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BARRY SAYS POLITICS IS UNDER BAN Warns City School Employes Against Activities. AX TO BE READY May Vote as They Choose, but That Is Limit. Employes of the public schools of In dianapolis who take an active part in the present primary campaign may ex pect no leniency from the boar-1 of school commissioners, according to a statement issued today by Charles L. Barry, president of the board. Shortly after the present board came into office, Jan. 1, several employes were discharged on account of alleged polit ical activity in the election last Xo bember. and President Harry insists rhis policy will be followed as long as lie is president of the loard. Recently there ha -e been stories going around to the effect that "strong arm" methods were being employed to force school employes into line in the interests of certain candidates in- the present cam paign. -SAYS THEY MAY VOTE BI T THAT IS ALE. "I feel that men and women in accept ing employment from the school city have not, in nny sense, forfeited their rights as citizens. They have the un restricted privilege of supporting whom they please in the primary Tuesday,” Mr. Barry said. “However this does not mean than any employe ‘•as the right to take an active part in .ne furtherance of the candidacy of any individual or organize tion. “Any employe breaks the letter and spirit of the ruies of the board if he be comes a member of any partisan political organization or takes sttps in furtherance of the interests of any in dividual candidate. “I feel that any employe who has been coerced or subjected to any Influence by anyone In the school system or else whe-e has been subjected to a great im- I position, and I for one would vote to discipline anyone in the service most severely who nny way engaged in par- | tisan political activity or subjected any- ' one else in the service of the school city to coercion or improper influences to obtain adherence to an* candidate, sac- - tion or party. SAYS HE WOrLI) WELCOME COMPLAINTS “I feel impelled to say that, as one | member of the board, I would be very | glad to get reports from any one in the service who has been subjected in any way to such reprehensible influences. "I will do all in my power to protect employes who have sufficient understand ing of the sanctity of the service for all the people to rpel and repudiate such vicious influences.” CHANCE FOR RUSSIA TO BE SELF-SUPPORTING (Continued From Page One.) j-- ■ ■ -‘i:pr3'- and as human nature is not In fallible the result was the cheka became so bad that the government abolished il and Instituted the court. “Another great movement Is the permis sion to trade and the return to the capi talistic state. This later more enables toe Russian peasants who. by nature, are individualists, to sell their products of th“ soil and with the returns from the sale of their produce to buy necessities. “\ly personal opinion is that had the government permitted the Russian peas ant to sell his wares the present famine on the Volga Rirer could have been pre vented by the Ukrainia, another, agricul ture district, supp’ying the demands of the famine district. Furthermore, the transportation is in such condition that even if the peasants could help the fam ine district, it would be impossible to de liver the produce to the famine district. “The American relief administration, together with the representatives of the Russian soviet, are at the present time feeding five million persons.” He stated that in Moscow and Petro grad one can buy nearly anything want ed. with the exception of meat. He said, although there is meat there, the people who really know conditions, are not buy ing it bcause no one can ascertain wheth er it is dog, cat, horse or some other ani mal. Most of the meat being used is pork, which Is provided by the American relief administration. According to Mr. Weinshank, the theaters are open and the actors are paid by the Government in fornj of 'good pajok.” which means that the actors are able to get enough food to keep them from starvation. “But the trouble is that some of the actors have not received their pajoks since last October and the result is that they do manual labor during the day and perform at night,” he said. Admission to the theater costs about <,OOO rubles, he