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GOODRICH CROWD FACING DILEMMA Worrying About How to Limit Their Extra Session. The question of how to limit the spe cial session of the legislature is still worrying the administration. The opening session indicated that a deluge of bills on every conceivable sub ject could be expected. Without some method of deciding which of these bills shall receive consid eration and which will not, the session probably will last the full forty days and adjourn with much business incomplete. This subject bothered Gov. Goodrich considerably Just before the opening of the session and he held various confer ences on ways in which to prevent the assembly from going wild. It was his desire to limit it to the con sideration of his program. With this in view he conferred with various members of the assembly. It is understood he suggested that a rule be adopted whereby certain bills not considered as emergency legislation should not be accepted. This plan met with so much opposition that it was decided not to suggest it to either house. Suggestions now are being made that a bi partisan committee be appointed in each house to determine what bills shall be considered as emergency measures, and. by agreement, to throw out the others. There are a number of things in the way of this plai'. however. In the first \lace. it is expected a large number of the legislators will not be wining to accept the judgment of the committee in all cases. In the second place, many of the as semblymen contend a number of the hills included in the Goodrich program are net emergency measures, and for this reason should not come before an emergency session. The problem hinges on two questions. namely: What is an emergency bill? What is the constitution among friend a ? M’CONNELL GETS ANOTHER CHANCE Louis McConnell, formerly manager of the University club, today was given a second chance by Judge Frank Lahr in juvenile couTt to “make good" with hia duties as the father of six chil dren. Judge Lahr found McConnell guilty of child neglect, fined him *3OO and costs and sentenced him, to serxe six months in the Marlon county Jail, but suspend ed sentence and Judgment, providing McConnell would go to work in Indian apolis where his family Is now- living and leave "the other woman" alone. Mrs. McConnell accused a Miss Ger trude Newmai>, formerly of Chicago, of being the “vampire" who enticed her husband to foiwake bis wife and family. “He told me he wanted to live with Mias Newman—bis soul mate, he called her,” testified Mrs. McConnell, “rather than coine back to me and the children. “And he said he did not want to take care of the children at that time—too many -chilldren, he declared, and he schemed for me to get a divorce and let him live with that woman,” the wife told the court Last September McCbnnell was arrested on the same charge and a part of his troubles aired In Juwenile court, result ing in a suspended sentence. Today McConnell declared intention of fersaking “the other woman" and doing the best he could for his family’s sake. On account of his physical condition —M'•Connell is suffering from nervous troubles —he was first ordered to tilre treatment at the City hospital, but iater the court agreed to permit Mrs. McCon nell to take her husband home for med ical care. Just before the court concluded the case a mysterious telegram received by the father and husband was read In court, in which a “Morris Wilson" ad vised McConnell “to keep a brave heart." Judge Lahr accused McConnell of hav ing received this message from the “other woman,” but McConnell denied it. “I am convinced that you at this time have a well-defined Intention of breaking away and Joining this woman," asserted Judge Lahr. “but I want to warn you that If you do this court and the law will bring you to task.” McConnell’s wife has been living at 3121 North Illinois street since she came to Indianapolis irom Chicago, their for mer home. Morals Squad Gets 9 In a raid on an alleged resort at 818 North Illinois street Sergt. Russell and his morals squad arrested three women and three men last night. Jossie Brooks. 40, Is charged with keep ing 9 resort; Elizabeth Brooks. 10, and Mildred Sanders, 23, are charged with statutory offenses. The men, also charged with statutory offenses, gave their names names as. Ed McClain. 24, 2225 East Michigan street; Dick Braden, 24, Detroit, Mich.; Ed Old brook, 48. 