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SCHMIDT GIVES NEW LOOP PLAN Ordinance Puts Street Cars Out of City’s Center. The ordinance to establish a street car loop in Delaware and Maryland streets, Capitol avenue and Ohio street and to prohibit the operation of either city or internrban cars in streets within the ter ritory bounded by these arteries, fathered by Gustav G. Schmidt, president of jbe city council, today Is in the hands of a committee of the whole, with Councilman Russell Willson as chairman. The measure was introduced and re ferred to the committee by President Schmidt at the regular meeting last night. Technical means of establishing the loop used in the ordinance is the prohibi tion of the operation of cars within the territory bounded by the inside curbs of the streets named above and the pro vision of a fine of not more than S3OO or imprisonment for not more than ISO days, or both. AMENDMENTS TO TRAFFIC RULES. The ordinance providing several im portant amendments to the traffic regu lations, sponsored by the board of pub lic safety, was not introduced, the board taking heed, it is understood, of Presi dent Schmidt’s declaration that he be lieved the council would table such an ordinance, were it presented, until action is had on the loop measure. President Schmidt says the routing of cars outside the district in which there is most traffic congestion would eliminate the necessity of making changes in the present traffic regulations therein. .The board of public works, in effect is given until Jan. 1 to remove the street cleaning and ash hauling mules and equipment from the city barns at 1131 Shelby street by the passage of an ordi nance establishing the new Fountain Square market in the barns. The ordinance originally provided that the market, which is to take the place of the present curb market in Fountain Square, should be established as soon as the ordinance was passed and prop erly published, but it was amended to become effective Jan. 1 on recommenda tion of the special committee of which Councilman Jacob P. Brown was chair man. FOUNTAIN MARKET ON EQUAL BASIS. It is provided in the measure that the Fountain Square market shall be on the same legal basis as the down town city market. Passage of this ordinance establishes a precedent which paves the way foi persons living in other parts of the city to obtain branch markets if they exert the same kind of persistent pres sure which the South Side Women’s Club did. Popularity of the curb markets which the club has established at Fountain Square and in a vacant lot at Arizona and South Tablott streets this summer is attested by the fact, according to Councilman Brown, that between OO.Oud and 70,000 persons have attended them. The stand of the council, expressed in a resolution adopted Jan. 5, In favor of the erection of a suitable memorial for World War . veterans, was renewed by the adoption of a resolution in whten Corporation Counsel Samuel Ashby and Mayor Charles W. Jewett are instructed to keep up their efforts to obtain state legislation providing that Marlon County and the city of Indianapolis may raise money by bond issues and taxation for Its construction. FAILED TO COMPLETE JOB The special session of the legislature passed a bill authorizing Che -State- to raise $2,000,000 toward the memorfal project, but failed on the last day to pass the measures giving the county and :ity a more direct part in it. The city comptroller wag granted au thority to negotiate a temporary loan or loans up to $60,000 for the use of the park department in meeting a deficit ir. funds due to tbo mistake in the assessed valuation of taxable property made be tween the offices of the county assessor md auditor last fall. Appropriations of SIOO for the hire of special city Judges and $692.62 for the purchase of a motor truck by the board Jf public safety were passed. An ordinance appropriating SI,OOO to the fund for the compensation of injured :ity employes was introduced. A letter advising the council of the bequest of SIO,OOO to the city hospital, provided the city raises a like sum, made In the will of James A. Lane, formerly of 2030 Park avenue, was received from Cor poration Counsel Ashby. Authority to lay a switch from the Pennsylvania ~ railroad across Moore street to irs site at Michigan and La- Salle streets was granted the General Electric Company, which is building a plant for its Westinghouse Lajnp Com pany there. CORONER DENIES NEGLECT OF DUTY Issues Statement in Negro Death at Julietta. Coroner Faul F. Robinson. Republican candidate for re-election, has issued a denial of neglect of duty on bis part in connection with the death of James Holder, an insane negro, who died after having been beaten at the Julietta Hos ppltal for the Insane, conducted by- Marion County. The coroner says that, following an Inquest be presented the facts he had gathered in person to the Marlon County grand jury, then under the control of Claris Adam? prosecutor, whose dep uty. tY. P. Evans, is the Republican can didate for prosecutor, and he also states that he wrote