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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, September 30, 1920, Home Edition, Image 10

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FINDS WAY OF
MAKING PAPER
FROM RAW PEAT
British Inventor Opens Way
Out of Wood Pulp
Problem.
TRADE SHOWS INTEREST
LONDON. Sept. 30.—A new process,
which gives promise of revolutionizing
the paper-making Industry, has been
found here, for reducing rnw peat to
pulp for the manufacturing of paper, by
A. L. Burlln, a prominent British in
ventor. \
The process has been successfully dem
onstrated before a number of paper ex
perts at the Manchester College of Tech
nology recently, and Interest in the paper
trade has been aroused in the invention
to a white heat.
The concensus of opinion of the Brit
ish trade is that a successful solution to
the wood pulp problem has at last been
found and that daylight Is ahead out of
the crisis of the white paper shortage.
“If I can obtain sufficient support for
the promoting of my invention,” Mr.
Burlin said. “I am sure that shortage
will be minimised very soon.
“The details of the process are com
pleted, and I am now engaged in work
ing out the costs, which give promise
of bring very low. They will be ready
at an early date.
"My process depends on fresh-cut peat,
which contains 75 per cent moisture.
“The available peat fields are almost
unlimited. The peat used in my demon
stration to the paper trade delegation was
from English bogs, but a better result
may be obtained from Irish peat. Welsh
peat makes excellent brown paper.
Cheshire peat is nice and fibrous, but
I think that the ' Irish variety is the
best; however, although one kind may
be more suitable than another, any kind
may be used as far as my process Is con
cerned.
IJTTLE WASTE
COMPAHED TO WOOD.
“Comparing it with wood, there is,
similarly, no waste in pulping. Peat con
tains varying proportions of stalks,
which may be made into excellent
brnshes. In addition, the resinous mat
ter extracted in pulping has a very largo
agricultural use. As for carriage diffi
culties, they cannot arise, for the pulping
will be done on the peat fields themselves;
if necessary the paper making can be
done at the same place. Alternatively,
the pulp can be compressed into sheets
and carried as wood pulp is at present;
it can afterward be repulped, or kept in
storage for an indefinite period.”
Mr. Burlin was then asked If he had
tried mixing wood and peat pulps, and
he said that he had not.
“Peat,” he continued, “consists of
foliage—heather, bracken, trees, and
sometimes grass, which have already
been decomposed into pulp by nature. If
this material is then subjected to chemi
cals the work of nature is destroyed. U
was obvious that only a simple process
was required. My process does not work
against, but is supplementary to, nature's.
Anew plant is required for the pulping
and for bleaching and washing; but the
machinery is not elaborate and will not
require specially trained workmen. The
fuel cost is very low, as a small quantity
of gas for heating is all that is neces
sary.
BLACK SPECKS
OVERCOME.
“In the earlier trials the paper pro
duced had some small black specks In It,
but this difficulty has been overcome by
the modification of the machinery. As
for the -actual paper-making machinery,
no alteration will be required, but there
will be some saving In the beaters as re
gards time. The peat-pulp will, how
ever, require no more attention on the
part of the workmen than the wood-pulp.
“The new paper has been found to take
aniline colors remarkably well. g 0 far,
then, the various kinds of paper produced
are white paper, packing paper, various
colored kinds, sugar bags, wall papers,
bookbinders’ cloth paper, artificial leather
and cream paper,” he concluded.
A prominent London paper manufac
turer, in commenting on the possibilities
of the new process, said if the paper
could stand the rapid running machinery
through which news paper is passed it
will be a very welcome invention. The
most difficult problem the inventor has
to face is transportation, as many peat
fields have been exhausted In four or five
years, and it would not be profitable to
build a plant at every peat field.
War Brings Back
Cane Seat Chairs
BOSTON, Sept. 30.—One of the results
of the war In New England has been
a tremendous revival In the practice of
“caning" as making cane seats for chairs
Is termed. Prices of chairs have risen
so tremendonsly that the general public
has stopped buying and repairing has
been the general order. In several parts
of Massachusetts and Maine are rem
nants of the once powerful tribes of In
dians who now thrive by doing work In
cane, nnd during the past year they have
reaped a harvest. In Tork. Maine, one
Indian family boasts the first automobile
owned by any member of the tribe, and
this has been secured through the es
lof the family in the caning line.
