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Fair tonight and Sunday with rising temperature. vol. xxxm. Football Enthusiasm Grips Sport Followers CITY CAPTURED BY ARMIES .OF GRID ROOTERS College Spirit Rampant as Cheering Clans Gather for Big Football Game. INDIANA THE FAVORITE f Washington Park Game PEOBiBLE UNE-I I'S. Indiana. Northwestern. Bed Left Bud Ewing Klv'ev Left Tackle .. .H. Penfleld French I.eft C.uard G. Penfleld Pierce Center Hathaway Mnmbv Right Guard ...Magnnson Leonard Right Tackle Lasater Hanny Right End Sliearon Mathys Quarter Palmer Minton or Fane or Raymond.... Left Half Szold ■Williams Right Half Grausnick J£*l* Pull Back Patterson Officials— Orifflth (Beloit), referee; Col. Mamma (Armr), umpire; Graves (Illi nci,), field judge; Hackett (Army), head linesman. Plac-—Washington park. Time—2.-SO o’clock. Colors—lndiana, cream and crimson; Northwestern, purrle. Captains—lndiana. Elliot C. Risley; Northwestern C-eorge Penfleld. Coaches—lndiana. E. f>. (Jumbo) Stleltm: Northwestern. Elmer McDevitt. Indianapolis was transformed into a college town today with Important foot ball games both at Washington Park and Irwin Field. At the former place Northwestern and Indiana, members of the Western Conference, went to grips on the gridiron with thousands of ribbon bedeeked students and older folk crowd ing the stands; while out In Irvington the supporters of Butler College had their inning, when the Blue and White team stacked up against the grid warriors from the Georgetown (Ky.) College. Co-eds were at both fields in abund ance and their presence lent a dazzling blaze to the colorful s—nes surrounding the clash of the spirited eleveus. The cheering throngs cut loose early and city residents not accustomed to college ways were not slow In Joining iu the outbursts of the happy rooters. Coach Stlehm's Big Red team from Bloomington went into the game today a ! deo'ded favorite aud there were few present at the game who did not feel that it was going to be an Ind'ana day from the starting whistle. However, the few Northwestern followers present were none the leas noisy and their confidence refused to be shaken by the preponder ance of th Crimson dope afloat through out the city. Indiana students came up from Bloom ington on two specials and they made i things lively In the downtown section late this morning by staging a parade that had any political turnout left at the post. Coach Stiehm reported all bis warriors In shape, while Coaolf McDeritt of North w**tein said one or two of his regulars were not sare of starting. However, the Purple ranks were tilled with splendid talent and the Evanston rooters did not show any signs of being worried about the ability of their team to give the Hooslers a terrific fight. - The Washington Park playing field was in fine shape for the game and the ground Just right for a fast contest. The big, flashy-dressed band from In diana entertained the crowd preceding the game and drew much applause. The 1 veil leaders tuned up early and led their sections In thunderous outbursts at in tervals before the teams made their ap pearance. Both Indiana and Northwestern hold victories over Minnesota and due to this • record the nonpartisan grid followers of the city were inclined, to the belief that the Purple crew was more formidable than the local estimate rated them. A place in the first division of the West ern Conference standing practically hinged on the outcome of the game and neither team felt that it was going to be pushed out of the running. Out ia Irvington the Butler boys started their fun late in the’afternoon, and it was quite apparent, that Butie? felt cocksure of downing the team from the Kentucky school. The Irvington game got a late start because Georgetown missed train con nections In Kentucky and the Blue Grass body's were unable to reach Indianapolis early. According to an announcement by Coach Page, tW game was expected to get under way at 3:30 or thereabouts. A few Butler regulars were nursing bruises, but capable substitutes were •"-ady for the emergency and George- Ara saw no advantage there. The Irv ington lads have been improving steadily and their followers were fairly bubbling over with confidence today when the Bulldogs met the Colonels. League Asks Jap’s Removal LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 30.—Charg ing that he has disregarded his diplo matic privileges by attempting to in fluence American legislation, the Los Angeles County Anti-Asiatic League has sent a telegram to Secretary of State Colby demanding the removal of U. Oyama as Japanese consul in Los An geles. It was declared the league had ob tained evidence that Oyama had per sonally urged citizens to vote against the alien land bill. Destroyer Is in Port WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.