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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, October 30, 1920, Last Home Edition, Image 2

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Coal Stride Settlement Pro
posals Defeated by De
cisive Vote.
LONDON. Oct. 30.—A1l proposals tor
a settlement of the coal strike ■were
: rejected by an overwhelming vote at a
conference at Cardiff today of South
" Wales miners, notably those from Lan
cashire and Cheshire.
(Cor.ti.nued From Pare One.)
tickets that had been made he smiled
and explained that “those are old ones.
They mast be at least a year or two
They filled a large basket and other
papers, on which appeared statements
such as “SSO to 's3o that Harding carries
Indiana/’ also were piled into the basket.
Some of those were taken from off the
top of the cash register,
While the eearch was being made Ever
ett (“Shiner ") Middaugh, Republican po
llfical worker, entered the place, saw the
police, and left hurriedly.
“What a this. Henry?” asked Lieuten
ant Cox, holding up one of the pack
ages which Stegemeier said were old bet
ting tickets.
“We didn’t do this behind closed doors.
“We did this kind of open, but we ar*>
not doing anything thia minute,” an
swered Henry.
“Fifty to thirty-five Harding wins.”
read the policeman and then he as&cd,
“What’s this, Henry?’’
“I don’t know,”‘answered Henry-
Henry then walked away, smiled as he
waited on a customer at the bar, and
remarked: “They can do anything with
me but hang me, but I guess they want
me to make little ones out of big ones.”
Then he laughed at his own Joke.
The smile changed, however, when the
request came from Lieutenant Cox that
he open the bis safe.
The outside doors were closed, but not
locked. The inside doors were locked and
Stegemeier opened them with a key.
Bundles of paper money, some with
SIOO bills on the outside, were revealed.
Also bags, many of them la boxes, were
on the inside of the safe.
“Whose money Is this. Henry?” asked
Lieutenant Cox.
“It’s mine. All or it is mine I have
a lot more In a safety deposit box at a
bank. But this money i. at. mint : every
bit t K <*t is in that se'V Henry answered.
Lieutenant Cox asked him how much
Wes in one'of the large packages and
Henry answered that he did not know.
Lieutenant Cox counted the money In
that package. It totalled fl.loO.
None of the packages of money had
any labels attached to them and only
three of the sacks were found that had
any slips of paper In them that would
Indicate that they were what the police
were searching for. These three wore
taken to police headquarters and found
to contain $130.03.
Some of the “old betting tickets'’ bore
such numbers as 2048, made out to Brom
wcll who bet 10-8 Syracuse defeats Col
gate, and 1210, made out to B. M. S .
who wagered 10 to 10 Ohio wins by 23
Stegemeier. as Lieutenant Cox
searched the big safe, proclaimed:
"I would like to know wnat I have
done. I am a man who pays $6,000 a
year taxes.”
Lieutenant Cox answered. “I haven't
accused you of anything yet.'
“Well, * they can’t stick Stegemeier for
ganSbllr.g,” declared a well-dressed man
who held a glass of root beer in his
“All Stegemeier does Is just to cold
stakes when the other fellow bets."
“Who is this guy that signed those
search warrants?” questioned another
root beer drinker.
“Is be a citizen of Indianapolis?
“They can never convict Stegemeier of
Hundreds of men were prevented from
entering the tar room to watch ths
search, but some got in and the place was
crowded. \
Following the raids Richard and
Henry Stegemeier were each arrested for
gaming and having gaming devices In
their possession.
Charges of operating a gambling house
wire not placed against them.
Harding Ends Drive
at Columbus Tonight
CINCINNATI, Oct. 'o.—SChator Wr
iu 6. Har<ljng. after a morning's rest
here, v.lli go to Columbus, where he
winds up his presidential campaign with
Vi nigh: speech at Memorial Hall
Kn route lie passes through Middle
town, the birthplace of Governor Cox,
and through Dayton, the Governor’s
present home.
Speeches may be made by the candi
date as he goes through
Mexican General and
Wife in New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 30.—Gen. Folii
Diaz arrived here today and was greeted
by his wife, formerly Senorita Isabel
Alcole of Mexico City.
It was their first meeting since 1019
when Diaz left here >£o . begin his cam
paign In Mexico.
General Diaz said he would engage In
business here.