a letter to the grand jury asking that the death penalty of Holder be investigated. No report on this death ever was made by the grand jury and no action regarding It was made public either by Mr. Adams or Mr. Evans, although the matter several times has been called to their attention. At the coroner’s inquest it was dis closed that there was a bruise on the side of Holder's head, another on the side of the stomach and a deep dent in the pit of the stomach. A witness testified he had seen an at tendant at Julietta viciously kick Holder previously to his death. Dr. .Toblnson's denial of neglect in this case was made to Paul G. Davis, Demo cratic candidate for prosecutor, who has been referring to the failure to Investi gate the death of Holder as one of the evidences of official neglect on the part of the present administration of the pros ecutor’s office. Mr. Davis says: “I stated in Saturday’s Times that the Republican coroner of Marlon County ordered no investigation to he made by the Marion County grand jury of the death of James Holder, an insane negro, who died at the Julietta Hospital for the Insane. “Dr. Robinson, the coroner. has d --vidbd me that he presented this matter to the Marlon County grand jury In person and that he also wrote a letter to the Marion County grand jury asking that Holder’s death be investigated. “No indictment in connection with this was returned by the Marion County grand Jury and no affidavit was filed against any person by the prosecuting attorney. ask the Republican prosecutor pub licly to state what Investigation his office made of the death of tola unfortunate and what effort he made to bring the msiter before the Marion Connty grand lull after pr. Robinson's request that Holder's death should be invest!gated." The First Lady . ' ""*1 MBS. LILLIAN CLARK CAREY. One of the prominent women of the various auxiliaries of the G. A. R., in session this week, is Mrs. Lillian Clark Carey, of Dubuque, la., national presi dent of the Ladies of the G. A. R. The national headquarters of the La dies of the G. A. R. is at the Denison Hotel. MR. FESLER OUT TOO FAR, SAYS COURT’S ORDER (Continued From Page One.) on Sept. 4 last, it was with difficulty that he classified the applications. •'That owing to the vastness of the undertaking, the defendant was compelled to have the entire and uninterrupted use of the registration applications and poll books until the lists were completed,” Fesler stated in his written answer. He also contended that “to have al lowed the plaintiff and the public access lo the applications and books would have resulted in such confusion that it would have been impractical and impossible for the defendant to prepare the lists and meet the obligations required of him by law.” Fesler hazarded the opinion that to have permitted such an inspection at the time his attaches were making the lists might have resulted in "making it pos sible for many fraudulent and Illegal reg istrations to stand on the poll books." It was in answer to pleas of this na ture that the court ruled that Fesler was mistaken in his conception of the right of the public to watch and safeguard the applications from possible fraud. Judge Moll heard no witness®, but is sued the mandate on the strength of Chairman Sullivan's verified complaint he had been denied the right to inspect the registration applications for the pur pose of determining if there had been any fraud. The stand of Judge Moll on Mr. Fes ler’s attitude regarding the sacred rights or Sir Toterg T 5 protect the integ rity of the ballot box removes all doubt as to the ‘divine t-fght’'' of Leo Fesler to make his own registration laws. SAYS G.- O. p. UP TO - OLD TRICKS HERE. Methods of registration of voters in Marion County equal to the methods of raising $15,000,000 for a campaign fund were charged against the Republican or ganization of Marlon County when Chairman Sullivau won his suit to be allowed to inspect the registration books In the hands of Leo K. Fesler "good government" auditor. Simultaneous with the granting of a court order compelling the auditor to permit inspection of public records, a “confession" that at least 500 false reg istrations existed which was made by Chairman Hendrickson, attracted con sider.ible attention: Hendrickson rushed into print to “ex plain’’ these false registrations' as the work of a negro woman who did not “understand the law" and who wrote the names of the persons registered on the blanks Instead of requiring the per sou> to sign the blank. The fact, that no Democrats were al lowed to Inspect the registration blank* by Mr. Fesler Is understood to account for the delay on the part of Hendrickson m announcing this false registration un til the court's order made it impossible longer to conceal the fraud. In this connection It has also been revealed that county employes are being paid at the rate of 4 cents apiece foi filing registrations, but that the 4 cents is not paid to them when the peraon registered is suspected of beluga Demo crat. The 4 cents is. of course, additional to the salary these employes receive from the county, and In order to make any money at the task, the employe is com pelled to abandon the duties for which the county pays him. LITTLE PRITCH CRAVED ACTION Nearly every policeman at head quarters made a rush for the matron's office today when the emergency bell rang. The matron's emergency bell is rung only on occasion of a serious disturbance. When they arrived they found things quiet, and looked around to find the cause of the alarm. In a big chair sat Billy, 3 year old son of Judge Walter Pritchard. He “confessed." Revolt Is Reported on Island of Formosa TOKTO, Sept. 21.