said. “I can't say just how much that is, but $1 in our money means about two mil lion rubles,” he said. Mr. Weinshank brought back with him a quarter of a million rubles. •'My personal opinion is that if Russia is left alone and there is a good crop next fall, she will be in a position to support herself without aid. My impression is that most of the suffering in Russia to day is due to the five civil wars which she has had to go through in the last “three years. The civil wars were in stituted by France and partly by the allies. General Petlura at the present time has an army at bis disposal to jump on Odessa for the purpose of fight ing the Bolshevik government, which is a government in name only, as the nation is taking care of itself. “General Kaltc-hak, who operated in Siberia with the aid of American troops against the Bolshevists, has not helped Russia to get on her *eet. General Cdenitch. who with an army supported by France, attempted to take I’etrograd, has added considerable to the suffering of the Russian nation. Other attempts to down the Bolshevists has only strength ened the hands of the Bolshevists and has caused considerable misery to the Russian nation.” In conclusion, Mr. Weinshank said: “There are today in this oantry Civil War veterans who remember the helping band Russia gave ug, but in Russia, for centuries to come, the word American, and especially the name of Hoover, will be remembered wHh reverence. ’ Mr. Weinshank is an autflftrity on tie great amount of good that a flO con tribution to relief in Russia will do. File Petition in Bankruptcy A petition in bankruptcy was filed against the Seymour Cabinet Company of Seymour in Federal Court today by four creditors of the company, Harry C. Me ' lond, Elmer Steinberger, Clarence R. Reidy and Charles Bachus, all of Sey mour. The petition allege* that - Is “vvjudly and notor Boy’s Classes in Swimming at ‘Y’ The ninth annual campaign of the Young Men's Christian Association to teach all boys between the ages of 10 and 18 years to swim will open Wednes day, May 8. Classes will be held imme diately after school hours for schoolboys, and classes for employed boys will begin at 6 o'clock. It is said that the Y. M. C. A. in structors have taught five hundred boys to swim each year. WYNN HEADS EDUCATIONAL COMMITTEE Other Officials for Indiana Health Exposition, May 19-27. Dr. Frank B. Wynn of Indianapolis is chairman of the educational committee for the Indiana Health Exposition to be held at the State fairground May 19- 27. The committee includes also Gover nor McCray, Fred M. Ayres, Homer W. Ilorst, Miss Nellie Brown, Amos W. But ler. Dr. Stanley Coulter, Dr. Charles P. Emerson, Rabbi Morris Feuerlicht, Eu gene C. Foster, William Fortune, Mgr. Francis H. Gavipk, E. U. Graff, Mrs. William A. Guthrie, Dr. Alfred Henry, Dr. F. W. Henshaw, Ernest Hesser, Thomas Carr Howe, R. Walter Jarvis. Charles P. Kern, Miss Julia Landers. Carl Lieter, Richard Lieber. Joslab K. Lilly, James H. Lowry, Mrs. Felix McWhirter, Dr. H. G. Morgan, Mrs, Burton D. Myers, Dr. Lafayette Page, Dr. William Docker, Dr. W. L. Richardson, Mrs. David Ross, Charles E. Rush, E. O. Snethen, Col. A. W. Williams. Dr. William X. Wish ard aud Dr. Charles S. Woods. The program committee is headed by Dr. C. E. Woods. Other members are James H. Lowry. Mrs. David Ross. Dr. Alfred Henry. Ernest Hesser, Dr. William Oeker and E. O. Snethen. The committee on censorship consists of Dr. Charles P. Emerson, chairman. Fred M. Ayres. Dr. Herman Morgan, J. Walter Jarvis and Mrs V elix McWhirtel. Dr. R. E. Whitehead • chairman of the speakers' committee. Applications of educational exhibitors, many national in character, have exceeded expectations of officials. SAMPER GETS LESSON FROM FEDERAL JUDGE Petition for Citizenship Re jected Because of War Record. American citizenship is not for those who are not willing to fight for their country, Dr. Julio Samper, 2036 Talbott avenue, a native of Spain, learned today, when Judge Albert B. Anderson in Fed eral Court, rejected his application for final citizenship papers. During the hearing it developed that Dr. Samper, during the World War. had claimed exemption on the ground that ho was not a citizen of this country and because he was married. “Five years ago you were not willing to fight for this