Mrs. Diaz has two brothers In the ex
port business.
Rejects New York Bid
for Hog Island Plant
Washington, o<*t. 30.— omy one bid
•was received for the Hog Island Ship,
yards at Philadelphia by the United
States Shipping Board today.
The bid was Immediately rejected by
Admiral Benson, chairman of the boat'd.
The bid was submitted by Barde Bros.,
114 Liberty street. New York, a steel com
The bid offered $4,000,000 for the ship
Ohio After Fugitive
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oet. 30.—Requisition
was Issued by Governor Cox today for
the return to Cleveland from Michigan
of Ben Pomerons under Indictment for
the theft last March of an automobile be
longing to Morrison Saslowskl' Cleve
uTtKENSBURG, lod., Oct. 30.—A col
ored man, giving his name as George
Baker, has been arrests here and is be
ing held as a suspect in the murder of a
Colnmbns (Ohio) policeman several days
Made Love by Wire
NSW YORK, Oct. 30—When Mr*.
Margaret Fitzgerald, telegraph opera
tor, broke in on the wire when Harry
Hansigan waa sending, she aroused
his love.,
They wooed via wire,
New they’re wed.
Patent Lawyer Sues
Bakerfor $102,000,000
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.—E. L. Rice, a
patent attorney of Washington, today
filed a damage suit against Secretary of
War Baker and a number of officials of
the War Deportment, seeking damages of
more tbaa $102,000,000.
Rice, in his declaration, charges a con
spiracy nu the part so the War Depart
ment. officials.
Withdraws From Senate Race
to Defeat Watson.
An explanation of the controversy over
the resignation of,-Francis Dillon as
State chairmen of the Farmer-Labor
party Is contained in a statement issued
today by Dillon.
Mr. Dillon declares In his statement
that he Intended to resign as the party's
candidate for United States Senator in
favor of Thomas Taggart but the State
committee of Uis party was misinformed
as to his attitude in wishing to resign
and opposed it.
He said he then resigned as State
chairman and that he Is devoting his
energies to “electing Jim Watson to stay
at home." j
His statement follows:
My attention has been called to state
ments in the public press, issued by In
dividuals who have no authority to speak
for me whatever, concerning my action
in resigning as State chairman of the
Farmer-Labor party on Sunday, Oct. 24.
These statements would go unanswered
by tie were it not that in each there
appears the Insinuation that I have be
trayed my former associates. Each state
ment thus far issued concerning niy re
eeut action is so arranged as to suit and
conform to the f ilitieal ambitions of the
Individual Issuing It.
Nobody has been authorized to speak
for me. and all statements issued by any
body other than myself arc Issued for
the very apparent purpose of suiting
same professional politician's particular
need. No organization, either political or
otherwise, hns a mortgage upon what
few htains 1 may have, and I intend to
stand four square for what 1 conceive
to be right in the future lust as I have
in the past, regardless of the foul In
sinuations now beiu-' hurled at me by
me® whose entire 1110 has been con
sumed in the profession of slander.
When I was nominated bv the Farmer-
Labor party as its candidate for the
United States Senate, I filtolv believed
thnt the entire labor movement of onr
State would declare in no unmistakable
terms for our program. With tlMs con
viction I entered the campaign, and, have
worked with alt the power I possessed,
to proenre not only m.v election hut what
Is of even more Importance, the establish
ment of a thorough organisation. Now
there are districts in our State where the
Farmer-Labor ticket will be elected, and
especial!v is this true in the Fifth Coa
cressianal district. I firmly believe Will
iam Hitch will be elected to QongTt**
and thet with his election will likewise
come the election of the county ticket in
Vigo and Vermillion counties. In the
Tenth Congressional district there is a
fair chance to elect James McGill to Con
gress and. there is absolutely no doubt,
but that the entire Fanner-Labor ticket
will be elected In Lake County. Every
body at all familiar with the situation
knows that these two districts are our
two best bets.
Now the question of the United States
Senator proposition is altogether differ
ent. Nobody believes that I can be
elected who *is fair with himself. To
know and acknowledge th.s should ra-
I’.ect upon no man’s character, but rather
it should be regarded as evidence of
some intelligence. Representatives of the
organized labor movement came to me
ami asked if it would not be possible
to enlist my help in defeating James E.