—A serious uprising was reported today In progress on the Island of Formosa. In fighting between Japanese and na tives many Japanese were reported to have been killed and buildings belong lng to natives were said to have been burned. The war office anounced the evacuation by the Japanese of Herbarovsk, Siberia. Says Suff Amendment Can Not Be Rescinded WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.—Secretary of State Colby today announced he had told a Tennessee delegation of suffrage oppo nents it would be impossible for him to rescind or modify the proclamation of the Federal woman suffrage amendment. Colby said in proclaiming the amend ment he had simply performed an act re quired by statute and only the courts could upset the validity of the suffrage amendment. ( TROPHY TURNS UP RAFFLES -I- -I- -i* -I- -J- -I- -I- - TOLEDO. Sept. 21.—That the trio of Toledo bandits who engaged local po lice in a gun battle last Tuesday were "regular” people when not working at their profession, was disclosed today by the police following the tinding of where the silver cup. found In the yeggs apart ment came from. It was the prise that a speed boat, owned by members of the gang, Archie Dennison, who was shot to death, and Art (Covyboy) Hill, who was shot twenty five times by the police Tuesday, won at aartfcettft held at Algcmae, Mich., Labor 4a£- J o e Forrest, who surrendered to the police, also was a pert ovdw G. A. R. CAMP FIRE ON FOR TONIGHT (Continued From Page One.) of on Thursday night, as first announced. The reunion will be held In the cham ber of the Houst*~r>f Representatives with Gen. D. S. Wilder presiding. WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY ARE WEEK’S ‘BIG DAYS.’ Tomorrow the big feature is the an nual parade of the veterans, and Thurs day the real business of the encampment, will be considered. There are a number of administration problems which will be dismissed by the delegates Thursday and Friday. GOV. GOODRICH WELCOMES G. A. R. Addressing an audience that com pletely filled the main floor and bal conies of Tomlinson Hall. Gov. James P. Goodrich last night formally opened the fifty-fourth national encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic. Intermingled with the old veterans, who listened intently to every word of the speakers, were hundreds of citizen* of Indianapolis, who gathered to Join In the welcome extended to the soldiers of 1861. The address of Governor Goodrich was followed by that of Mayor Jewett, and responses to the welcomes were made by Mrs. Abbey Lynch, national president of the Woman's Relief Corps; Judge Robert W. Mcßride, commander in-chief of the Department of Indiana, and Daniel M. Hall, Columbus. Ohio, nattonal com mander-in-chief of the G. A. R. Invocation was offered by Chaplain-In- Chief W. W. Gist. GOODRICH LAUDS INDIANA PATRIOTS. Fitting tribute was paid by Governor Goodrich to the veterans, who offered their service to the country. , ‘‘l count it as a high honor on be half of Indiana, a state that gave nearly a quarter of a million of its sons to the cause of the Union, a state that never failed In time of war to respond to every demand of the national gov ernment, the state of Oliver P. Morton, the great war governor, to extend a \ford of welcome to the national encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic and its affiliated organizations," said the Governor. He called attention to the possible fate of the nation bad not the Union armies been successful, and said. "For your sacrifices and heroism the hearts of tho American people and the civilized world go out to you today." "Your presence here, awakening mem ories of the days gone by will strengthen the soul and spirit of Indiana, and when you leave, there will remain in our midst spiritual forces that will make of Indiana a better and nobler state. ’’ M’BKIDE REVIEWS HISTORY OF STRUGGLE. A ahort sketch of Indiana’s participa tion in the war fonmed a part of the re sponse of Robert W. Mcßride, who also told of the early life of Lincoln, which was spent in this State. Appeal for a more unified nation was the keynote of tberesponae made by Na tional Commander Daniel Hal!. He told of the activities of the Union soldiers of the Civil War In the settle ment of the West, and said; "Despite (he trials It has paase 1 throngh, the country Is a greater nation than ever before, and I would to God that it were one nation and one lan guage." Commander Hall was presented witlj a diamond badge by members of>jhe order, and several checks of various sizes were given to the perpetual fund of the or ganization tor the aid of the vet.