And out of this sudden craze for can
ning, a genuine demand for manufactured
cane work has grown up. At Gardner
one furniture firm now has nearly 100
hands doing nothing but caning. The
new industry of diagonal cane weaving
has Just been started at Hubbardston,
with twenty-three women reporting for
work. Teachers were sent from Gard
ner to give them Instruction.
Mr. Dry of Dry Docks
Came to ’Frisco, but—
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 30.—John Dry
of the Mare Island, Cal., dry docks, was
dry.
Dry came- to San Francisco to avoid
remaining dry.
Incidentally he was arrested shortly af
ter his arrival here for being drunk and
not dry, as he should have been.
He was brought before Police Judge
Oppenheimer.
"I will dismiss the case, Dry, If you
will promise to go back to the dry docks
and remain there, dry, for thirty days at
least." pronounced Judge Oppenheimer.
Dry promised that he would stay In,
that is, at the dry docks, for thirty days.
Ruptures Appendix
Cranking Automobile
BOSTON, Sept. 30.—Charging that the
tank of his auto was filled with kero
sene Instead of gasoline, and that he In
consequence cranked the car until he
*' , *>tured his appendix, Harry Carp of
a>rchester filed suit for $3,000 In the
Superior Court.
The defendant is Morris Schloss, pro
prietor of a hardware store where Carp
alleges he was supplied with kerosene
In place f gasoline.
BANKERS TO TALK ON FARMS.
M A SHI Vi, TON. Sept. 30. Josepn
Hirsch ot Corpus Christ!, Texas, chair
man of the agrlculturaDycommlssion of
the American Bankers’ Association, has
sent out a call for an agricultural con
ference to be held in connctlon with
the American bankers' coMention at
Washington, D. C, Oct 18 to^2.
These winners of the congressional
medal of honor —the most highly prized
medal that can be awarded an American
soldier—were present at the American
Legion convention in Cleveland, Ohio,
and marched at the head of the great
GAMBLERS NOT
ALT, REQUIRED
TO BE IN COURT
(Continued From Page One.)
tor Spaan brought the statement that
these visiting charges had been dismissed
by motion of the State, as the police had
failed to charge any person with keep
ing a gambling house.
THREE ADDITIONAL
AFFIDAVITS FOUND.
After some investigation the nineteen
affidavits, charging visiting a gambling
house, were found in the city clerk s
office, and also three other similar at
fidavits and three affidavits charging
gambling against three men, giving their
names as Andy Wallace, Boy Thompson
and John Gill, the three defendants who
were not in- court.
Although the three were not in court
“someone” pleaded guilty for them.
Prosecutor Spaan declared, and when he
was asked who the attorney was who
pleaded guilty for the three missing de
fendants he said, “Damned if I know.”
When the attention of Judge Pritch
ard was called to the fact that the three
men had been slipped through his court
without appearing, be seemed surprised,
and said “someone” pleaded guilty for
them on a gaming charge, and that he
fined them $o and costs, but did hot
know that they had also been charged
with visiting a gambling house.
The court admitted that only one such
affidavit had been placed in front of
him, and that was the one against Martin
Dugan, 328 North Blackford street, the
one man who pleaded not guilty to gam
ing and visiting.
Spaan explained the affidavits charg
ing visiting a gambling house had been
dismissed on motion of the State in ail
cases except that of Dugan.
“BILL MOOSE” WALKER
SIGNS TWO BONDS.
Investigation showed that the bonds
of two of the men who were not in
court, Wallace and Thompson, were'
signed by John “Bull Moore” Walker,
who is a prominent Republican and a
professional bondsman granted special
privileges by the “good government” Re
publican political ring.