Watson for re-election to tile Senate. I
informed them that if they would make
their proposal in concrete form that I
should then be only too glad to sum
mon our State committee together and
lay the entire matter before it. Before
it was possible to get our committee to
the city for a meeting they were advised
by individuals whose knowledge of what
was transpiring amounted to nothing but
that Dillon had sold out, that something
was wrong, etc., with the result that
when the members of the committee did
get here In most eases they had already
made up their mind.
The proposition which I bad to offer
was laid before them and promptly re
jected when I as promptly resigned as
their chairman. Men who know me know
that I asn nor a Democrat, they lso
know that I am not a Republican, but
they do know that I am fdr the labor
movement. With me the labor movemsnt
comes first and they have decided to
exert every effort in seeing that James
E. Watson Is retired to private life and
I do not propose to permit myself, on
my own ideas and ambitions, to stand
in the way of their sincere efforts. As
a union man. as a representative of or
ganized ijbor movement, I want my voice
and effort united with the forces which
progress in this State. What action I
have taken was taken with the Ann
conviction that it was for best, so
let us altogether elect Jim Watson to
stay at home.
Name Three Hoosiers
in Carnegie Hero List
Among the thirty-three hero medals
the award of which was announced by
the Varnegie hero fund commission to
day were three awarded for heroic deeds
by Indiana persona.
Included in this list is John James
Sullivan of Indianapolis, who was
drowned while attempting a rescue.
The others are Milton Chappell of Mnn
eje and Sarah Ann Loach of Ft. Way no,
who rescued drowning persons.
Green Gold Wedding
Rings for Seconds
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 30—Oreen
goid wedding rings for grass widows
may become fashionable If a suggestion
made by T. L. Combs of Omaha, at a
jewelers’ here, finds favor
with fair divorcees who remain matri
monially undismayed In spite of court
"New style wedding rings are becom
ing more and more popular,” said Mr.
Combs. “The old-fashioned plain gold
band has many rivals. Flaln and em
bossed platinum, gold or platinum set
with gems, all are being worn by brides
today. One of the latest wedding rings
is of platinum or gold set with two dia
monds. to which are to be added anew
diamond os each successive wedding an
niversary occurs.
“A recent innovation is the black
ebony wedding ring for widows. It is
to be feared its funereal color with Its
suggestion of sorrow for the dear de
ceased who once reigned In the bride’s
heart may be a trifle perturbing to the
new husband. But concerning tastes,
there is no dispute, as the Latin poet
said, and I may add that you never eati
tell about widows. At any rate, the
black wedding ring Is having Ik certain
‘The green-gold wedding ring for
grass widows is the next logical step.
I shouldn’t bo surprised to see It make
its .'tppcnrunce at any time. Divorcees
are becoming an important element in
our population and some such consid
eration is duel them. A woman with a
past is considered fascinating, and many
grass widows i\ght be glad to empha
size their fascihaßon by advertising their
past with a greerigold ring."
•—--TV —
To Cure a Cold Ilk One Day
T ,ffeL oroT ' B QUI
NINE tablets. The ren9te bears the
signature of E. W. Grov^B*3oc■-Adver-
Contenders Under Full Rig
\ • — : —-
E#perrnt, above, under full all (eight mil*), and Delawana.
HALIFAX, Oct. 30.—The American
schooner Esperanto, hailing Glou
cester, Mass., won the first race of the
series in the contest off this port this
afternoon. Though out maneuvered at
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 30. —Joseph Alexan
der, wealthy Ft. Smith (Ark.) cattleman,
today reported to police here that he had
been held prisoner at a farmhouse near
here for several days, tortured and forced
to sign a check for $25,000.
He said he escaped early today while
hia guard was asleep.
Alexander said Mya. Margaret Taber of
St. Loots, a friend of his, also was held
with him.
Sheriff Bupp of St. LoUls County, to
whom Alexander told his story, hurried
to tho house, but found It deserted.
According to Alexander he was forced
to s.eep with his bands and feet tied.
The guard slept with him.
Tho man said he awoke at 3 a. in. to
day and wh.le the guard slept he rolled
out of bed and loosened the ropes on ht
He said lie climbed through n open
window on the first floor and ran to a
nearby house.
The sheriff found prints es bare feet on
the wet grass neaUth# house.