-rans, during the course of the evening's pro gram. LADIES OF G. A. R. HOLD MEMORIAL Memorial services were held by the ladles of the <. A. It. at the Masonic Temple this afternoon. One of the big features of the meet ing was the gigantic floral arch erected in memory of the members, and six royal pages dropped flower* in the aisle. Mr*. I.lilian Clarke t'a-ry. national president, made the oddren*. This morning the council of adminis tration held a business meeting at the Denison Hotel. Mrs. Carey will be on the program at the Camp Fire exercises at Tomlinson Hail tonight, representing the Ladies of the G. A. R. At the encampment this year there are thirteen past national presidents of the Ladles of the Grand Army in attendance. They ap Sister* Laura MrNelr. Cul ver. Cal., first national president, serv lng from 1885 to 1887; Ktta I<ee Tober, Chicago; M. Anna Mall. Wheeling, W. Va.: Mary T. Hager, Chicago; Lima B. Dalton. Wlnamac; Genevieve Hager Lucy, Chicago; Della It. Henry. St. Louis; Catherine Ross, Chicago; Ella S. Jones, Kinsworth. Pa.; Catherine Dp Ijbc.v Roche; Virginia McClure, Peoria. III.; Mary E. Tarbox. Fryeberg. Me., and Rose E. Houghton, Seattle. All members of the organization are blood kin of the soldiers and the ma jority are direct descendants. J Great strides have been made by the i Ladles of the G. A. R, t the gain in mem bership for the last year being more than two thousand. I “Our organization is one of records," , declare the members proudly. | The national officers are Mrs. Lillian 'Clarke Cary, Dubuque, la. president: | Cora Rowling. Dayton, Ohio, vice presi dent; Rose Renehan. Ft. Chester, N. Y., junior vice president; May me Merrick, ’ Camden, N. J., chaplain ; Jennie E. Trox ell, Allentown, Pa., treasurer; Grace Seebera, Waterloo, lowa, secretary; Rose E Houghton. Seattle, counselor; Mary E. Tarbox. Fryeburg. Me., patriotic in structor; Anna De L. Peel. Scranton, Pa., Inspector: F.lvlra R. Yeasev. Dorchester. Mass., registrar; Harriet M, Hudson, : Glen Ellyo, 111., corresponding secretary; Annette Gayettl, San Francisco, assistant corresponding secretary. The council of administration Is com posed of the following members: Lola H. Thatcher. Seattle. Wash.; Martha Van Duzor. Chicago, and Mary H. Howard, Philadelphia. The first business session of the or ganization will be held nt the Statehouse tomorrow morning when there will be an election of offlleers. In the afternoon Mrs. Carey and her staff will gilve a reception for Daniel M. Hall, i ommnp'ier In ehjpf of the Grand Army of the Republic, In the parlors of j tlv Denison Hotel. The reception is open and members of | all patrlojfic organizations are extended an Invitation. W. R. c. BUSINESS SESSIONS HELD Central Avenue Methodist Church was i filled to overflowing today for the open-‘ I- -I- -I- -I- -I- Tralitng the cup, police fpund that the bandits, who arc credited with stealing more than $"00,000 from banks in the last six months, hail been posing at the Michigan summer resort as promoters and sportsmen. They mingled with Lake Shore society and spent money with a lavish hand. They were the most popular group at the place and their women the most beautiful. The police believe the band had the SO,OOO speed boat built to flee across the lake to Canada In case their identitv was discovered and that they used it in the lake race as an alibi for having U built. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,1920. Austria Has New Uses For Paper vjgSg&fe, tablecovers, collars and cuffs, laundry ' hags, wall decorations, twine and other £ ''H articles. There la also a suit made of ’• W'y' M 4b per cent paper. This sells in Ans <ss''s§?' * trla * or crowns, or about $2.66 in , American money at the present rate of exchange. Workmen’s all paper suit, brown, is quoted at 32 crowns, about , 15 cents in United States currency. A £ blue all paper suit Is more expensive, L ’ os t' n * 120 crowns, or about 55 cents. D. F. Freeman of the United State# bureau of foreign and domestic commerce, wearing a paper suit and displaying a paper tablecloth. Washington, Sept. 21.—Austrian paper clothing and associated paper articles collected for the information of the American clothing and other interested industries are now on display at the. bureau of domestic and foreign com merce here. Similar product* of German manufac ture are expected to arrtve in the neat future. The exhibit includes workmen’s suits. G. A. R. Event Schedule for Tomorrow Tomorrow’s program for the encampment of the G. A. R. and auxiliary organizations follows: G. A. K I 10 A. \l—Parade. 8 P. M.— Receptions, Statehouse W. 11. c. I 9:30 A. M.—Opeu session of eonven | tlons. Central Avenue M. K. Church, Flag | presentations, unveiling of bronxe tablet i for army nurses of the ClvU War, and annual memorial services. 8 P. M.