81fl North Illinois street. All were released on bonds signed by professional bondsmen. The same squad arrested three men at 29 North .New Jersey street on charges of gambling. J. W. Forest, 33, was keeper of the game, according to the police, while the other two, who gave their names as Frank Johnson, 43, 418 South East street, and Fred Meyers, 30, 4118 East Wash ington Street, were charged with gam bling. Legislative Calendar TUESDAY, JULY 13. HOI'HE NEW BILLS. H. B. 318 (E. P. Dailey. Ft. Wayne)— A bill amending aa act concerning parka, by which councils of cities of first-class can fix a tax of not less than 3 cents and not more than 9 cents on each SIOO of taxable property, and In cities of second-class a tax of not less than 3 cents and not more than 10 cents for park purposes. Cities and Towns. H. B. 519 (E. I*. Dailey, Ft. Wayne)— A bill fixing the rate of interest at not tp exceed 6 per cent on bonds Issued aid on temporary loans made by any county, city, town or taxing unit. Ju diciary A. H. B. 020 ('Walter J. Behmer, Dogans port)—Providing for establishment of the office of city treasurer in third-class cities. H. B. 521 (Green and Kessler) —An act authorizing the organization of flood control and prodding means of flnanc clng them for cities of the fifth-class. Kivers and Waters. H. B. 522 (Green and Kessler)—Fixing the salaries of county commissioners. Fees* and salaries. H. B. 523 (Wood)—Fixing the process of making additional salary appropria tions not exceeding $1,200 to the salary of the county auditor by an action of the county commissioners. Fees and sal aries. H. B. 524 (Craig)—An amendment reg ulating the issuance of marriage licenses upon the presentation of a physician's certificate. State medicine and health. H. B. 525 (Otto G. Fifleld, Lake county) —A bill authorizing township trustee of each township to have charge of the con struction, repairing and maintenance of highways, except public highways, in his township under the control of state high way commission. H. B. 526 (Henry Abrams, Indianapo lis) —A bill providing that the city clerk of every city shall be the clerk of the common council and fixing salaries. Fees and salaries. H. B. 527 (William L. Noll, Jasper county).—A bill providing that the board of county commissioners shall allow an addition to the salary of the auditor of such county not exceeding $1,200 a year on the presentation of the proper petL tion. Fees and salaries. H. B. 528 (Omer Newman. Marion county). A bill providing that when a person has been convicted of a crime and judgment suspended, he shall have the right to appeal to the appellate or supreme court. Judiciary A. H. B. 529 (Eojve). A bill providing for a bonus of $lO for every month Times Picnic Voted ‘Best Ever * by Newsies Upper—Tug of war. Lower, left—Emil Dellapenna, champion “hot dog” eater; right, John Van Nostrand winning relay race. “Oh, boy, we sure bad some time at The Dally Times picnic and track meet," declared a sunburned Times carrier to day. Eight big interurban ears loaded to c.a parity took The Times carriers and their friends to Broad Hippie park yesterday served and fraction thereof for every soldier, sailor and marine in the last war and also allowing the soldier, sailor or marine having free scholarship in a state institution of learning in lieu of the bonus. Judiciary A. H. B. (530 (Frank E. Wright. Ran dolph county). A bill providing that hll automobiles have suitable safeguards such as brakes, horn or bell or lights. H. B. 531 (Wright). A bill providing that srhnvl children's transportation shall be paid out of a special school fund in case of necessity to Include both grade and high school. Education. H B. 532 (Matthew M. S<-ott, Vermil lion County)—A bill providing that *273.22 shall be paid out of state hydro phobia fund for Incurred by George Lambert of Clinton for treatment of wife and daughter. n. B. 533 (Green, and Knapp >— A bill providing that ail money received by the secretary of state as registration fees for licensing chauffeurs be divided three wavs, one-third to counties of state; one-third to counties In proportion of miles of free gravel road, and one third on basis of amount received from cuun ties for registration tax. H. B. 534 (John M. Grayson)—A bill to increase the salaries of Knox county. H. B. 535 (Winfield Miller, Marlon County)—A bill authorizing any county of certain