Announce Windup
Meetings for Monday
The following meetings were announced
hr the Democratic State Committee for
the windup of the campaign Monday:
Vice President Marshall, Huntington,
Samuel M. Ralston, Columbia City,
Samuel M. Foater, Huntington,’after
Robert E. Proctor, Warsaw, night.
Claude G. Bowdrs, I.aOrange, night.
William D. Headrick, Union City,
L. Ert Slack, Liberty, night.
Charles J. Orblson, Kokomo, night.
T. W. Felt. Indiana polls.
Dick Miller, Connersvllle, night.
Alva C. Hlnsley. Falrmount. night.
Bernard H. Shively, Garrett, night.
Capt. Albert Stump, Hortonville, after
John A. M. Adair, Dunkirk, night.
John L. Downing, Colfax, night
M. E. Foley, Frankfort, night.
Col. Paul V. McNutt, Aurora, night.
William Allen Cullop. Vincennes, night.
Fred L. Kelek, Huntington, night
Thomas J. Comboy, Connersvllle, night.
James W. Me’len, Atlanta, night.
.Tulls E. Landers. Kokomo, night.
Mrs. Hortens* Tapp Moore, Harionvllle.
aft ••rnoon; Atlanta, night.
Mrs. Grace Peyton, North Salem, after
Mrs. Olive Beldon Warsaw,
Miss Hflzei Fessler, Liberty, night.
Mias Lucy Elliott, Mooresvllle, night.
Because of the election the regular
meeting of the Indianapolis Bar Asso
ciation will be held on Wednesday eve
ning, Nov. 10, Instead of next Wednes
day night.
New League Head
' i

f, - > I* "•’*
Mme. C. E. Orosjean of San Francisco
la the president of the Parents’ Right*
League of America, an influential orga
nization of women. Mme. Orpsjean it
one of the landing civic and club work
ers la California, ,
the start, the Esperanto handily beat her
r:>al, the Canadian schooner Delawannu,
lii the forty-nrlle run which was wit
nessed by a huge throng, including bun
dr -of Americans, especially New Eng
When Alexander res-hed the nearest
house and appealed to the people to untie
his hands they thought he was crazy and
slammed the door, he said.
He had the same experience, he told the
sheriff, at another house.
Finally, according to his story, be met
a farmer who freed him and turned him
over to the sheriff. *
Mrs. Taber was found at her home and
confirmed Alexander’s story.
She said the man who had been guard
ing Alexander awoke and gave the alarm
She was takeix to her home in her m*
clothes, she stated.
Mrs. Taber was held pending Investiga
Alexander told the police he had known
Mr* Taber for years and telegraphed
her he was coming to St. I -outs.
She replied by wire she Would meet
him at the station.
When he arrived Monday morning he
was met by five men. who said they had
been sent by Mrs. Taber.
Alexander asserted hs accompanied
them In an automobile. *“
Official of Indiana
Labor Body Killed
Remain* of Edward H. Large. 37 1100
North JSmeraon avenue, first vice presi
dent of the Indiana Federation of Labor,
who was killed in an accident at Colutn
bna, Ohle, reaterday will arrive at the
residence tonight.
The funeral arrangements will be an
nounced Sunday.
The widow, Mrs Lena Largo; Uls
mother, Mrs. Olive Larrtmore and throe
sisters, Mias May large, Mrs. Maud
Clark and Mrs. Olive Karchcet, survive.
Mr. Large was employed by the Otis
& lteedy Elevator Company and was
supervising the installation of an eleva
tor in anew building In Columbus when
he nm killed.
Reports in Court to
Begin His Sentence
George Leap, sentenced to serve from
one to fourten years at the Indian*
State Reformatory when convicted of
grand larceny in tlm Criminal Conrr on
Hept, 0,191 k. but who appealed to the
Indiana Stnto Supreme Court, today pre
sented himself to Judge James Collin*
for the purpose of serving hi* sentence.
The higher court sustained the trial
Hex Stacey was sentenced In the Crimi
nal Court today to serve from six months
te five years at the reformatory on a
charge of vehicle taking,
Harry Perklnr and Dennis Spllzmcssor
w'ere sentenced to fifteen day in Jail on
charges of petit larceny.
Charles Young and (diaries Hamilton,
both 17. were sentenced to thirty dasrx
on a vehicle-taking charge.