—The National President and i staff will tender a reception In honor of j Commander-In-Chief Daniel M Hall, O. j a. It., and staff la the corridor of State house. LADIES OF THE O. A. It. 8:30 A. M First business session of j Convention. Auditorium. Masouic Temple. p. M.—Mrs. Lillian Clark Cary, Na j tiona! President, and staff, will tender a reception to Daniel M. Hall, Commander i in-Cbief G. A. R , in parlor* of Denison , Hotel (Member* of all patriotic or ganizations invited.l DAIGHTEKB OF VETERAN*. 8.30 A. M Business session, State house. Exemplification of Ttttual by Massachusetts Department during morn ing -esslon. rr=— —_.r_ ——zrr lng business session of the Woman’s Re i lief Corps. American flags were draped from the ' balcony Hnd baskets of autumn flowers ! decorated the rostrum, j Mrs. At>ble Lynch of Pittsburgh, na j tlonal president of the organization, j opened the meeting with dne ceremony. Following the initial opening service the secretary. Mrs. Ellxa Brown Daggett of Attleboro. Mass., called the roll of na tional officers. Mrs. Margaret Bennett o? Pittsburgh, official soloist, sang “Open the Gates of the Temple” preceding the installation of i the grand officers by Mrs. Lynch. U PAST PRESIDENTS PRESENTED AT MEETING. Mr. Millie J. Chapman of Pennsylvania uas named by the president to act hi chaplain in the absence of Mrs. Ida L. Jarvis of California, official chaplain, j The fourteen past national president* j who were present for the session were i then presented and the nam* of the ; live absent past presidents read. Following the short open session the I private meeting for officials and'delegates | was held. The session closed for lunch, which ! was served in the basement of the church, and reojtened at 2 o'clock this ! afternoon when further business of the | corps was taken up. Mrs. Inez Bender Jamison of Decatur. ! 111., will in all probability be chosen as I the next presiding officer. | Mrs. Bender is a past department pres! | dent of Illinois, and is prominent In her | home city In civic affairs, being the only I woman member of the school board. | CURTAIL SESSIONS | TO VIEW BIG PARADE. i There will be no general meeting of the j corps tomorrow morning, owing to the | parade, buE the American Women's Press i Association, which is connected with the !W. R. C., will meet at 10 in parlor I B of the Ciaypool Hotel, for business and | election of officers. | The National Staff Association of the \ corps will also meet at 11 tomorrow j morning in parlor C, where they will I elect their officials. Another special service of tomorrow will he the memorial ceremony for the deceased members of tbe corps, which will be held in tbfr afternoon. Tonight the Indianapolis W. R. C„ as sisted by the Danville corps, will hold a reception on the mezzanine floor of the Ciaypool Hotel. An interesting feature of tomorrow’s program w ill be the unveiling of the Hoosier Warrior Commander, of imt Loyal LegtoS The Indiana headquarters of the Loyal Legion in the When building Is the gath ering place of many Hoosier veterans of the Civil War who are eager to renew acquaintance* jKISh Col. David Foster, commiuider-ln-' hlef of the Stats organiza tion of the Loyd Legion. It is said the garment*, are readily washable in cold water, xoap and scrub bing brush being the proper Instruments. Forty thousand German paper auita are reported to have been placed on display in the Strar 1, London. After a brief stay *n the bureau ot foreign and domestic commerce, the pa lter articles will be offered to clothing and other interested manufacturers for examination. 1 ;80 P. M.—Business session. State house. Nomination of officer*, etc. 7 ,-UO P M.—Reception, Supreme Court room. Ptatehouse. lo com mandarin-chief of the G A R.. Comrade Daniel M. Hall, and the past natlouai president* of the Daughter* of Veteran*. SONS OF VETERANS. 1O;O0 A. M.—Parade. Son* of Vet erans as escort to the Fifty-fourth An nual Encampment. Q. A. U. 2:0o P. M.—Thlrty-uinth Annual En campment of the Commandry-ln-Chlef, Son* of Veteran*, Severin Hotel, com mander Inchlef presiding. 7:30 P. M. - Reception to Commander- In-Chief H. D. Sisson and national offi cers. member* of the Commandry ln-Chief Em-ainpment and member* of the Order by Son* of Veterans’ Auxiliary. SONS OF VETERANS AUXILIARY. 3:00 P. M.—Session of national conven tion. Eagles’ lodge room, 42 West Vermont street. i>:00 P. M Reception to Commander in-Chlef Harry D. Slsaon and staff by the National Sons of Veterans’ Auxiliary, ballroom. Severin Hotel. Every one In vlted. bronze memorial tablet 10. Army -naree# of the (Tril War, given by the Woman’s Relief Corps, to be placed in the Me morial hulldtng of the Women of the Civil War In Washington, D. C. Mr*. Lynch will give the presentation speech and Mr*. Alice Carey Rialey, na tional president of the Array Nurses’ As sociation, will receive the memorial in the name of her organization. Mrs. Mary N. North, nattonal pres* correspondent, will unveil the tablet, which Is to be hwatbed in two American flags, one of which veiled the Clara Bar ton, monument at Anderaonvllle, erected by the W. R. c. Tomorrow night the national president and executive officers of the W. R. C. will hold a