population and assessed valua tion of twenty-five million, to levy a lax not to hire for county offices. BILLS INTRODUCED. S. B. 351 (Bainus) —Amending an act fixing compensation and prescribing duties of certain state and county of -CS B 852 (Brown) —To provide that salaries of officials of citiee and coun ties and other units shall not tie dimin ished by reason of increase or decrease in population. _ S. B. 353 (Brown) —To legalize con tracts entered Into by school cities and towns fo* temporary school buildings S. B. 354 (Dobyns)—To amend cer tain sections of an act to provide for establishment, etc., of highways, cluverts and bridges throughout counties and on county lines, etc. S. B. 355 (McKinley)—Amending an act concerning elections and providing penalties for violations of same. S. B. 356 (McKinley)—Amending an act to provide methods of voting at elections. . . S B 357 (Maier) —Amending an act providing for the use of voting machines In this state. 8. B. 855 (Maier)— Amending an act providing for the printing of ballots, the form thereof, manner of countersign ing ballots, etc. 8 B. 860 (Masters)— Amending an act concerning public parks, cities ofi the first-class, etc. 8. B. 360 (Master)- Amending an act concerning elections and the contest thereof. , , S. B. 361 (Munton)— Amending a act concerning drainage. S. B 362 (Munton)—To preserve fresh water lakes of the state at established heights. 8. B. 3(53 (Smith) —Amending an act creating a highway commissioa for the St ß*. B. 364 (Southworth) —Amending an act concerning elections, providing penal ties for violation of same. S. I T. 365 (Southworth)— Amending itn act providing for registration of voters. S. B. 36(5 (Strode)— Amending an act concerning elections and providing pen alties for violation of same. S. B. 367 (Strode)—To amend certain sections and change the title of an act to nrotect cities of the fifth class. s'! B. 368 (Tague)—Amending an act concerning public funds, their deposit and safekeeping. S. B. 369 (Kline)—An act concerning salaries of city officials. SENATOR ELSNER SAYS HE WON’T BE ‘RUBBER STAMPED’ (Continued From PSce One.) Senator Retherford on Judiciary A com mittee. Senator Arnold to replace Senator Retherford on the committee on rail roads. Senator Laney, to replace Senator Retherford on the educational commit tee. Senator Hagerty, to replace Senator Retherford on the committee on crim inal code. Senator Beardsley, to replace Sehiator Hutchins on the committee on phraseo logy and unfinished business. Senator Risner, to replace Senator Van- Auken on the committee on military affairs. Senator Bracken to replace Senator VanAuken on the committee on manu factories. Senator Metzger to replace Senator Hutchins on the committee on county and township business. Senator Hepler to replace Senator Van- Auken on the committee on constitu tional fevlaion. \ for an, all-day picnic. Os the fifteen athletic event*, twelve counted points. Station II won first, with twenty points; Station K and Station N tied for second, with thirteen points each; Stations O and T tied for third, with nine points each; Station II wou MANY MEASURES ARE PRESENTED Readjustment of salaries of officials in cities that have advanced to a higher class by reason of increased population is proposed in hill No. 506, introduced in the house of representatives by David A. Rothroek, representative from /Brown and Monroe counties. Abolition o'* the board of public works nml the board of public safety in fourth Hass cities in certain cases also Is pro posed by'Representative Rothrock's pro posed bill. The bill was referred to the committee on cities and towns. Bill No. 507, also presented by Repre sentative Rothroek, provides for the lim iting off the issuance of bonds for the construction of county free gravel or macadamized roads, and was referred to Judiciary committee. Representative Herbert C. Willis of Dekalb county, presented n bill provid ing for an increase in rates for the pub lication of ail legal notlacs in dally, weekly and semi-weekly newspapers. It was designated bill No. 508 and re ferred to the committee on public print ing. Rill No. 600 was introduced Jointly by Representative Luther F. Symons. Henry county, and Representative Clinton H. Oivan, Marion county, providing for the prevention of fraud In the sale and dls position of bonds and stocks. A similar bill died in the last reg ular session. Representative