Harry Leiper, 1(1, was sentenced to
serve ten days In Jail on a charge of
vehicle taking.
Stockholder Sues
Advertising Concern
! Claiming that he bought SIOO worth
!of stock of the Animated Advertising
I Corporation of Indiana, under false pre
; tense, William C. Trent of Morristown,
j Rush County, today filed suit before
| Judge Solon Carter of Superior Court,
j room 3, asking for the appointment t f
| a receiver for the advertising corpora-
I tlon which lias offlcca at 418 llume-Man
| aur building.
I Trent claims that representation was
| made to him that Iho corporation was
| the owner of certain letters of pnteni
j concerning Improvements on electrical
signs whli, he claims, the corporation
| "does not own nor has valid interest In
any patent.”
* • *
to Vote State
Democratic Ticket
LINCOLN, Nob., Oct. 80—William
Jennings Bryan has announced that he
will support the State Democratic ticket
*n Nebraska and will Teturn to the State
| to cast his vote.
The Democratic State committee has no
information ns to how the commoner will
j vote In the national election,
VTTWtHNF 5 Wholfsom*, CteMsfatk
B<?rebing and neaUafl
M*A Lcflan—Murine forß*s
WL aeß3 > Sorenees, Grand.
\nii rvTl tion * Itching and
®wU K E.I Lg Burning of the Eye* or
2 Drop*" After the
OrGqßwUl win your confidence. Ashy a Ur Dru.
fif* % r . Murhie when your Eye# Need Care.
MteXiss* By# fewayCo.. tUximam
Says Old World Lines in U. S.
Too Strong for League.
He’s Same Beveridge
Albert J. Beveridge, who spoke in
Indianapolis last night- against the
League, of Nations and for the elec
tion of Warren G. Harding, is the
same- Albert J. Beveridge whose book,
"What, Is Back of the War,” pub
lished in 1015, was withdrawn from
public circulation following a report
ofthe American Library Association
committee that It was “pro-Gertnan.”
He is the same Albert J. Beveridge
who wrote four articles in fulsome
praise of Kaiser Wilhelm for Col
lier's Weekly, just previous to tfie
beginning of the war between the
United States and Germany.
Americans can not become a po.iticat
member cf any political group of foreign
countries and can not enter any longue
of Nations because the American people
are a nation which (drill feels strongly
Its Italian, Polish, German, English or
Irish descent. Albert J. Beveridge de
clared in a speech at Tomlinson Hall last
“We are deeply convinced that foreign
political cntagleincnts mean the ruin of
America,” he said. . v
“To keep our country free from the po
litical embroilments, of other countries
does net mean our ‘isolation’ from the
common affairs of mankind—it means
on y that w* annll continue to keep our
selves unpolluted by the historic ambi
tions, hatreds, plots and intrigues of
other notions.”
He declared that this country is not
and never lias been “Isolated” commer
Mr. Beveridge continued to dwell
strongly on the fact that America is con
posed of racial group, and expressed ths
fear that if this country enters the
League of Natlor-a these groups will vote
mor to favor the p&rent countries than
In the interest of the United States.
He declared that the withdrawal
amendment to tho league covenant means
absolutely nothing and that once this
country Is in the league it can never get
oat. >
LONDON. ,Oct. 30. —Tremendous dam
age was caused by numerous shocks of
mstertous origin in-County Tipperary
early today, according to a Dublin dis
patch. The town of Tetnplemore was
s wrecked.
At the edge of the city the men drew
revolvers and threatened him if he made
an outcry.
They tied his hands, gagged and
bound hint, according to Alexander.
They took Him to rooms on the second
floor of the farmhouse
The gag was removed only to feed him.
Alexander said, and claimed he was beat
en frequently.
On Tuesday Alexander claims to have
signed a check for $25.)0 on a bank at
Ft, Smith, Ark., on demand of the men.
lie gald he scribbled the signature In
an effort to make it appear a forgery.
Alexander said Mr*. Taber ws* brought
to the house before be signed the eheek.
She was brought Into his room with
her bands bound
She told him. ho said, the men threat
ened her If she didn’t comply with their
The tnen earn# to her boose. Mrs.
Taber said, and told her that Alexander
was tick and needed her.
On the way to the house they made her
a prisoner.