reception In the corridor of the Statebouse in honor of Commander in-Chtef Daniel M. Hall and staff of the G. A. K. A business session Thursday morning will conclude the meeting* of the corps. ACCUSE CITY COP AS BOOZE SELLER Policeman in Attorney Ryan’s ‘Party* Under Fire. The hoard of public works today set hearings on charges against a patrolman and fireman, filed by Chief of Police J. B. Kinney and Fire Chief John C. Loucks, respectively, for Oct. 5. Patrolman Fred O'Roark Is charged with eonduet unbecoming an officer, it befhg specified'-that on Sept 18 he pur chased for Michael Ryan, East Washington street, an attorney, two pints of whisky for a consideration of S2O, for which he was charged with operating a blind tiger. Fireman George Hardesty of Truck Company No. 9 is charged with Insub ordination and being disrespectful to a superior officer. The board st Kept. 28 as the date for hearing Bertha .Smith, 1607 Fayette street, to show cause why an order of the building commission that she either re pair or wreck a barn at 1816 Yandes street should not be carried out and for a similar hearing for the Polk Sanitary Milk Company, which has been ordered to wreck or remove sheds at 1512, 1518 and 1532 Yandea street. Metta Davis was appointed police woman, Carl L. Smile and Bert A. Webb, substitute firemen. A recommendation that the detention ward at the City hospital, from which several prisoners have escaped recently, be equipped with steel barred windows and stronger doors was received from Chief of Police Kinney. Tax Commissioners and Lemcke Parley Members of the Indiana State Tax Board at noon today visited the court house for a conference with Treasurer Ralph Lemcke, who Is a party defendant to injunction proceedings filed by the farmers of Washington Township, ask ing that Lemcke and the tax board be enjoined from collecting the horizontal increases. j It was said a conference was necessary to determine what action the two de fendants would take before Judge Linn Hay of Superior Court, room 2, next week when the case will be heard. &7TUIDHUF ISt t h * and Morning. Have Strong, Healthy if * &**• If they Tire, Itch, >oa ceffiA;*' Smart or Burn, if Sore, Irritated, Inflamed or TOU R tYtOGranulated, use Murine often. Soothes, Refreshes. Safe for Infant or Adult. At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book. Haris* Eje tmdj Gs., CUatfa CLUB ERECTS DETOUR SIGNS (Continued From Page One.) tion of the sclioolhouse danger signs re painted and put back in p,ace. Two days later some of them had been removed. At Stop 4 on the lnterurbnn line to ward Newcastle, where the two Nipper people were killed, the Hoosier Motor club put up on each side of that cross ing a large sign stating "D-a-n-g-e-r: Two R. 11. Crossings," and each of them was torn down. Those B:gr.s yery likely would have saved the lives of those two people. All three of our pole painting outfits have been working over the State most all year, for which reason we have not given as much care to posting roads about Indianapolis as we would like. On the other hand there are thousands of people operating automobiles In Ma rion County enjoying the benefits of the pole-marking, danger sign posting, gj curing good roads and other legisla tion as well as preventing unfair legis lation who should be members of the Hoosier Motor Club and celp us to en large the scope of our work. Civic pride and their own protection should cause them to come in and Join the club without waiting to be called upon. At the next session of the Legislature we will endeavor to secure a law re quiring that when ever any road Is closed for any reason whatsoever that adequate detour signs shall be placed by the proper parties and there shall be a penalty for not so doing. Also we will ecJeavor to secure pro vision for placing a special danger sign along the roadside hack about 300 feet from the railroad crossing throughout the state of Indiana. We have made some headway In prepa ration of this undertaking. This alone would justify any motorist paying $lO for a merabetship in the Hoosier Motor Club. Yours very truly. M. E. NOBLET. Secretary. Hoosier Motor flub. CURIOUS CROWD LINGERS AFTER BLAST HOUR UP (Continued From Page One.) plotter during tbo war and that the ex plosives had been secreted for attempts on American munition* factories. , Another theory was that the boat originally had contained a lawful con signment of explosives but had broken away from its moorings and drifted into Jamaica Bay. 1 However, samples of the powder seized on the craft are under examination at police headquarter* and at FT. Hamilton One clew on which a large squad of detectives were concentrating their ef fort* was contained in the sawed up window weights which formed part ol the infernal machine. Some of the iron slugs bore numbers between raised line* by which it may be able to trace th-m Experts who examined the slugs say they are inferior and may have been picked un from the rejection dump of ■ome foundry. Tom Nurse Is Fined on Bootleg Charge Thomas Nurse, charged with operating a blind tiger, was