—The United States destroyer Isberwood, which was reported Thursday as In distress off Cape Lookout. N. C., has arrived In a South Carolina port, the Navy Department was advised today. Get Suspected Slayer POTTSVILLE, Pa., Oct. 30.—Arthur Lay, charged with killing three women at Pratt City. Ala., Aug. 16, was cap tured here today. He has been Identified as the man wanted in the South. / < * wrather Forecast for Indianapolis and vicinity for the twenty-four hours ending 7 p. in., Oct. 29: Fair tonight and Sunday, with rising temperature. HOURLY TEMPERATURE. 6 a. m 33 7 a. m 31 8 a. m 38 9 a. m.. 41 10 a. m 45 11 a. .. m 48 12 (noon) 51 1 p. m... 54 3p. m................ 56 , , Published at Indianapolis. Ind. Dally Except Sunday. ‘ISN’T MY PUMPKIN FACE A DANDY?’ Got your pumpkin face made yet —and your tick-tack—and your false face? This chap is all set for Halloween. Isn't his pumpkin face a beauty? POST’S SURVEY IS FAVORABLE TO DEMOCRATS Cox to Win and Party Will Gain Congress Majority, Prediction. Special to The Times. NEW YORK, Oct. 30—Governor Cox will win a sweeping victory next Tues day and the Senate and House will both return Democratic majorities, if the po litical surveys of all sections of the coun try. made public by the New York Eve ning Post, leading independent paper of the metropolis, furnishes a correct index of the situation. Au unmistakable drift toward Cox Is reported by the dozen or more corre spondents who size up the political out look in the various States. In all quarters It is found that senti ment of the League of Nations Is in the ascendancy and that - the campaign of mis representation conducted by the league opponents has run its coarse. From such States as Ohio, Indiana, California. Nebraska, Oklahoma, Mis souri, Colorado, Utah, Minnesota, Wis consin, Idaho, Washington,.New Hamp shire. Connecticut and Delaware, the Pest correspondents send cheering news for the Democrats. They mark for defeat the following lie publican Senators seeking re-election: Smoot, Lenrqot, Moses and Brandegee and predict victory for Senator Phelan, Democrat, in California. Through the reports of the correspond ents run the common assertion that sup porters of Cox and the League of Na tions everywhere are displaying almost a religious fervor in the closing days of the campaign and with this fervor a su preme confidence in the snecess of their cause. On the other hand it is dis cerned that the Republican leaders are evidencing alarm at the rapid rise of the Cox tide. Electoral College Again Is Bone of Contention WASHINGTON. Oct. 30—The electoral college was coming In for its quadren nial period of publicity today with both great political parties claiming the votes of 220, a majority of its membership. The college is made up of Sectors chosen by the voters of each State. The representation of each State in the electoral college is equal to the total of the Senators and Representatives .from that State. This makes a total of 331 electors and 260 is a majority of this number. - FOR THE COL ONEL 'S L ADY AN' FIRS T SNOW OF THE- SEASON- V WONDER " ELEVEN OF CENTER F/FTfi CIT 7 DANCF /NS PEC TORS Ef^tlLT VIASHING7ON,D.C (OPS WASE (TODY O'GRADY, ARE SISTERS UNDER WESTERN COLORADO SUFFERS COLLEGE KVSCARES HARVARD HAVE DECREED THAT HALF HOSE I RE LE NT/ ESS DRIVE ON ' CURB THEIR SHIMS/T, "Vx FROM THE HEAVIEST EAMLV BUT LOSES GAME 3/ TO'A STOCKINGS ROLLED DOWN r 0 THE 1 UZZARPS "!M THE/R EFFORTS -//Of/. 2 m SHOW STORM IN YEARS - FIVE IN THE GREATEST FOOTBALL 'CALF-EXTREME SHORT SHIRTS 70 BREAK UA THE "FLIRTING EEET MEPCRTEP AT C/IFIFBIRP BATTLE OF THE SEASON AT AND TH/M GO INNS-WILL BE CARNIVAL" RAGING ON THE tiFTWJ? VR - COLO. HARVARD STADIUM * ...■. j x... 1 —~. Entered as ,-Vcond Class Matter. July 25. 1914. at Postofflce Indianapolis. Ind.. under act March 3. 