Says Minnesota Is
Booze Headquarters
ST. PAUL, Minn.. Oct. so.—Minnesota
is moonshine headquarters for the Cen
tral State* and within sixty day* a
"river of whisky” will be pouring In over
the Canadian border, Paul l). Keliar,
supervising Federal prohibition agent
for the Northwest, declared today.
He left for Washington to appeal for
more help to block the traffic.
Figures complied by Keliar show Min
nesota leading, lowa Nebraska and the
Dakotas combined In th** manufacture
anC transportation of moonshine.
Last Chance to Vote
Absent Voter Ballot
Voters who will be abaent from the
city and county on election day have
until 4 o’clock this afternoon to appear
before Frank Brat tain In the clerk’s of
fice at the courthouse and,cast their vole
in person.
Under the statutes the voting booths
which have been erected for the past time
day* must close this afternoon.
Hundreds of voters hare already ap
peared and after making affidavit they
will be absent from the city on election
day have cast their ballots.
To Ask Irish Mayors
to Testify in U. S. Quiz
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.—Mayors of
the cities In Ireland where there have
been uprising*, will be *k(*l to testify
before the American commission of the’
committee of 100 which Is to Investigate
condition*-In Ireland. It was’announced
Miss Jane Adda ms of Chicago was to
day -appointed temporary chairman of
the Investigating committee.
Hearings will open la Washington
Nov. 7.
The committee is to make a separate
In’-eatirat’cn Into the death of Lord
Mayor MacSwlney.
127 West Washington St.
Good Clothing
For You And
Your Family
Take Your Choice
. Cash or Payments—
* I
127 West Washington St.
Last Custer Figftter
Killed by Automobile
TOLEDO, Ohio., Oct. 30. —Frank Fleck,
believed to have been the last survivor
of Custer’s Indian fighters, was killed
by an automobile x here.
Fleck suffered four bullet wounds In
the battle of the Little Big Horn and
escaped with Reno’s troops, which had
become separated from Custer.
Also Wish Support for Tag
gart and Spaan.
The OtU'E. Brown post of World War
Veterans today declared la favor of
Democratic candidates as follows:
James M. Cox for President, Thomas
Taggart for United States Senator,
Henry Spaan for Congressman from the
Seventh district and Carleton B. .McCul
loch for Governor.
The post, ,n a communication to the
public, stated it was unanimously de
clared at a meeting attended by 800 mem
bers that it is in favor of s'ddier bon
uses, both State and national, as well as
the Democratic candidates.
The communication says Senator James
E. Watson, Republican candidate for re
election. has notified the post .hy letter
that he can do nothing for the benefit of
•o'.rtiefs, nud it states that “all ex-serv
ice tnen know the opponltion of Morrill
Moores, Republican candidate for re-elec
tion to the House of Representatives, to
the bonus plan In Congress."
"Nothing In this statement is to be
construed as partisan politics,” the com
munication reads.
“We merely advocate the election of
those candidates whom we feel are
worthy of the support of all ex-service
The post will hold Its next meeting at
the courthouse next Friday evening.
Demands Dollar's Work of
Road for Each Dollar Spent.
ANDERSON. Ind„ Oct 30 —‘The busi- i
ness of the State has been mishandled,” |
said Dr. Carlton B. McCulloch. Demo
cratic candidate for Governor. In a speech
here last night, “and the people are call
lug for relief.
“They have been taxed beyond their
endurance and want a change. /
“Tax figures now available for next
year show a further Increase of from 25
per cent to 50 per cent, and In several In.
> stances 150 per cent.
“McCray has publicly announced his
! approval of the tax law In Its present
[ form.
“I am against It. ,
"At the present rate of“4nereate In a
few years It will be cheaper to say to
the county treasurer, “Yon take the prop
erty and give me the taxes.’
"Every property owner in the State
Peels this war übout It.
•‘Let os g"t back to a sene basis am)
abandon this delirium of taxation.
“Our roads need attention—they have
been sadly neglected.
“When the counties had their own au
tomobile license fees for road mainten
ance oUr highways could be traveled
In comfort, \
“This is no longer the case.
“We stand for giving back to the
countie* these fees.
“I believe In State highways and good
rods everywhere, and I pledge to fur
ther these developments, but I do de
mand that the taxpayers’ money be
spent In accordance with good business
“I demand a dollar's worth of road
for every dollar of taxes.”