country," Judge Ander son told him, “and I am n"t going to grant this application.” Dr. Samper replied he had asked ex emption because he was married, but Judge Anderson ssiil that did not ex plain bis claim for exemption on the ground that he was a Spanish citizen. Failure to pay alimony to his divorced wife was the cause of the rejection of the application of William Daves I.amsbot tom. 2415 Northwestern avenue, a native of England. In February his wife was granted a divorce in Superior Court and he was ordered to pay alimony and attor ney fees. It was brought out that be had not complied wi'h the orders of the court in elthi r repfct. In rejecting the application Judge An derson said that divorce was not Neces sarily a cause for rejection aud be wa% basing the action entirely on Ramsbot tom's failure to obey a court order. Final papers were granted to the fol lowing: Herbert Alexander Smith, 4408 College avenue, manufacturing chemist, British West Indies; Christopher Riebe, 1043 East Vermont street, salesman, Ger many; Alexander Clark, 5030 Carrollton avenue, auditor, Scotland; Ambrose Ober fell. 422 Parkway avenue, shoemaker, Germany. Oscar F. Paepke, 1229 College avenue, salesman, Germany; Gustave Es slg, 1519 Roseline street, machinist, Ger many; David Lichtenberg, 630 Massa chusetts avenue, merchant, Russia; John Richard Kinghan, 3225 North Meridian street, manager Kingan A Cos.. Ireland. The earing was condurted for the Government by George Mackay of Chica go, naturalization examiner. FARMER ASKS TO BE JAILED FOR SAFETY (Contlnnrd From Page One.) woven by Edgar Allen Poe. These are the facts: Gertrude donned rubbers and sweater on the night of March 31, saying she was going for a stroll to her sister's home, a distance of seven miles. Her body was discovered two days ago in the basement on the parsonage. She wore the same clothes which she had on when she left home. Her hands were folded as she lay on the cement ledge. No marks of violence were discovered on her body. Some physicians said she had been dead for a month; others for three weeks and another for only two weeks. X It has been established that she was not on the cement slab in the parsonage on April 19. The house was searched from basement to garret on that day for a lawn mower. MINERS CLASH WITH POLICE UNTONTOWN. Pa., April 29.—Striking miners, non-union workers and poliiffi mingled in a desperate battle at Tower Hill No. 1 mine today. Shots were fired. One State policeman was wounded in the leg. Women partici pated in the fighting. Armed with pokers and cudgels, they battled shoulder-to shoulder with the men. Forty men and women were rounded up and arrested by State police. The fight started, police declare, when a crowd of more than 106 men and worn en attempted to prevent miners entering the workings. Record of Day Case Reaches Capital WASHINGTON. April 29—The report of the special Army board, which In vestigated the killing of Lieut. Col. Paul Ward Beck by Judge Jear. P. Day at Oklahoma City, OUla., has been hecelved by Secretary of War Weeks and re ferred to the Judge Advocate General of the Army for an opinion, it was an nounced at the War Department today. Upon the findings of the Judge Ad vocate General hinges the possibility of the reopening of the case, together with -w,s- : tx!e indictment of Judge Day, ' 1 • : *• OIL SCANDAL PROBE GIVEN PARTY BOOST Poindexter and McCumber Join Demand of La Follette. HOOTS AT EXCUSE GIVEN | Special to Indiana Daily Times | and Philadelphia Public Ledger. | WASHINGTON, April 29.—Republican support is promised to the congressional investigation, proposed by Senator La Follette of Wisconsin of the lease by Secretary Fall of the Teapot Dome, nava! I oil reserve, in Wyoming. For three hours 1 Mr. La Follette attacked the lease of the property originally set aside for the use of the Navy, to the Mammoth Oil Com p’any. a private concern. At the close of his speech, Senator Poindexter of Wash ington and McCumber of North Dakota urged authorization of the investigation. Senator La Follette charged that “the naval reserves are on the right road to destruction by exhaustion by allowing specially favored private interests to se cure leases upon them.” There would be “no peace or quiet” in the Senate, he said, until an investigation had beep or dered. Against