1879. PARTY BOOKLET SHOWS LEMCKE BROKE PLEDGES Cites How Taxes Have In* creased Despite His Promises. •'Marion County Gra't,” the official publication of tbe I>emocrtlc Committee and candidate* of Marion county, con - tains in it* concluding pages the story of the broken promises iind*r which Ralph Letncke, Republican candidate for re-election as treasurer, went into office, and a long compilation of the taxes that citizens have pa.d and wilt have to pay under the Republican administration. These instam-es of record-breaking tax Increases are taken at rtindotn from the various units and tell the sequel to a story of waste, extravagance and graft. The Lemcke promises are treated aa follows : On April 28, 1019, Ralph Lemcke. Re publican county treasurer anil candidate now for re-election, said in a speech: If I am nominated and elected treaaurer of this county, T declare it to be my firm Intention to sec evils corrected and that all interest that accrues on prepayment money on Barrett law assessments shall be credited to the Barrett law fund, thus saving the city of Indianapolis be tween ST>,OOO and sfi IXs) a year. I consider nnd shall co islder all public money coming Into my posses sion from the abore fund a ft public trust and will* In no wise use this fttnd for my private pain. Public records show that when Mr, Lemcke became treasurer Jan. t. 1920. there was turned over to him Barrett law funds amounting to $557.904.07. The records In the officp of the city controller and in the treasurer s office d> not show that Mr. Lemcke has ever credited these funds with u single dollar of interest The booklet sets out the platform un der which the Democratic candidates of the county have conducted their cam paign as follows: 1. We demand a repeal of the unjust autocratic, Jnqulstorial and oppressive tax law passed by the last Republican Legislature, and the enactment of a law that does not violate our constitutional rights and principles of local self-gov ernment. 2. We condemn the Joint resolution of the last Republican Legislature, asking (Continued on Page Three.) Posses Search for Assailant of Girl, 11 COATESVILLE, Ta., Oct. 30.—City and State police, augmented by posses of citizens, today nre seeking an un identified negro who last night attacked Helen King, 11, daughter of William King. Fears of a lynching nre entertained by authorities. 3 uiitatta ilaihj SJitttra CARTOONIST BUSHNELL REVIEWS WEEK'S NEWS EVENTS IN SIX REELS INDIANAPOLIS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1920. U. S. ATTORNEY ASKS FESLER TO KEEP RECORDS Van Nuys Takes Steps to Have Registration Books Pre served. FEDERAL AGENTS BUSY That Federal officials Intend to push their Investigation of alleged illegal reg istration in Marion County was Indi ijited today by a letter from Frederick VanNuys. United States district attor neys, to I.eo K. Fesler, County auditor, requesting that he preserve the regis tration books. Under the law. Mr. Fesler may destroy these books Immediately after they are turned over to bltn on the day after election. Paul G. Davis, Democratic candidate for prosecutor, has filed suit in Superior Court asking that Mr. Fesler be en joined from destroying these records. The suit' will be heard Wednesday morning. NEW LAW SILENT ON KEEPING RECORD'S. The letter written by Mr. Van Nuys follows: "Numerous charges and counter charges have been filed in the < (Tice of the undersigned to the effect that the registration of the voters of Marion County may bear Investigation by Federal authorities. “On examination of the State registra tion law I find that the act of i'll! 1 lias omitted the provisions contained In former statutes reqnlr ug the preserva tion of the original applications and the attendant books and paper* for any spe cific time after the election. "1 further find that the several elec tion hoard* arc required to return such appli-atlon*. etc , to you, ns the auditor of Marlon County, within three days following election. EXPBKSSKS NO OPINION. ••Without expressing any opinion at this time on the merits of the afore mentioned charges which have been filed in this Office, may 1 not request of you. as such auditor, that you will preserve the original applications, the rcglstra tlou books and nil attendant books and papers coming Into yotir custody, for such time following the election us will give to the Federal authorities an oppor tnnlty to make a full and complete in vestigation of the above mentioned charges." Investigation of report# of fruudutent registrations aud use of money for the purpose of influencing voter* in Indian apolis. Gary. Evansvjlle. Delphi, Munch*, and other Indiana cities, has been placed la charge of Hp*”U.l Agent Blktk from the Washington office of the Department of Justice. Chart*# P. Ttghe, special agent in charge of the Indiana bureau of Investigation of the department, stated Special Agent Black has a corps of agents working under hlta. BELL COMPANY GETS SHAKEUP Frank Wampler, beginning Nov. 1, will have direct charge of the ojieration of the Indiana Bel! Telephone Company, ac cording to an announcement made today. It was announced that at a meeting of the board of directors John Uprlchard resigned a* vice president and general manager of the company to become vie# president