Symons also introduced Bill No. 510, proposing the acquisition of a site in Henry county for the erec tion of -a memorial to the late Wilbur Wright. An appropriation of *2OOO was named, with the provision that the JJenry County Historical society contribute a like amount. The next bill to be introduced, pro posed amendments to several acts con cerning the construction, improvement and maintenance of hlghwnys. bridges and culverts which were npproved by the legislature March 13, 1919. The bill was presented by Representa tive Otto Fiflold of Lake county and was referred to the committee on roads. Bill No. 812, presented by Representa tive James E. Southard of Lnporte coun ty, would create a new' section to the law approved March 14, 1910, providing for the registration of voters. Several amendments to section 2 of the municipal corporations law, approved March 6, 1911, were proposed In bill No. 513, introduced by Representative South ard and referred to tho committee-on cities and towns. Bill No. 514, introduced by Representa tive Harry B. Tuthill of Laporto and Starke counties, is Gov. Goodrich's pro SAY "DIAMOND DYES” Don’t streak or ruin your material in a poor dye. Insist on “Diamond Dyes.” Easy directions in package. “CORNS” Lift Right Off Without Pain (rrl J 1 T I / UiU" Doesn’t hurt a bit I Drop a little “Freezonq” on an aching corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then shortly you lift It right off with fingers. Trulyl Your druggist sells a tiny bottle ol “Freezoce” for a few cents, sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, , and the calluses, without soreness or irritation.—Adver tisement, INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1920. eight points; Stations L, G, M and out route carriers tied for fifth place, with six points each. Tie others finished: Station P, 4; Sta t!on V, 3; Stations K. Q and street sales, each scored one point. Kenneth Fisher was the star athlete, winning eight points for Station U. posal to make valid tho horizontal tax increases, recently declared void by the Indiana supreme court. Authority for school township# and corresponding civil townships to borrow money and Issue bond* to purchase grounds and erect sehoo! buildings, based on tho 1917 law, which was en acted without the governor's signature aud approved March 3, 1919. is provided In bill No. 513, introduced by Repre sentative George W. Hansell of Pulaski and White counties. One of the hills which probably will be looked upon favorably by the legis lature Is No. 516. which woutd regulate the hours and duties of fire department* In cities of not less than 15.(5:f1. The last bill of the session. No. 517, presented by Representative XV. S. Me- Master of Marlon county authorizes the Indianapolis city council to appropriate $30,000 for the national encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic. The bill Is presented in view of the annual encampment of the organization which is to occur in Indianapolis in September. Besides the eleven bills, three resolu tions were Introduced. Lafayette Hotel Guest Asks Damages Lafayette, ind., July 13 Patrick Slattery, a railroad contractor, brought suit Mondn against the St. Nihotns hotel, for *7,000 damages. He alleges that will ho was a guest at the hotel In Jul, 1918, he fell down the elevator shaft and ns permanent! injured. Itched Till Almost Crazy “For year* my hand* were almost raw. They itched so bail I was almost crasy. Suffered day and night. Used ai) kinds of medicine and got no relief. I-ost all hopes of ever being cared until I got a trial bottle of D. D. D. Result* were to great I go t a large bottle. Can sleep now ana will always praitte O. D. D. -ROBERT K. HOLMES. Manakin, Va. Anyone suffering from skin trouble —mild or severe—should investigate at once the merits of D. D. D. Try it today. Your money back unless the first bottle relieves you Ask your druggist. Sic. 0c and SI.OO. JLiP.I I lOJL Lotion for Skin Disease FACE COVERED WTH PIMPLES Itched and Burned Dread fully. Cuticura Heals. “ Myfacewas covered with pimples and they itched and burned dreadfully when I scratched them. Jg? Sometimes I squeezed v.lH' them and the pain was S/Mw ' very severe, and I could j j not sleep much at night. My arms werealsoaffected > (”( and the skin was red and painful to touch. “I used Cuticura Soap and Oint ment and was relieved,and when I had used one cake of Cuticura Soap and one box of Ointment I was healed.” (Signed) Mrs. James B. Russell, 312 Maple St., Stotts City, Mo. Give Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum the daily care of your skin. Sample Each Fra*by Mali. Addrcas: “CntlenraLab •ratorl*., Dapt. H, Malden 48,Maaa." Sold every whore. Soap2sc. Ointment2sendsoc. TalcaraSae. i3S@T"Cuticura Soap shave* without mug. ..'