The other bond, for John Gill, eouid
not be found, but the court bailiff ex
hibited a bond for Samuel Gill, signed
by Ed Lewis, better known as “Chrip”
Lewis, negro proprietor of fthe notorious
"Red Onion” roadhouse, southeast o.’
the city and a Republican politician and
professional bondsman, which the bailiff
declared was the bond for the missing
gambler.
’ It was evident that Deputy Prosecutor
Spaan had taken good care that these
bonds should not be forfeited, and the
Republican “special privilege” bondsmen
caused any Inconvenience.
DI'GAN’S DEFENSE
FEATURE OF TRIAL.
Dugan's defense was one of the real
features of the trial.
He told the court that he had been in
the building only about five minutes, and
had gone there to try to find Fred
"Pickles” O’Roark, who, he .declared,
owed him SSO, which he claimed to have
given O’Roark to purchase whisky.
He admitted that O’Roark was not pres
ent.
O’Roark Is a policeman who Is await
ing a hearing before the hoard of pub
lic safety, which will hear charges against
him next Tuesday.
O'Roark was suspended from the police
force a few days ago, when a police
court attorney complained that he had
lost $615 while drinking, and that he
had given O’Roark S2O with which to
purchase whisky.
POLICE WATCH
Bl ILIMNG tS MINUTES.
The police today testified that they
had watched the building at New York
and Agues street for forty-five minutes
before making the raid, and that Dugan
or no other man had entered the build
ing during that time.
Judge Pritchard continued Indefinitely
the charges against Dugan of visiting
a gambling house, and fined him $5 and
costs on the charge of gaming.
Seventeen fines were paid, but “Bull
Moose” Walker signed a stay for the
fines of Andy Wallace and Raymond
Thompson, and Harry Winkler signed
a stay for the fines of John Gill. Martin
Dugan, Frank Higgins and Joe Ford.
Winkler is a relative of Fred Heler,
recently convicted in Criminal Court on
the charge of operating a blind tiger,
and Winkler has been doing a profes
sional bondsman business at police head
quarters recently.
In Refrigerator Car
5 Hours; Is Rescued
DENVER. Sept. 30.—Frank Middles
wartb, local commission man, was res
cued from a refrigerator car here in n
precarious condition from exposure, after
having been locked in the ice-cold car
for nearly five hours.
After Mlddleswarth had entered a re
frigerator car of oranges, a passing
switchman locked the door without know
ing the car was occupied.
The commission man was shut In com
plete darkness, but, grouping about,
found a hatchet, with which he chopped
a hole In the side of the car sufficiently
H>\
away the crown of royalty.
“The day of kings and queens is overk
announced Princess Teriiuui PomartO
daughter of the Queen of Tahiti, on her
arrival here for a three months’ stay.
The Princess, according* to the royal
succession, should be thevext Queen of
TabltLAiut she has put thltombitlou out
of berViind, and states thaflfcthe day of
royalty is past in Tahiti,
Winners of Highest War Honors at Legion Meet
Winners of congressional medal of honor, photographed at Amerloan Legion convention in Cleveland.
parade.
They are: Seated, left to right,
Charles Hoffman, C. A. Peck, C. K.
Slack, S. G. Gumpertz, all of New Vork;
M. Waldo Matter, Missouri; J. C. Dozier,
South Carolina; John L. Barkley, Mis
75 Indiana Teachers
Given Life Licenses
Seventy-five teachers of the State
have been granted life licenses upon
the recommendations of Oscar R. 'Wil
liams, State supervisor of teacher train
ing.
Thirty-five high school and forty ele
mentary teachers are named.
Hanna M. Book of Bloomington re
ceived a Montana life certificate val
idated for Indiana.
BOARD TO QUIZ
GAS OFFICIALS
(Continued I'rom Page One.)
day which delayed the preparations of
many dinners and caused many citizens
to fear the supply was giving out.
“If the public will cooperate to the
extent of using gas for cooking purposes
only and that as sparingly as possible,
j the situation will not be menacing,” Al
fred F. Potts, member of the board of
directors, and F. G. Rastenburg, aeslstant
secretary of the Citizens' Gas Company,
declared today.