the contention of the In terior Department that the oil in Teapot Dome was In danger of being drawn off by wells In contiguous territory. La Fol lette offered the opinions of Governor Robert D. Carey of Wyoming, G. B. Morgan, State geologist of Wyoming: W, A. Blackmore. mayor of Casper. Wyo. r Robert C. Bell, former special assistant attorney general, in charge of the with drawn oil lands in Wyoming: Dr. David White, chief geologist of the Geological Survey, and Josephus Daniels, former Secretary of the Navy. •'The excuse that the naval reserve is in danger of depletion by drainage into private wells on contiguous lands Is ai old as the date of Its withdrawal,” said La Follette. “It has ever been the spe cious plea upon which those desiring to exploit this rich field have based their efforts to secure access to it.” FALLS RF-COBD ANTI-CONSERVATION. Mr Fall s record according to Mr. La Follette. had been one of opposition to conservation. Tn view of his record Mr. La Follette eald of Mr. Fall: "It seems almost unbelievable that the Secretary of the Navy would be willing to turn over to the Secretary of the interior the ad ministration of the naval oil reserves.” Mr. Poindexter said two points to be ascertained by an investigation should be whether the oil could be drawn off through wells in adjacent territory, and. if so, had the proper methods been em ployed to safeguard the Government's In terest. His suggestion that the La Follette resolution be considered Immediately was blocked by Senator Smoot of Vtah, who said he had not read It. SECRETARY OF ASSOCIATION BACKS SCHMIDT Sends Out 3,000 Letters Citing Opposition of Un>on \ Labor. Election of Gustav G. Schmidt ns a Republican nominee for state senator from Marion county is urged and the fact that organized labor lias slates of It ’ ■ ratio and Republican legi.dative candidates is cited in letters which A. J. I'-r -• reran of the Associated Em ployers of Indianapolis has sent to 3,000 business men and citizens. Allen also calls attention to the elec tion law which requires employers to give their employes four hours off duty btween 6 a. ni. and 6 p. m., In which to go to the polls on every election day. One letter says: “In order that men of known integrity and ability may be chosen for the various offices, you should urge your acquaint ances to closely scrutinize the sympathies and records of all candidates.” Thereafter the letter cites the legisla tive program organized labor is said to have and lists as legislative candidates backed by organized labor L. A. Barth, John Murray, Thomas Dexter, W. F. Wilson and J O, Brown, Republicans; and Louis C. Schwartz, Edgar A. Perkins, Martin Walpole, Jeremiah O’Connor and iVier A. Boland. Democrats. Schmidt is Indorsed in another letter because he “Is favorably known to the citizens of Indianapolis as the 'fnther of the anti-picketing ordinance.’” The letter further states “’J’he union edict has gone forth that 'Schmidt must be gent to political oblivion as an ex ample to other candidates and office holders thtt union labor dare not be de fied.' Some union labor representatives are passing out the word that 'Schmidt must be defeated for nomination a* Sen ator, else he will try. If elected, to se cure the passage of a State anll-pieket lng law.' ” “There shonld be no desire now on the part of the resposlble citizenship that supported Mr. Schmidt when the anti pl'-keting ordinance was up for passage, to desert him in the face of union labor's announced opposition,” writes Mr. Al len. Births Stewart and Vivian Snell. 1705 Fletcher, girl. Steve and Emiley, Hnziak, 2310 Shelby, boy. Charles and Goldie Brown, 3778 North Meridian, girl. Harry and Ruth Weber, 111 East Mich igan, boy. Tinsley and Margaret Spratt, 117 Koehne, girl. James and Emma 2457 Bell fontaine, boy. John and Cecelia Saur, 2118 Napoleon, I girl. Giles and Margaret Davis, 552 West Morris, boy. Silver and Minnie Freeman, 1258 Nor'b King, boy. Clural and Bernice Wilson, 5835 Oak, boy. Theodore and Mary Judkins. 17 North Seville, boy twins. Robert and Myrtle O'Brien, 2517 Rans dall. boy. Henry and Rose Kruketneler, 2650 Stan ley. boy. Mike and Slava Tom, 202 Bright, boy. Deaths William 11. Sawers, 8, 1423 Montcalm, acute obstruction of bowels. William Hohlt, 84, 2842 Sehurmann, car cinoma. Wilma Lorena Hembree. 