Local Actress Dies;
Hold Funeral Today
The funeral of Mrs. Ida Melville
Young, long known as an actress In her
own stock company, who died at her
home, 41fi7 Guilford avenue yesterday,
‘after an illness of several years, was
held at the residence at 10 o’clock this
Burial was In Crown Hill.
About twenty-five years ago Mrs.
Young was on# of the four Melville sis
ters who appeared in stock productions.
They frequently were booked at the
-Park theater.
When the Melville Sisters Stock Coen
pany was disbanded lire Young and her
sister Roae appeared In vaudeville,
Survlvlng.Mrs Young are her husband,
•Samuel N. Young, traveling salesman,
and one son, Richard,
She was a member 1 of First Church of
Christ. Scientist.
HOUSTON. T*xn., Oct. SO.—Earl T.
Noble shot and killed h.s wife and then
wounded himself after she refused to
forgive him. Th# shooting took place in
the presence of their 11-year-old daugh
y°u wish “some-
VV fieri body would in
vent something new to eat” you
need Beechams Pills. Even
when digestion is good, poisons
are formed during its pro
cesses that unless eliminated
irritate mind as well as body.
Sold every. SFTL S P H Larxeet
where. mS jjj Sole of Any
Joe .2*. ■ E "■’■““"the WorlA
SiflTEl BHDiT ii Aii t* l ® com fort* of homo.
■ til I ELa ■yHi IAH Absolutely fireproof.
Rooms SI.OO to $2.50 *
Corner'Market and New Jersey St*. Weekly Rate on Application.
im£E Bn BUM
cm BE CURED feff
Free Proof To You JEm
All I want Is your name apd address so I can send you a free trial J. c Hut-ell R P
trectnient. I wont you Just to try this treatment— that all Just DxutwijT
try it. That’s my only arsuracut.
I've been in th- Ilctvl Drug Business for to rears. lam Secretary of the Indiana Sta's Board
of Pharmacy end President of the Retail Druggists’ Association. Nearly eror "on“S Frnt Wn?n
knows me and knows about toy successful treatment. Over fourteen thoueVntf five hundred
hSen. Womeu and Children outtlda of Fort Wayne have '.ecoidinj t their own statement* been
cured by this treatment since 1 first made this eft'r • public.
If yeu ha-.# Srcttna. (ton, Cali ULeups, Tiiter-never mind bow had—my trealment Tiaa
cured tha worst cases I ever saw—s.vo sn* c oSiawae ta prjve my ciatm.
fiiatl me vour name and c Idress n ti.e coupon below ind get the trial treatment I want to
send you PULE. The wonders accomplished in your own case wilt tie proof
sisssttscessssssisisassßi OUf AND MfU*.TO.?AY iß*o*nc.seMie**ar..BeazMa
f. C. HUTZELI, 3ru£S(%te 35SQ Wst\ Iftain St.. Fort V.synJ>, Jnci.
Please send without cost or obligation to me your Flee Tree/ free!meat.
Name I A* Are
Post Office. i sate.
Stroet and No s tremt ■....A—..—.—
Park Commissioners to Stand
by 500-Foot Clause. *
Steps to prevent the establishment of
two amusement parks within 500 feet of
city property used for park purposes were
takon by the board of park commissioners
today in letters written by James 11.
Lowry, superintendent of parks.
One letter wns addressed to the River
side Amusement Company, informing
that concern that the board will stand
on its right to* prohibit the establish
ment of an amusement park within the
prescribed limit and prohibit the com
pany from erectng any part of Its pro.
posed amusement place within 500 feet of
Parkway bou.evard or Riverside Park.
The company proposes to construct its
park between Twenty-Eighth and Twen
ty-Ninth streets on Schur-nann avenue.
A few days ago the board received in
formation that a private company has
been planning to construct another
amusement park on property of the Indi
anapolis Water Company Jdst south of
the South Grove golf course.
Mr. Lowry wrote the Indianapolis Wa
ter Company tuat the board will exer
cise its 500-foot limit prohibition power
In this case.
Women Now Veil Only Tops
of Ears.
CHICAGO, Oft. 30.—Chicago men
today are able to see a bit of fern...