-■•'/V&v \ Money back without question \ I if HUNT’S Salve fail* in tbe , -sSr \ treatment*f ITCH, ECZEMA. v)J RINGWORM. TETTER at §1 I p 7 other itching akin disenaaa. Tiy lNj j A a7t cent baa at aur risk. HOOK DRUG COMPANY. BRYAN SUPPORT STILL QUESTION (Continued From I’ago One.) believed the third party would be sup ported by th 2 nonpartisan league. A vigorous stump campaign to be waged in all sections of the couutry until the eve of the elections will be started by the nominees shortly after Aug. 15, the two candidates have decided. The outstanding features of the first conference of the nominees is that both are anxious to start “swinging around the circuit” soon as notification cere monies sre over. Complete agreement also was reached that the campaign should open in the west. Roosevelt stated that he expected to resign his naval office about Aug. 1. Cox expects to retain his gubernatorial office. The rice presidential nominee clearly indicated the league of nations will be made the main Issue on the western trip. I Roosevelt ssld he -would carry sssur | nnces to President Wilson that both | nominee* are for ratification of the treaty with reservations that preserve Its integrity. H# expect* to confer with the presi dent the latter part of this week and bring Wilson’s opinion on campaign plans back to the meeting of the national committee at Dnyton. July 20. Roosevelt will attend celehrntlon* in his honor at Hyde Park and Pough keepa'.e, N. V.. and Thursday will rep resent the navy at the international yacht races. His formal notification will lie held at bis home early in August, accord ing to present plans. Although W. J. Bryan has not in dorsed the Cox nomination. Roosevelt said he had received "a warm personal message" from the commoner, com* mending his selection. !No One Wants This ! Job at Michigan City MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., July 13—The I position of city engineer in thia town is i going begging The office was vacated more thnn a ! week ago and there is no applicant for the place. ‘ I After a brief period the last city en ! glneer accepted a position with a local j firm at double the city salary. /p%_ Organdy hPj Dresses f\\ mV $25.00 to V/Hfrl $30.00 'A u Qualities, fr" w Individual styles, neatly made and well finished. Os good quality organdies in at tractive summer models; large roll collars, overskirt and ruf fled apron effects, large sashes, vestees, etc., in beautiful color combinations and plain colors, including dark blue and brown; also light evening shades; |25 lo S3O qualities at $19,75. —Goldstein's, Second Floor. Why Be Skinny? It’s Easy to Be Plump* Popular and Attractive It s easy to be plump, popular and at tractive instead of being thin, nngnlHr find scrawny. Almost invariably the trouble 1* due to weak nerves and con sequent failure to assimilate your food. You may eRt heartily, but owing to the lack of nervous energy nnd impover ished blood you don’t get the benefit from the food you eat. All of this can be remedied very quickly by taking with each meal a five-grain tablet of Blood Iron Phosphate. This qulckly stretigther.s the nervous system, en riches the blood and increases Its oxy gen carrying power, nnd in a remark ably short time the average thin, weak, nervous man or woman begins not only to put on flesh, but also begin-, to look snfl feel better. Sleep, appetite, strength and endurance are Improved, dull eyes become bright, and, unless afflicted with some organic complaint, there Is no rea son why, if you take Blood Iron Phos phate regularly, you shouM not soon look and feel much better and many years younger. Deposit $1.50 today with Hang. Hook and Iluder, or any other druggist for enough Blood Iron rhosplmte for a three weeks' treatment. Use as directed and if at the end of three weeks you aren’t delighted go back nnd get your money. Your druggist, a man you know, is authorized to give it to you.—Adver tisement. i CUTS will heal quickly and will not gen erate pus or form poisonous matter when Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil is applied. 