"It the public does continue to use gas
for heating purposes, however, the situa
tion will be very grave Indeed,” they
| added.
Officials of the company said that
I thousands of citizens who have not yet
started their furnaces and heating stoves
turned on the gas full force as soon
as they arose and found the cold spelt
upon them yesterday morning, with the
result that throughout the morning an
average of about a million cubic feet per
\ hour was consumed.
NORMAL DEMAND
FOR GAS DOUBLES.
This is double the normal demand and
is so heavy a load that before nightfall
yesterday it became necessary to start
using the supply in reserve tanks to keep
, the mains from being emptied.
The total consumption yesterday was
15,000,000 feet, while in normal times it
averages around 8,000,000.
The latter figure is about the limit of
the load which the gas company can
safely bear continuously, It was said.
Mr. Rastenburg stated that there Is no
Immediate danger of the coal and oil
supplies giving out at either the Langa
dale or Prospect plants, but that unless
the people use other means of beating
tbeir homes through the present cold
wave, the reserve stocks will be depleted
to the city's future sorrow.
The net operating profits of the gas
company for tho first six months of 1920
were $447,957.83, which Is the greatest
figure for such a period In the history of
the company, according to a report made
to the pubile service commission by ,T.
D. Forrest, secretary and general man
ager.
Mr. Forrest also reported that the com
pany plans impovements which will cost
about $2,500,000.
COLD WEATHER BRINGS
HEAVY COAL DEMAND.
According to Henry L. Pithtner. presi
dent of the Polar Ice & Fuel Company,
the cold weather has brought about a de
mand for coal that far exceeds the sup
ply.
The coal dealers are limiting each cus
tomer to two tons and they are consider
ing bringing- the limit down to one ton.
They point out that while this practice
Is necessary to give coal to as many per
sons as possible It adds considerably to
the dealers’ problems because of the
necessity for the employment of more
men and more wagons.
“Everybody Is going wild for coal,”
Mr. Dlthmer said. “We have been keep
ing two girls busy all day doing nothing
but answering telephone calls from per
sons who desire to buy coal.”
Mr. Dlthmer pointed out that coal deal
ers do not know' what the Immediate fu
ture holds for them In the way of prices.
“This adds to our troubles,” he said,
“because we cannot answer the many
questions of consumers as to what they
■houid do about their coal supply.”
Mr. Dlthmer blamed the present coal
shortage on the priority orders of the
Interstate Commerce Commission, which
gives the advantage to utilities and other
concerns over the small consumer.
DOC "MAMMAS” TWO PIGS.
WESTFIELD, Mass., Sept. 30. -De
prived of further care of their mother
at an age they have evidently believed
to be too young, two pigs In a litter on
the farm of Aiden >{. Curtis have adopted
an Airedale dog, which has been nursing
the pigs for some time.
Comes already sweetened
Its own sugar is developed in the
baking. It solves your sugar prob
lem among ready-to-eat cereals.
Grape=Nuts
Order a package from
the grocer.
Its flavor appeals and
there is no waste. p
Made by M
Postruin Cereal Coinc.Battle Creek.Mteh.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,1920.
souri; Joseph B. Adkinson, Tennessee;
Carter J. Ward, Benjamin Kaufman,
New York, Standing, lets to right; It. 11.
Hilton, John 8. VUleplgne, South Caro
lina; George H. Mai lon, Samuel Wood
fill, Kentucky; Harold L. Turner, OUla-
J. L. M’CULLOCH
RETAINS OFFICE
(Continued From Page One.)
catchy bit of dance mualc was being
played.
Also there were winding parades
through the lobby crowd by delegates
from several of the cities, and espe
daily by the Ft. Wayne and Kokorn
■delegation, both of which are after
the 1021 convention. ’
BAGPIPE LEADS
KOKOMO MUSICIANS.
The Kokomo delegates in tbeir parade
wore led by “Jimmy” Clark, a real sure
enough player on the bagpipe, who came
to the city with the Peru delegation.