of the Ohio Bell Tclephon# Company. Mr. Wampler, who has been vice presi dent and treasurer of the Indiana com pany. resigned ns treasurer to take up bis work as general manager. A. R. Henry, assistant treasurer of the company, was elected treasurer to suc ceed Mr. Wampler. C. 11. ltottger, who some years ago was manager of the Muncle exchange, was elected vice president. The shake-np of officials of the tele phone company was not unexpected, as there have been rumors of a reorganiza tion since the company dismissed Its petition for higher rates in the midst of a hearing. It was stated at that time the company felt it must obtain the confidence of the public before it asked for further in creases. While no announcement wns made, It is Understood the reorganization Is a forerunner ot a campaign for the pur pose of building up confidence. Mr. Wampler has been In the telephone business for twenty-five years. He served ns general manager of the Central Union Telephone Company be fore the formation of the Indiana Bell Telephone Company. Resigns Because of British Coworkers BARIS, Oct. 30.—William S. Olsen, di rector In France of the United States shipping board, resigned today ua a pro test because 70 per cent of the board's personnel in Europe is English. LISTEN! DONT TELL ANYBODY! Promise? Well, Here's Deep, Dark Secret! Kh-h-h! The G. O. T. In Indiana Is planning a last-minute offensive, to make its ap pearance at C o'clock the morning of elec tion day. It's going to be a big surprise—Fred Schorteineier, secretary of the Republican State Committee, eai's so. Here’s a letter he Is sending to pre cinct chairmen, asking them to keep it dark: We are enclosing herewith a sign with tbe request that you see that It Is tacked up In a conspicuous place at the voting place In your precinct early ehct'on morning. We think it Important to remind the voters when they go into the polls that the Democrats have mis led them in past campaigns and will do so again. We ask you to say nothing about | this, but see that it is properly placed early election morning. We are ready for a splendid Repub lican landslide. All that remains Is to get ont our votes. We appreciate the Importance of your work and appeal to you to get out a heavy vote on election day. Yours for a big Republican vic tory. Here's what the sign will soy; -REMEMBER: "HE KEPT US OUT OF WAR. “DON'T, BE MISLED AGAIN." * The sign will he three feet long and sixteen inches wide. Watch for It. Weather Forecast for Election Day WASHINGTON. Oct DO. Election day weather will be unsettled over nrurh of the eastern hl* of the country accord ing to the weekly weather forecast of file United States bureau. There is a possibility of snow In the region of the Great lakes and Upper Ml at-stiipl :.xd Ml.vHcur Valleys. Over the Western half of the country the weather on Tuesday promises to be fair and cold. Show Prices Arp fVt NEW YORK, Oct. eO —The Selwyns, theatrical producers, today aunotured price* of the best seats to ail show* un der their management bad been redoeed 50 cent*. Can the Voters of Marion County Forget — J | Mi amm JCTOBfc’K 7, 1920. AVY TItAFFW ‘BOOZE Ms aAEKS jrt a Siiuttd CjtsfmKi Five libk.V• f.Oadctl ott Rockville k .•JEN rAtJjiIARGES init.-atUn qntftUtg ;.< is > Mf*,t trjtr t#. PRESIDENT AND WIFE CAST VOTES White House to Get Returns Election Night. WASHINGTON, Oct. 30— President and Mrs. Wilson voted today. Their ballots were mailed to Frlnce tou, N. J., w.bere the President maintains a voting residence. Both voted the straight Democratic ticket from Governor Cox down to New Jersey State officials. Dr. Stockton Axson, the President’s brother-in-law. nlso sent hi# ballot by moll to Princeton. J. F, Tumulty, Mrs. Tumulty, Charles Swctn, the President's (onfldentlal sec retary; Mrs. S'vcm, Joseph Sharkey, the White House message clerk, and War ren Johnson. Tumulty's private secre tary, all dispatched ballots to New Jer sey today. Arrangements nre being made to sup ply the President with complete elec tion returns Tuesday night. )By Carrier, Week, IndlanttpoUa. 10c; Elsewhere, I*o. Subscription Rates; ;0c Per Month *5.00 Per Year. WOMEN LAUDED IN FORECAST OF VICTORY BY COX Governor Addresses Great Gathering in Packed Chi cago Theater. NEW ORDER IS FORESEEN CHICAGO, Oct. 30.