30c per bottle. MH> * MONNEWMEMONECO. All Dru.,1.,. i lW)W,APOlia,*a INDIANAPOLIS IS AFliilE IN THE NEWS OF PEPGEN 1 People in All Parts of the City Are Making Wonderful State ments at Huder’s Drug Stores, The following list contains the names of only a small percentage of the people'- living right here in Indianapolis who | have been relieved of sleeplessness, ner- i vousness, rheumatism, stomach, kidney j and liver Ills, by Pepgen, the new com pound being introduced by Henry J. Huder and other leading druggists. C. R. Day, 1141 Park avenue, floor manager for the New York store, re lieved of stomach and kidney trouble by Pepgen. Mrs. Carrie Heger, 2315 East New York street. Pepgen restored the appe tites of her three girls. Mrs. Charles Delveaux, 1962 Cornell ave nue. Feels better than she has for months as a result of taking Pepgen. C. Alvarado, 512 East Court Street. Re-' reived prompt relief from kidney trouble. Mr*. Hay Rittenbouse, 1206 Sturm avenue, says her tnother, Mrs. Euuice Hiatt, lived on diet for months; now eat* : meat*, vegetables and pastry. Mrs. Lillian Garett, 262 North Eastern avenue. Believed of cough caused by i stomach trouble. Omer N. Kills, Winston apartments, •_>l7v;, North Illinois street, interior deco j rator. feels so well he almost forgets he I had rjicumatlc pains. Carl McCoy, 428 North Illinois street, says he ran cat what he likes and as much as he wants since taking Pepgen. Mrs. Charles Crosby, 1412 Churchman avenue, says; “My husband is looking better than he has for a long time be fore.” Mrs Minnie Urey, 53# West Vermont street, says: “I am free from pain and | enjoy every moment of the day. Mrs. Edward Schneider. 1830 Singleton * street, testifies that Pepgen relieved her | husband of stomach trouble. j. W. Wat/. 1342 Union street, and bis wife think Pepgen a great medicine for children. Mrs. C A. Neisler. 30 West Vermont street; Pepgsn made her so stmng that work became a pleasure. B. F. Austin, 0Q LeGranda avenue, says hia wife felt better after taking Pepgen lllrs. J. A. Brown, 727 West Twenty seventh street, relieved of iDd;geatlon now glad when meal time comes. Miss Kate Mullen, 221 West South i street, eouid not eat. pickles and other I acid foods until she took Pepgen. i Mrs Thomas Scott Ml South Delaware street, says “Pepgen has given me won- I derful relief.” I Mrs. Clara C. Bagiev, 920 Bates street, says her daughter has gained weight since taking Pepgen. James A. Kirk, 39 West Washington j street, convinced that Pepgen is worth j If* weight in gold. Ernest Craig, 1612 Fletcher avenue, j gained three pounds in twelve dayar : Says “Pepgen Best Tonic In the World.” C. C. Cash, 1514 Market street, testi fies that Pepgen helped his pain In thirty mluutes. Mrs. W. Shinn, 310 Tine street. Her husband was relieved of indigestion by Pepgen. Mrs. John Carlin. 2820 Walker street, is etrong and well again since taking Pep gen. Mrs. Mary Eaton, 2-"9 West Morris street. Influenza left her system In run down condition Pepgen built her up. j, Cromer, 1606 Ashland aveuue, feels like himself and regained lost weight while taking Pepgen. Mrs. Mary Striggow, 1621 Draper street, enjoys first big meal in years after taking Pepgen. \ O Carrot, 439 East Vermont street, rays: “I Feel Great.” Mrs. Mary Raeyer, 126' West Southern avenue. Relieved of stomach trouble of thirty years’ standing. J. H. Nelson. 1008 Ashland avenue, gays: ’’Pepgen is 100 per rent efficient." Mrs. C. Schneider. 1518 South Meridian street. Tepgen cleared her son's com plexion nnd relieved headaches. K. S. Jared, 1029 East Washington street, says: “Nothing like it.” Mrs. E. J. Brosnam, 820 Division street. Her husband is better after fifteen years’ suffering with stomach troubles. Mrs. Vnl Sturms, 927 Division street, says Pepgen works quickly. j. \v. Smith, 715 McCarty street. “Relieved of stomach trouble after suf fering two years.” Mrs. Jessie Arnold, 1401 Olive street, says her father's health improved frotg first day he took Pepgen. M. Cunningham, 1049 Sheffield avenue. Relieved of nervous trouble caused by bad stomach. Get Pepgen at Henry J. Huder's and all other first-class drug stores every where.