Franklin was represented, in a musi
cal way, by an orchestra that played on
the mezzanine floor—ln fact, in seemed
that most of the delegations brought with
them music of some sort.
During the morning there was an auto
mobile tour of the city for feminine visi
tors to the convention, and this after
noon the scone of activities was to be
transferred to Broad Ripple park, where
there was to be a baseball game between
the Indianapolis Klwanis Club and the
Kokomo Klnwanls Club, and a boat ride
on the steamer a clam-bake and the
selection of the convention rity for 1921,
dancing.
in describing the spirit of Kiwanis,
B 8. Alnutt of Evansville at yesterday
afternoon’s session said that Kiwanis Is
; a force rather thau an organization—
that it gives to Its members the power
;to build and to conceive.
! “It is our firm belief.” he said, “that
j tbs principle of Kiwanis is constructive
to a high degree, and that the primary
desire of Its members is to aid the
country, their State and their communi
ty, and the people living about theta to
1 enjoy life on earth.”
In his address of welcome, Mayor
; Jewett said the city appreciated the
honor conferred upon It and urged the
l Klwanlans to make themselves at home.
LOCAL PRESIDENT
I ALSO SPEAKS.
| On behalf of the local organization of
i Klwanlans, O. B. lies, president of the
i local club, also welcomed the delegates.
| L. M. Hammerscbmidt, international
| trustee, of South Bend, In hi# ad
dress, said it had taken centuries
| for the people of the world to realize
; what the principle* of civilization really
| are, and that it rests with Kiwanis to
i aid in applying the law of right'and to
I help In destroying the period of unrest
j now existing throughout the world.
He said the members must realize that
the principal reason for holding the con
ventions is to enable the various clubs to
spread the enthusiasm for the movement
and to gain new ideas and become re-
Juveuatad by the association with mem
bers of clubs from other states.
These conventions, he said, must act as
clearing houses for fdeas advancing the
spirit of justice, righteousness and con
tentment.
The women accompanying the delega
tions held a tea on the mezzanine floor
of the hotel during the afternoon, and
last night attended a theater party, while
the delegates attended a stag smoker at
the hotel.
Throughout the session delegates from
various cities In the State arrived.
Members of the Ft. Wayne Chib ar
rived soon after the opening of the ses
sion and. later, delegations arrived from
South Bend, Elkhart and Goshen and
entered the hall, the Elkhart delegation
being accompanied by a saxophone sex
tet dressed as Indiana.
As each delegation entered the hall it;
cheered and sang aongs adopted by the I
Individual organizations, and these were :
replied to with cheers by the delegates
already assembled.
Forsakes Onion Diet
to Return to Prison
RAWLINS, Wyo., Sept. 30.—An onion
diet for four days, without water, was
all William Smith, convict could stand.
. When he left his hiding place over the
ceiling of the prison bakery for a drink
of water nnd a breath of air he was
captured and returned to bia cell.
Smith escaped from the prison by plae
ing a dummy In his cell to deceive the
guards.
He climbed through a small hole in the
bakery ceiling.
For four days Smith suffered as the
hot sun heating upon tjie prison roof
made bis biding place almost unbearable
from heat.
A small bunch of onions was Ids only
snatenance.
boiai; Frank J. Bart, H. W. Johnson,
Colorado; Earl D. Gregory, Virginia;
E. C. Allworth, Georgia ; George Robb,
Kansas; 11. A. Furlong, William Aloy
slus Fosse. Third row: Alan Eggers,
New York.
Kerosene Can Holds
‘Mule,’ Cops Discover
TUSCALOOSA. Ala., Sept. 30—Lavlnla
Sanders, proprietor of a “hot dog” and
fish stand, Is mourning the fact that
spuds, which have been her protector
for many months past, have lost their
charm.
The officers knew that Lavlnla was
violating the prohibition law, but were
unable to catch her.
She would walk through the streets
with a kerosene can In her hand, with
a small “Murphy” stuck on the spout to
keep the oil from spattering out.
She carried the can and Irish potato
so frequently that the officers became
suspicious.