—The women of America, the service men and the “In tellectual elements” are combining in a great movement In support cf the League of Nations and the Democratic ticket will be swept to victory on this great “tidal wave of popular approval,” Governor James M. Cox told a stuudiug rooin-only audience of women at Woods' theater here today. Anew day has dawned for women, the Governor said, nations of the world, misled by false notions of chivalry, have kept women In economic and political dependence, thus depriving themselves “of the tremendous advantage of woman’s advice and cooperation In government.” “We have turned a corner In history,” the candidate continued. "Things can never be the same. What goes by the name of social welfare Is very Important, but social justice Is In dispensable. The women will Insist on It and the nations cannot afford tt deprive themselves of their cooperation I believe that women are the torch bear ers of civllxaMon, the pioneer; of prog ress. I hnvm_a!ways believed it, ant what Is more 1 have proved my faith by my works.” Governor Cox ther. recited the accom plishments of "the progrcssirlst move ment in Ohio.” paying a tribute to the women of the State for assistance given in that fight. “They ardently supported In the light for anew Constitution,” ne said. "This Constitution made It pos-lble for us in Ohio to render definite service to humanity. "The support of the women made It possible for ns to put more than half a hundred law* on our statute books In the Interest of social Justice and bet terment.” Prominent among these laws. Cox said were the mothers' pension act. child labor laws, workmen's compensation laws, and prison reform legislation. A Democratic administration, Cox pointed out. had created a national woman's bureau, had "set up such stand ards as the eight-hour day. the Satur day half-holiday, the limitation of nigh: work whl’e the Federal'child labor law and a minimum wage law were enacted (Continued on rage Three.) , . J, .... R* C\r<*. W.<* fr.oe.n. <*•. TBBgu ' jj n ' ••*”•*• I Iff U<. Ats Os Grand Jury Frees Man %: Who Saj r s He Attacked % So Many Girls He Can’t 1 Remember All of Them Althewjh h# confined to gtUckiitjj to msny lotto jjlrt* th*t ho “vovM noT#mgmh#r of th#m." w tonfr#nUd in tti# cI tv cOMrt with ntn# girl* whom, Uvr Msd mfstriatiog, Boy LtckcnfolUf ll3J North Davis Pledges Decency If I am elected prosecuting attor ney J will see to it that none of the taxpayers' money Is spent unlawfully. That the balance of fl teen hundred dollars upon the Judgments against "Pop" Leppert iu suits upon forfeited bonds in blind tiger cases is paid Into the public treasury. That all lawyers engaged by me to assist in the prosecution of cases are paid by me and not by the county. Thnt there wl l be a stop put to the Iniquitous practice of arresting Indi anapolis residents without warrants for trifling offenses and compelling them to appenr for trial before a re mote justice of the pence. That all of the laws of this State <re enforced to tho end that Marion County shall no* be made a haven of re'uge for the lawless eleineut or a place of danger for our citizens. PAUL G. DAVIS. LAST HOME EDITION TWO CENTS PER COPY ‘ TIP 9 FAILS TO STOP POLICE IN RAID ON STEGEMEIERS* DEN Evidence of Gambling Found Despite Hurried Efforts to Cover Up Betting Boards and Books . TWO BROTHERS PUT UNDER ARREST WHO TIPPED IT? Shortly before 10 o’clock this morning a search warrant was issued in the City Court for the betting boards that have been used for months at the Stegemeier gambling joint at 17 North Illinois street. At that time the boards were in place, on the walls, odds were posted there on the election and on the football games, betting books were on the counters and men were standing about discussing the placing of bets. Within an hour these boards were taken down, the betting odds wiped off them and all the memoranda and books disappeared from the public gaze. In the interval the search warrant had been placed in the hands of the Indianapolis police force and was waiting service by a squad that was being formed on the orders of Chief Kinney. WHO TIPPED STEGEMEIERS that the police were about tc make a forced raid on their gambling place? A police raid on Stegemier Bros, saloon, restaurant and gambling den at 17-19 North Illinois street, was ‘‘tipped off” today by someone either connected with the administration or in the confidence of law enforcement officials, in time to allow the employes of the gambling joint to take down betting boards and, otherwise dispose of evidence against them which the police* were confronted with the necessity of seizing. The “clean-up" of tbe notorious place where gambling has flourished unmolest ed for weeks, was accomplished long be fore the pol'ce got ready to serve the search warrant which was Issued early fodav hy Judge Waller Pritchard on an affidavit filed by the editor of the Times. DELIVERED TO POLICE SHORTLY BEFORE 10 A. M. The search warrant was