—Adv. HAS FUN WITH HER DAUGHTERS Mrs. Mary Mattox, 78, Enjoys Bit of Work, and Also the Scolding. Mrs. Mary E. Mattox is 7S years old and feeling so fine that she pitched in and did a pretty good bit of housework despite the protests of her daughters who feared she would over-exert herself. “I Just laughed at their scoldings and told them I was feeling too line to be idle,’’ Mrs. Mattox remarked. She at tributes her splendid condition to Pep gen which she heartily endorses. Mrs. Mattox lives at 1533 Finley ave nue and has been a resident, pf Indian apolis for thirty years. "I have suffered for three or/four years DEVOURS 810 STEAKS INSTEAD OF ORANGES Girl-Wife Relates Interesting Story of Husband's Wonder ful Change of Appetite. Mrs. Lila Martin, the 19-year-old wife of Walter Martin*.is literally tickled to death over the way he is eating now adays. She herself was not in good con dition, but she worried more about him than her .own troubles. He displayed a disinclination for food, followed by an alarming loss of weight. Mrs. Martin’s appetite also failed her. The jroung couple reside at 1043 Roose velt avenue, Indianapolis. The husband is 20 years old and a baker by occupation. Both are boosters for Pepgen as the re sult of their experience with this rem edy. Says Mrs. Martin: "My husband lost almost nine pounds in one week's time. His stomach got so bid that often he would not eat his lunch. He was very nervous. I was frightened about him. “For lunch he would only eat one orange and then lCgot so that he fre quently would not even eat any supper at sll. “I myself have “beep bothered with stomach trouble as long as I can re t)'ember. My kidneys have also been affected. I would have sharp pains in the pit of m.v stomach. My kidney pains got so severe that my husband would have to lift me out of bed. "As the result of taking Pepgen both ray husband and I hu 'e improved won derfully. He has gained weight and e.its large steaks, whereas before an orange was all he wanted. My appetite is also heartier than it ever has been, i eat and sleep well and my nerves are better. My kidneys have been regulated and my back feels all right, there being no longer any of the pains I used to suffer. “Both my husband and I recommend Pepgen very highly." Pepgen may be obtained at Henry J. finder's drug stores, Washington and Pennsylvania streets, Illinois and Mich igan streets, or any other first-class drug store anywhere.—Adr. 6IVES A CONTENT RECIPE TO WOMEN I I— I Pepgen Goes a Long’ Way To ward Overcoming Many Real Difficulties. MRS. BELLA WIN'ZEXREAD. When a woman with her family cares gets up in the mornings, clears away the breakfast dishes, is interrupted by the butcher boy, the mllkmnn, the grocerymau and maybe two or three agents, nnd still has a smile for anybody who calls, you can feel pretty sure that that woman is enjoying the best of health. Mrs. Bella Winzenread, 1215 South Cap itol avenue, Indianapolis, is ono of these exceptionally pleasant women, although Mrs. Winzenread admits, with no dis credit to herself, that she was not always so good uatured. It was due to Pepgen that her health was restored and she is always pleased to tell about it. Before Mrs. Winzenread took Pepgen, she suffered from liver Ills. Her back ached and she usually got up in the mornings with a headache. She says: “For a number of years I suffered with stomach and liver trouble. My complexion was of yellowish color and I was so constipated at times that the best laxatives I could find scarcely did me any good. Was Surprised at Results. “I was feeling quite miserable when I started to take Pepgen. I really didn't think it would help me. I took it for two days before I noticed it*'>ffeets in the least, but I know now that my case was so aggravated, that it took time to over come it. “At the end of the second daV 1 felt a little better. This encouraged me and I kept right on taking Pepgen. As I continued to take it 1 continued to get better and better until I began feeling like myself. “Pepgen Is an honest medicine and one that I believe will help others Just as much as it helped me."—Adv. with ailments my stomach, bowels, kidneys' and liver,” she says. “Solid food seemed to hurt me more than anything. “In addition to stomach pains I had pains in my back, alternately dull ach ing and sharp pains and also pains in nzy side. I was very short of breath. I became extremely listless and would go to sleep when I sat down. “Pepgen has made an Immediate change in my condition. It helped me right away. My stomach feels fine. My kidneys are regulated, pains are gone and my complexion is better. J can eat foods that are fried, which I could not do before. The good day’s work I did after taking Pepgen surprised my daughters very- much. ‘‘l most heartily recommend Pepgou and I know my daughters will agree with me as to tbe value of this medi cine.”