Although they had searched her
premise# frequently, they had always
overlooked the kerosene can sitting care
lessly under the table.
This time, however, they pulled the
spud off of the spout, and. Instead of
kerosene, the odor of corn whisky ailed
the room.
Weight of Money
Causes Girl to Drown
NEW YORK, Sept. 30.—Eva Beattie, a
pretty 22-year-old girl, who was be
ing detained by the Immigration au
thorities on Hoffman Island, following
her arrival here In thy steerage of the
Kaleerin Anguete Victoria, was drowned
in en attempt to save her sister.
Both the young women were in swim
ming off the island when Em's sister
shouted for help.
Eva tried to get to her, but sank.
The sister was saved by rescuers.
It ta believed that a considerable sum
of money In specie, which had been car
ried about her, dragged her down in the
water.
City Officials Visit
Water Company Plant
Members of the board of public works
and the city council and Fire Chief John
C. Isticks, and City Civil Engineer Frank
C. Llngenfelter were taken upon a tour
of all the properties of the Indianapolis
Water Company by officials today.
The purpose of the tour was to give
officials a comprehensive idea of the way
in which Indianapolis gets its water.
Blackford County Hog
Show Has $21,000 Boar
Spools! to The Times.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind„ Sept. 30.
Blackford County boasts the best county
hog show In the State this week. In
connection with the annual fall festival.
One of the animals shown Is a $21,000
boar owned by the Kenner stock farm.
Sixty head are entered by the Boys'
and Girls’ rig Club.
Marvelous Prescription
for Stomach Distress
Rejoice and be glad ye army of nervous
wrecks and dyspeptics.
No more will you need to exclaim In
that hopeless tone, “Oh' my poor old
stomach!”
For your druggist lms a prescription
that turns old stomachs Into new ones
and sour stomachs Into sweet ones In a
week.
There’s happy days ahead for you and
your poor old flabby, tlred-out stomach,
if you Just won’t be obstinate. Just go
to your druggist today and say, “I want
a box of Mt-O-N'a Tablets.”
And Just take one or two tablets with
or after meals for a few days, and then
If you don’t, agree with us that Ml-O-Na
is a marvelous prescription, you may
have your money back. We'll leave It to
your sense of fairness whether that’s a
square deal or not.
Ml-O-Na Tablets promptly relieve belch
ing, heaviness, pain In stomach, heart
burn, sour stqmacb, foul breath and
coated tongue. Give them a trial and
chuckle with pleasure. Ml-O-Na Is sold
by the Haag drug stores, and leading
druggists everywhere.
HYOMEI
.1 fl (mwvm HtM-o-m) B
Ends Catarrh or money back. Just
breathe it in. Outfit includes inhaler.
Extra bottles at all druggists.
—Advertisement.
TER-CAM-7o
The Wonderful Cold
Breaker
Never neglect your cold as it may
lead to Pneumonia, Tuberculosis,
Flu or other dreaded diseases. If you
catch a cold take immediate steps
to rid yourself of It with Ter-Cam-Fo!
Ter-Cam-Fo is an antiseptic ane
effective germicide giving quick ’e
suits. For Cold in the Head or
Chest, Cough, Headache, Sore
Throat, Tonsilitis, Bronchitis, Ca
tarrh, Spasmodic Croup, Rheumatic
Pains, etc.
Sold at all good drug stores, s(' cents.
Ask for and insist on Ter-Cam-Fo.
-"Advertisement,
$2,000,000 FIRE.
ON GALVESTON
WATER FRONT
(Continued From Pago One.)
two Britishers, were saved, but not witn
out rigging and top decks being charred
and badly damaged.
For a time it appeared they would be
lost.
A string of box cars loaded with grain
was burned.
The Shipslde Cotton Compress was
about one third destroyed.
The Anchor Milling Company's plant
also was damaged and may be a total
loss.
The firemen overcome were victims of
the dense clouds of smoke from the
sulphur plant, which Bwept spectacular
ly over the city.
SPREADS OVER EIGHT
BLOCKS OF BUILDINGS,
The fire spread to eight blocks of
buildings near the water front.