Issued by the judge and delivered to the police shortly before 10 o’clock. The only officials who were known to LAST HOME EDIT TWO CENTS PER COPY jCOAL SIiPPJ NOT AVAIf L AT NEW j * ■■ ■ Ae Stop to Movew mf'- Fl - • LOMfeCAI'TLF b# ppw CHARGE PLOT TO BLEED LABORERS Grand Jury Expected to Indict Men in Conspiracy. NEW YORK. Oct. 30—Presentation to the county grand Jury Monday of evi dence of a reported conspiracy here to force tribute fr*>m building trades labor ing men and from builders was expect ed to result In four or five Indictments. Details of the plot were brought to Lght by n legislative committee which conducted an investigation here. The men under investigation organized outlaw unions, it is charged, and then forced working men to pay for the privi lege of holding jobs and at the same time "shook down’ contractors for tribute also on penalty of having “outlaw strikes” called. THE HIGH COST OF FIGHTING. MADRID. Oct. 30.—The bull fighters of Spain are considering concerted ac tion to get higher pay. be cognizant of it were Judge Pritchard, Ralph Spaan of the prosecutor's office. Captain Johnson, Lieutenant Cox and Chief Kinney. Two well-known attorneys of Indian apolis also were aware of the act on. Shortly after the warrant wr. deliv ered to the police, and while Chief Kin ney and Captain Johnson were organis ing a squad to make the raid, a repre sentative of the Times, stationed in the • s tegeiaeier saloon, observed great activ ity among the employe# of the Joint. Retting board* which had been In pub lic view for weeks were hurriedly taken down and the 6ett ng odds wiped off them. Books in which were recorded the bets wre hastily concealed and persons who had heretofore not found It difficult to place bets in the place were informed there was ‘‘nothing doing." ACTION SURPRISE TO GAMBLING FRATERNITY. The closing down of the betting was a distinct surprise to the gambling frater nity, which wns expecting a big day ow ing to the two football games In the city. Heretofore there has been no conceal ment about the betting. Persons who wished to wager money made that fact known to the employes of the Joint end their bets were posted cm the boarS. When there were takers, memoranda of the bets were made in duplicate and the printed end numbered slip.; were handled to the takers in place of the money which they bet. A representatives of the Time# recent ly placed a bet under thee condition# and the memoranda was reproduced in the Times of Oct. 18. Expose of the methods did not stop th# gambling, which continued unmolested by the police or the prosecutor’s office until today, when the search warrant was Is sued. Then the betting stopped, even bpfore the owners of the gambling joint# could he served with the warrants. NONE CONNEC TED WITH THE POLICE SURPRISED. Lieuts. Cox and F. Winkler, accom panied by a large number of uniformed police nnd plain clothe# men, arrived at the Stegeraeier Brothers’ restaurant, dry beer saloon and gambling house at 11:30 o’clock, armed with search warrants. No one connected with the place ap peared surprised or worried at the sad den appearance of so many policemen. However, there was a hurried exit of about twenty men who had been stand ing near the cigar case and in the front part of the gambling Joint from which the betting boards had disappeared. The search of the basement and the restaurant room revealed nothing, but when Lieutenant Cox nnd Bicycle Officer Dalton started to search the shelve# In the rear of the cigar case they began t# find evidence that betting had occurred at Stegemaler's. an<L then Lieutenant Cox called for Henry Stegerae’er. Henry came and when shown the bunches of betting tickets and 'a book bearing the carbon copy of the betting (Continued on Page Two.) H Is Your Child Physically Fit? If not It is your first duty to find out what Is the matter with him. Do you know how to proceed to this entj ? We offer you the best information In the world In a specially prepared Red Cross Bull tin - on THE SCHOOL CHILD’S HEALTH. It tells you how to test his eyes, his hearing—how to overcome flat feet, to regu'ale his appetite, how to forestall tuberculosis, what to do when ho geij contagious diseases. Stop right now. Take stock of your child’s condition- Use this booklet as a guide. IT IS FREE. (In fllllug out the coupon print narao and address or be sure to write plainly.) Frederic J. Haskln.^Director, Indiana Dally Tfmeo Information Ilureau, Washington, O. C. • ' I enclose herewith 2 cents in stamps for return postage on the booklet. "The School Child's Health.” Name Street City State ....**••• •••••• •*••••••••• ...... NO. 148.