fined SIOO and sen tenced to thirty days in Jail by Judge James A. Collins of the Criminal Court today. David M. Smith, 24, charged with ve hicle theft, was sentenced from six months to five years In the Indiana State reformatory. Veteran, Hit by Auto, Is Slightly Injured S. B. Morris, 76. of Morristown. Vt.. a member of the G. A. R.. was slightly hurt today when he was struck by an automobile at Capitol avenue and Market at reet. He wa* taken to the Deaconess hospital, where it was said hi* injuries were not serious. “CORNS” Lift Right Off Without Pain ? A I £? Doesn’t hurt a bit! Drop a little “jfreeone” on an. aching corn. Instantly that corn stops hnrtlng, then shortly yon lift It right off with fingers Truly! Your druggist sells s tiny bottls of "Freesono” for a few cents, sufficient to remove every hrd corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, and the callusci, without sereneea er irritation. —Adrer- Heement. Old Folks Need Blood-Iron Phosphate Often Makes Them Look and Feel Twenty Years Younjjer Young, strong and vigorous at seventy would be the rule and not (he exception if you only kept your nerves strong and your blood rich in iron. If you want to cover your frame with solid flesh, if you want the courage, strength, health and endurance of twenty or thirty years ago, go to Haag’s, Hook’s or Huder’s or any other druggist nnd get a package of Blood-Iron Phosphate and take one tab let with each meal. Nothing that we know of will so quickly and surely re store your nervous energy and vitality— so positively supply that iron which j makes rich, red, strength building blood, j So posltiSe are we that Blood Iron Phos phate will make you feel and look younger, stronger and more vigorous fhnt we authorize Haag’s, Hook's and Hnder's and all other druggists to refund the purchase price in full to anyone who 1s dissatisfied. Get a three weeks' treat ment today; it costs only $1,50--50c a week—and note how quickly you begin to feel better, how much better you sleep, how your appetite improves, and, best of all, the gradual return of that j strength, endurance, energy and joy of living you used to feel twenty or thirty years ago.—Advertisement. Sore and Tender Gums Saturate a piece of cottoa 4th Dr. Porter’s Antiseptic Healing Oil and place it against the sore gums. It relieves instantly, takes out all inflammation and heals the sore gums. 80c per bottle. HUN WORD DRIVE ON SIFTING LIST Report of German Propaganda in U. S. to Come Up. WASHINGTON. Sept. 21. Reputed German propaganda in the United States will be Investigated by the Sen ate committee inquiring into campaign funds which will resume sessions here tomorrow. A lead regarding the reported use of money in connection with the campaign by some agencies which, during the war, spread Teuton propaganda has been pro vided the committee. Reports regarding a reputed Sinn Fein propaganda fund also will be gone into. Chairman Kenyon hopes to conclude the hearings Saturday night, but the committee will watch campaign funds through the election and Investigate the way the money is spent/ if necessary Kenyon indicated. So far as Governor Tax’s slush fund charges are concerned, Kenyon said two jnore witnesses will end the aklng of , testimony. These are William Boyce Thompson of New York. chairman of the Republican ways and means committee, and William B. Barnes Jr., of Albany. The committee has summoned the chairmen of the Republican and Dem ocratic state central committees of New York and New Jersey to tell what fund raising is being done there and sim ilar testimony may be taken with re spect to other states. Activities of liquor interests will be gone into. George T. Carroll, Elizabeth, N. J., president of the New Jersey federation of liquor interests and of the National Retail Liquor Dealer*’ Association, has been summoned. - I. 11l mu i I. ii ii iiw——■B—r When your brain works like a dog with three legs walks— you need Beeo# PILLSfp An active brain must have pure blood, not poisoned with products of indigestion—or liver and kidney laziness. Unca Sal# at Am, Mm&Km i> tW WocUL M 4 ovrywLw. In bosw, tOc.. Uc. TCHING BURNING ECZEMA! HEAD In Blisters. Hair Fell Out. Codcnra Healed. “ Eczema broke out on my head in medium sized white blisters. They t itched and burned so I scratched, breaking the blisters, and causing them 1 to spread over my head and down into my eyes. My hair fell out in thick strands until nearly one half of my head was bald. “ I read about Cuticura Soap and Ointment and wrote for a free sample. I noticed a difference so purchased more, and was healed.” (Signed) Miss Beatrice Bierman, 519 S. E. Water St., Northfield, Minn. Use Cuticura for all toilet purposes. Sußpi.EuhFrwby SUU Addrwtt: "OsUcstslaD ontorl**. D*pt H. Wx!4n 41, Mm. Soldewy whw*v SospZoc Oh.talent 2S and SOc. Telcwnttc. 