Most of the structures were shacks
and sheds occupied by negroes and the
monetary loss there will be slight, com
pared with the shipping and wharf dam
age.
Fighting flames aboard ships was dif
ficult and spectacular.
The crews worked feverishly on all
vessels to keep the fire from catching the
Inflammable cargoes on the decks.
The Etna lay alongside a pier cf
cotton which became a blazing mass.
Efforts were concentrated on attempts
to save the ship.
Great clouds of steam arose from the
decks of the vessel as streams of water
were played from every point.
The crew was finally driven off.
FIRE FOLLOWS
GAS EXPLOSION
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 30.—Five men
were Injured, probably seriously, and
several thousand dollars damage done to
tho municipal gas plant today by fire
following an explosion while workmen
were making a gas connection at tho
plant.
Two stdes of the building were demol
ished before firemen subdued the blaze.
Tba explocion was heard for ten
blocks.
The gas supply was turned off over
: the city.
Business in factories and other con
i cerna using gas was at a standstill.
That old-fashioned /?
home-made taste L
of white, light
flavory bread
Yon may bake bread
yourself or bay It from the
l baker, but you recognise—
at the first bite —the old
fashioned "horn e.m ads"
taste. Unconsciously you
thow your approval by
eating more of 1L
Yon find the old-fash
ioned taste only In bread
made from quality flour.
This taste Is the flavor of
good wheat brought out
sand Intensified by the use
Yon can make white,
light, flavory bread by
using EVANS’ E-Z-BAKH
FLOUR—and what’s more,
be sure of the same results
every time.
EVANS' E-Z-BAKE
FLOUR la not only good
for bread, but is Ideal for
cakes, pastries, biscuits
and pancakes. *
Made from a secret
formula EVANS’ E-Z-
The BAKER BAKE FLOUR Is a blend
buys from us of soft Indiana winter
- Dour espec- wheat and some of the
laliy aultad hard varieties from differ- T- Y
Profit "y hi* eat sections, producing an Vy /Vv
example— buy Ideal flour for general xnt/f /\
the flour #- household use. \
p©dally adapt
h’ikinlL- hom * Remember, its goodness
D *' 1b In the secret blend. I
EVANS’ * TiV)
V 7 RARB fl W
KLuUB .-[/I Your Groctr for j\
EVANS* bj
E'ZHBARF If
** FLOUR** *J
S I
JET-OIL
I For Women’s and Children’s B lack Shoes I
Burglar Finds Wine;
Forgets His Trade
TALLEDEGA, Ala., Sept. 30.—0. F
Roper, who lives near here, is a firm
believer in the theory that there is some
good even in the lowly fermented juice
of grapes.
A burglar who entered his house sev
eral nights ago, after having collected
a large quantity of groceries from the
family pantry and having gone through
the old silver chest and extracting there
from all that was valuable, came upon a
jug of old grape wine in the attic. He
thereupon forgot the old axiom übout
business before pleasure and forthwith
began a one-man joy party.
The next morning Roper found his
valuables and groceries In a great pile
In his attic. The empty jug was in the
front yard.
Local detectives advance the theory
that the second-story man. having de
veloped good-will toward man la general
with the contents of the Jug, responded
to a call of his conscience and decided
to leave (he house without carrying
away the loot.
Who Was Down at the
Bottom of the Hill?
AKdon*. Ohio, Sept. 30.—Good wine
and "raisin jack” made up a stream that
flowed from the jail down hill to a catch
. basin.
[ The booze started flowing when Coun
|ty Prohibition Commissioner Mentzer
knocked in the heads of barrels contain
ing moonshine confiscated along with Il
licit stills during raids.
Sheriff Hutchinson turned the hose on
the stuff to speed it on its way Into the
newer.
Then whisky barrels and copper boil
ers were sold, netting SBS for the county.
Bay State Women Ask
Help in Elections
BOSTON, Sept. 30.—Women election of
ficials to aid the women of Massachu
setts In casting their votes at the
coming election.