—Adv. FOODLESS DATS THINBJF PAST Indianapolis Woman Says She Now Wantg Her Three Square Meals. ‘T need to go a whole day without eat ing, but now I want three square meals every time,” says Mrs. John Okey, who lives at 2048 Ralston street, Indianapolis. She makes this remark in referring to the change in her condition brought about by the use of Pepgen, the new remedy being sold by Henry J. Hudei and other leading druggists, which 1b winning such universal commendation. “X was in pretty bad condition,” says Mrs. Okey. “My stomach, kidneys, liver and nerves were out of order for a few years back. Os course, these things never get any better as time goes on, and that’s the way it was with me. was troubled with gas and bloating. My back hurt me. My nerves were jumpy, and I got little sleep. My com plexion was sallow and I felt pretty well worn out all the time. “Now. after taking Pepgen, I feel so much better that I hardly know how to express it. My bowels have been regu lated, my nerves quieted down and my stomach feels fine. My back no longer ■bothers me. My complexion is much im proved; at least, so my husband says; .certainly recommend Pepgen to suf ferers with the ailment that I had.’’— Adv. INSPECTOR GIRL MAKESJNCREASE Tenth Stmt Mother Tells the Story of Her Daughter’s Fine Improvement, “My daughter acts like a different girl," says Mrs. Mary Burn hart, 3052 West Tenth street, Indianapolis, iu the course of a recommendation of Pepgen for th benefit of people who may be in need at this new remedy. Says Mrs. Burnhart: “My daughter is an Inspector at the Link Belt Manufacturing Company. For two years she has been in poor health. During the holidays she got the flu, which, of course, made matters worse. “She suffered from spleen and live* trouble. She had acute pains in her s!# and would feel sick all over. The whites of her eyes became yellow and her com plexion was sallow. She seemed ambi tionless at the time. Her weight dropped froai 115 pounds to ninety-five. “She was impressed by the statements she saw regarding Pepgen and got it without my knowing anything about it until she had done so. The results she has secured certainly support the state ments made. , “She has gained four pounds In weight and feels like a different person. She looks so much better; like anew girl, I believe that she has been relieved oi every one of her former troubles. “I surely-recommend Pepgen because of the way It has helped my daughter," Mrs. Burnhart concluded. Pepgen may be obtained at Henry J. Huder's drug stores, Washington and Pennsylvania streets, Illinois and Micht. gan streets, or any other first-class drug store anywhere.—Adv. CONFESSES SHE AVOIDEDTASKS Marlowe Avenue Resident Say* Work That Was So Hard Is Easy Now. There is a world of difference between working when one is feeling physically fit and fine and when one is in poor health. People who are in a weak state of health have to force themselves to the necessary tasks and deserve a world of credit for what they manage to accom plish. It is natural under the circum stances to avoid all that can be avoided. On the other band, it is natural for the average man or woman in vigorous health 40 enjoy work to the point of weariness. These thoughts are brought up by the statement of Mrs. Ivy Vance, 1129 Mar lowe avenue, Indianapolis, in her in dorsement of Pepgen. Mrs. Vance has been a resident of Indianapolis for thirty-three years. Her husband Is an eleetrlfifan. , “I had stomach trouble in a very bad form and also Buffered with my kidneys,” she said. "I have been in a general run down condition for about a year. “My stomach trouble was gas and bloating. I would get violent pains over my eyes. In a general way I suppose the term, ’nevrous indigestion,’ would describe my trouble. “I felt so weak and draggy that I just had to force myself to work at times. “Pepgen has made me feel like anew Person. My food digests and the gas does not bloat me. I have no more head aches. I feel better In every way, have a splendid appetite and I can work eas ily- "l think Pepgen is fine as a tonic and builder and I am glad to recommend it.” —Ady.