9V*Cuticura Soap ihavee without mug k tKEAR OIL Sf for HAIR |; lift AN INDIAN’S SECRET I LjUkk One of the potent Ingredients of rFiiTT kotelko for the hair—li genuine bear Js-vv >• There ere other ectire Ingredient* Jtllr not found In ny other hair prepara -8-"g tion. Katelkr> has succeeded in many cases of baldnen. failles hair and dandruff when every other hair loUon or treat ment has proeed futile. }3ot/ Guarantee. Amar lng reaulta In caaea considered liopeieai. Yu never taw a bald Indian! Why bec- rae or remain bald if you can grew halrf If others hare obtained anew growth or ham concurred dandruff, or a topped falling hail through Kotalko, trig mag net yes.f Get a box of KOTALKO at any busy drug ttere: or aend 10 eenta. silver or stamp*, for BROCHURE with PROOF BOX of Kotalko to I. B. Brittain, Imk, Station F, New York. N. Y. USESULPHURTO HEAL YOUR SKIN Broken Out Skin and Itching Eczema Helped Over Night For unsightly skin eruptions, rash or blotches on face, neck, arms or body, you do not have to wait for relief from tor ture or embarrassment, declares a noted skin specialist. Apply a little Mentho- Sulphur and improvement shows next day. Because of its germ destroying prop erties, nothing has ever been found to lake the place of this sulphur prepara tion. The moment you apply it healing begins. Only those who have had un sightly skin troubles can know the de light this Mentbo-Sulphur brings. Even fiery, itching eczema is dried right up. Get a small jar from any good drug gist and use it like cold cream. Adver tisement. “Expectant ASpeedvßecovery 'ffijfl'jC yr 4f All J " SptoUl Booklet oo Motherhood tod Baby, Pn ! fIaADFELO REGULATOR CO.Dcpt<S-& ATXAwacJ Bedding and Domestic Specials Seamless Sheets, $1.89 Seamless sheets of standard quality bleached sheeting, size 72x90, on sale (limit 6), each, 91.89. Bedspread Sets, $7.98 Fine satin weave, large scal loped spread, with sham to match: are specially priced, a set, 97.98. Bedspreads, $5.98 A most tempting price for a fine satin quality spread, with embossed designs, large size, hemmed or scalloped styles. Special, 95.98. 55c Goldstein Outing Flan nels, 39c Real opportunity! These are mill lengths that we are closing out. Light colored stripes, also plain white, for gowns, etc.; our 55c quality, 39^. Cretonnes and Challies, 350 Yard wide, lovely Persian and flower designs, suitable for comfort coverslips, etc., min lengths of our 49c quality, yard, 3oC. 49c Dark Outing Flannels, 35c Heavy weight and well fleeced for underwear and children’s garments; mill lengths of our 49c qualities, come to very specially at 35a yard. —Goldstein’s, First Floor. Sour Stomach Mi-On-Na Puts the Stomach in Fine Shape in Five Minutes If your stomach Is continually kick ing up a disturbance; if you feel bloated and distressed; if you belch gas and sour food Into the mouth, then you need Mi-O-Na Stomach Tablets. Ml-O-Na Stomach Tablets give instant relief, of course, but they do more they stop the poisonous gases. . The? stop the excess fermentation of toot and thoroughly clean, renovate ans strengthen the stomach so that It can readily digest food without artificial aid. Mi-O-Na Stomach Tablets are guar anteed to end indigestion, acute or chronic, or money back. This mean! that nervousness, dizziness and bilions nesß should disappear. The Haag Dru| Stores and druggists everywhere sel Mi-O-Na. POME| Ends Catarrh or money back. Jus. breathe it in. Outfit includes inhaler. Extra bottles at all druggists. , —Advertisement. Quickly I Relieves 1 Constipation | Don’t let constipation poison your blood* and curtail your energy. jgrw If your liver and bowels B don’t work prop- [aj nTCn’C fl erly take CAKIIIKda CARTER’S JgsaiTTLE ■ Little Liver Iff asp 1 Pills today A |n|| | Cl and your yrlß l||yW trouble will IJtaiNMH@3HHL_.fI be relieved. For dizatnpas, lack ofl appetite, headache and blotchy akiiH try them. Purely vegetable. ■ Small Pill —Small Dose —Small Pric^j TER^GfiM-Fq The Wonderful Gold E Breaker fl Never neglect your cold as It mafl lead to Pneumonia, Tuberculosifl Flu or other dreaded diseases. If yofl catch a cold take immediate stepfl to rid yourself of it with Ter-Cam-Ftfl Ter-Cam-Fo is an antiseptic anfl effective germicide giving quick suits. For Cold in the Head oH Chest, Cough, Headache, Sorfl Throat. Tonsilitis, Bronchitis, CaH tarrh. Spasmodic Croup, Rheumanfl Pains, etc. fl Sold at all good drug stores, 50 cental Ask for and insist on Ter-Cam-F<fl —Advertisement. fl Don’t Suffer I Get Relief No Matter If You Have Been Long-time Sufferer There's Re lief With Pyramid Suppositories Try Pyramid n| matter what you have used. iH should give qulcH relief ana has saveH many from an opexH ation. Get a 60 cetfl box of Pyramid PiiH Suppositories at anfl drug store. It fl the right thing tH do, to relieve itch! lng, bleeding oH protruding pll efl nem o r rhoids anH such rectal trouH hies. Take no subH stitute. Use coupoH for free trial. ■ ; VRKE SAMPLE COVPOX PYRAMID DRCG COMPANY, 595 Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Kindly send me a Free sample of Pyramid PUe Suppositories, in plain wrapper. Name Street City State \ Money back without questio \1 ‘f HUNT’S Salve fail* ia th - -vy- \| treatment of ITCH. ECZKMj v)J RINGWORM. TBTTEJI ( PY other itching akin diseases. t* v. J A e 73 COM be* et eur ikk. UOOS DREG COMPACT.