That's what the leaders of several suf
frage organizations want
They have formally requested the ap
pointment of women election officials in
letters sent to the mayor of every city
and tho selectmen of every town by
the League of Women Voters.
Mte^sSuits
•ft" %
OVERCOATS
$35 ft 380
Men’s Kats, $3 to $7
Mentor Invites yon to open •
eborge account now—you are ©or
dlAlly welcome &t ttal* friendly
kiore —12 stores,
WE DO AS WE ADVERTISE
ALTERATIONS FREE
READ MENTER’S TERMS
$2.00 down and $2.1)0 a week on
a purchase of $39.00. On pur
chases of 50, 75, 100 or 150 dol
lars liberal terms will be cheer
fully arranged. People living
in suburban towns are invited.
111 South Illinois Street
3d Door South of Maryland St.
Open Saturday night until 9. We
gladly open accounts with out-of
town customers.
Awful Sick
With Gas
Eatonic Brings Relief
"1 have been awful siek with gas.H
writes Mrs. W. H. Person, acH
Eatonic is all I can get to give xzfl
relief." H
Acidity and gas on the Etomtufl
quickly taken np and carried ont bH
Eatonic, then appetite and strenp-H
come back. And many other bodilH
miseries disappear when the
is right. Don't let sourness,
ing, bloating, indigestion and othcH
stomach ills go on. Take EatonjH
tablets after you eat—see how muefl
better you feel. Big box costa only H
tririe with your druggist’s guarantefl
BEAR Old
For Your Hair J
Ycmnextr &aw a bald Indian — -
Thuy *:on’t ae j erfumed lotion*. [ *,
For ages they used bear oil, with IWU *^M
other potent ingredients from m mUm
the heals, moors and forests of
Nature. A reliable formula la / Hi
KOTALKO. Indiana* elixir for / H
hair am) scalp. Astonlahirar so-. /
in orer.-om;r* I>A\DL VFF.
•topping FALLING HAIR: and
Inducing ' T EW GROWTH io
many cao when all else failed. 4 Jr
lnrestigata. iSoc, money-refund . Mi
rwaron tee. For men, women, , Sm
children. Keep th •% advertise-. 9
ment. Show other*. Positively wonlerfol.
KATALKO at the drug atom; or send 10
(silver or stamps) for proof box and fu&r&r tea,
John Hart Brltta'n. Sts. T. \cwYl
Took 1
| Adler-i-ka
Is Well! 1
“For fifteen years I had
trouble. Ten doctors did not
me. Three weeks after taking A(S§|
i-ka I was helped and am
WELL.” (Signed! J. C.
Adler-ika flushes BOTH upper
lower bowel so completely it
ANY CASE gas on the stomach Kg
sour stomach. Removes foul
which poisoned stomach for mojffW
Often CURES constipation. Prevent!
appendicitis. Adler-ika is a mixture
of buckthorn, cascara, glycerine and
nine other simple ingredients. H. J.
Huder, druggist, Washington and
Pennsylvania streets. Advertise
ment.
RHEUMATISM
LEAVES IOJJFOREVER
Deep Seated Uric Acid Deposits Are
Dissolved and the Rheumatic Poi
son Starts to Leave the System
Within Twenty-four Hours.
Every druggist in this county is au
thorized to say to every rheumatic suf
ferer that If two bottles of Allenrbu,
the sure conqueror of rheumatism, does
not stop ull agony, reduce swollen joints
and do away with even the slightest
twinge of rheumatic pain, he will gladly
return your money without comment.
Aileurhu lias Deen tried and tested for
: years, and really marvelous results have
; been accomplished in the most severe
j ea.'-'s where the suffering and agony was
! luti-use nnd piteous and where the pa
i time was helpless. v§
! Mr. .Tames If. Allen, the discoverer tyfJ
Alle-irbu, who for many years suffered
torments of acute rheumatism, deslrejß
all sufferers to that be does noH
want a cent of money unleaH
Allenrhu this
of all diseases. ir.sl ruott^B
Haag Drug ('o1 nrnn tee it
c-’-ery >-'T

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