Ininit.v they haven’t gazed upon for a
long time—a woman’s ears.
They- are showing ’em here r.ow—
all but a little bit of the top, which
is still covered by hair,
Madame Louise, renowned bmtnti
fler, said today that women generally
were unveiling a bit of their cars.
“It would be too immodest and
shocking to show the whole ear," she
said. “The upper portion will remain
a mystery for awhile.”
On the lobe of the shell-pink ear
the girls are adding a little (lash of
rouge to make It pinker, Madame
Louise said.
“It adds charm and a subtle sug
gestion of vivacity,” the madams ex
*2, / bl a tube to-
Make* your
J*eacl and nos*
i Easy to apply
to act
20 treatment tin FREE—Writ*
Minneapolis, Minn.
| down'
Bo- and 50c. Hospital Sixa, SL
;"ew Life for
Sick lan
I Eaionic Works Magis 1
“I have taken only two boxes of
Eatonic and feet like anew man. It
has done me more good than any
thing else,” writes C. O. Frappir.
Eatonic ie the modern remedy for
acid stomach, bloating, food repeat
ing and indigestion, ft quickly takes
up and oarries out the acidity and gas
and enables the stomach to digest
the food naturally. That means not
only relief from pain and discomfort
bat you get the full strength from the
food you eat. Big box only costs a
trifle with vour druggist’s guarantee.
Dr. Glass has post- rf*iMnTini
Uve proof that h# 1
has discovered a w |jg-'
-successful remedy. 7
used at home. In t
any climate, wl;i>
no return of the ztfNr/ V
disease. For further
Information addresr, ' mV
ft" U Advertise
From the Annex
Open Until Nine Saturday
Liberal Savings
Mark the
Sale of
Men’s Underwear
Choice of medium and heavy
weight ribbed cotton shirts and
drawers in ecru color; or extra
heavy weight fiat fleeced in
ecru and Jaeger colors; $1.50
and $1.75 qualities, Qj*
, . -Ai-
Th>e well-known “Bradford”
Mills, extra heavy weight wool
mixed ribbed union suits in nat
ural color; all sizes' s}> /%
from 34 to, 50; Buit v
“Wright’s” and “Wonder
wear” heavy weight ribbed
wool union suits; choice of
white or natural &IZ fij Cfc
color; suit f ..
Medium or heavy weight
ribbed union suits of wool and
cotton mixed, natural gray col
or, will not shrink in washing.
Our $3.50, $4.00 and $4.25
qualities, reduced (£4l Qff
to, a suit
Choice of heavy weight
ribbed and fleeced cotton suits
in ecru color, or heavy weight
ribbed “wool process” suits in
natural gray color; all sizes
fr6m 34 to 46; $2.50 and
$2.75 qualities, ....$1.85
00 ~ 1 1 " 1 "■>■■■ ■
and ease of mind may be
obtained by practicing the
habit of saving, by spend
ing less than you earn and
depositing the amount thus
saved with
For Savings
is $1,150,000
We sell Travelers’ Cheques
and Foreign Exchange, pay
able in all parts of the world.
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege
table Compound Surely Re
moves Suffering and Pain,
fiere is Proof.
St. Paul, Neb.—‘T suffered with
periodical pain for about four years so
Hthat I was unable
to do my work at
times. A friend
told me abou*
Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable
Compound and I
took it. It soon
stopped ail nr
sufferine so that
I am now feeling
. **4 line in every war.
>v y ; I recommend your
j medicine to my
friends who have similar troubles.
You may publish this letter for the
benefit of other women.”—Mrs. Will
Thomak, St. Paul, Neb.
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and
herbs, contains r.o narcotic or harmful
drugs, and today holds the record
of being the most successful remedy
for female ills we know of, and thou
sands of voluntary testimonials on fils
L* the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., seem to prove this fact.
For forty years it has been ths
standard remedy for female ills, and
has restored the health of thousands
of women who now are free from
suffering bv its use.
jAoicy back without q'ttitjon
If HUNT’S Solve fall* in the
treat memos! TCH. RCZEM
ether < t-hiqs kta disease* Cry V~rtry 4
§7s cent box t our ri*k i A
Cuticura Soap
The Safety Razor——
Shaving Soap
Oetlaoseaaepstowxrlthentgar. Trywh<rge.

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