2 months, 2242 Valley, broncho pneumonia. Emil Aichaele, (Mi, 141 East Paimer, chronic myocarldtis. Dana J. Tucker. 5 months, St. Vincent Host, ila, spina bifida. Janies L. Collier, 68, 960 Bates, broncho pneumonia. Clural W. Wiison. 6 hours, 5836 Oak, premature birth. Sarah A. Haywood, 8(1, 120 South Spen cer. arterio sclerosis. Doris C. Lutz, 3, 2140 East Thirty- Fourth, drowning, accidental. Kate Kentzel Lyler. 88, 960 North Me ridian, cerebral hemorrhage. Margaret M. Smith, 66, 2147 North Pennsylvania, cerebral apop'exy. James B. Curtis, 62. Clttypool Hotel, chronic myocarditis. Ella Saunders. 63, 8525 Kenwood, aor tic stenosis. Thomas L. Traxler. 1. 453 Alton, pluarl pneumonia. Richard Hinesley, 11 days, 347 South Walcott, broncho pneumonia. Lonnesa Runner, 84, city hospital, acuta dilatation of heart. George R. Barnhart, 78, 721 Greer, ce rebral 1. oiorrl a-c. INDIANA DAILY TIMES P. 0. Employes Name Committees for ‘Week’ Four sub-committees were named by the general committee of thirty post office clerks today to complete arrange ments for the observation of postal im provement week next week as follows: Carriers —John Stettler, chairman; Stan ley Sheard, George Deming. Inbound Mail—Cecil Huffer, chairman; Frank Bennett, Robert Cordrey. Outbound Mail—D. R. Batty, chairman; J. H. Warren, John Hoff. s Finance Division—George Cortelyou, chairman; G. J. Ross, Arthur W. Ham ilton. The following officers of the executive committee have been named: Edgar F. Brown, postal cashier, chairman; A. I). Grow, secretary; A. B. Mondelle, A. A. Goodwin and Postmaster Robert H. Bry son. PROPAGANDA TO MISLEAD PUBLIC, HE SAYS Federal Prohibition Agent Says Law Is Being Enforced. WASHINGTON, April 29.—Prohibition Commissioner Haines today issued a for mal statement warning the public to “be on guard against well defined propa ganda, which seems to be Nation-wide falsely alleging that enforcement of the Eighteenth Amendment is failing in re sults." ‘‘The truth is,” Haynes declared, “that It is being enforced and Its enemies are Increasing their propaganda and this fact alone Is evidence that the shoe is pinch lng " NEW SCHEDULE OF ASH HAULING EFFECTIVE SOON Supt.* Nolan Announces Ar rangements for Cleaning Up Districts. Collection of ashes on the summer schedule, in districts, and on days dis sering from the weekly winter routes will begin next week, Truly Nolan, superin tendent of ash ami garbage collection for the board of sanitary commissioners an bounced today. The city has been divided Into eastern and western divisions. Collection will be made in the western next week and the eastern the following week. There after the ash trains will work alternate weeks in the districts The districts are divided by a line following the Lake Erie A Western tracks from the city limits to the Fnion Station, Big Four tracks from the Fnion Station to White River and While River from this point to the south ern limits. Each of the districts has been subdi vided into territory which will be covered each day. The day schedule for the weateni dis trict is ns follows: Monday—All the territory north of Tbirt th tr*-et aud west of the L. E. A W. tracks. Tuesday—All the territory between Tn cut) First and Thirtieth streets, west of the L. E. A. W. Wednesday—The territory between Tenth and Twenty First streets, west of the 1.. E. A W. Thursday—The territory between the Union Station and Tenth street, west of the L. E. A W. Friday—All the territory west of White River and north of the Vaudaila rail road tracks. Saturday—All the territory west of White River and south of the Vaudaila tracks. The schedule for the collections in the east section, starting the week of May S, and continuing on alternate weeks after that, follows: Monday—All the territory north of Tenth street and east of the L. E. A W. tracks. Tuesday—The territory hounded by Tecumseh street on the west, Tenth street on the north, the Pennsylvania tracks and Brookvlllo road on the south and the city limits on the east. Wednesday—The territory bounded on the north by Tenth street from the 1,. E, A- W. tracks to Tecumseh street, th*'nce south to the Pennsylvania railroad tracks, 1 and thence east to Sherman drive; on the west by Shelby street from Fountain Square to Washington street and then along the L. E. A- W. tracks to Tenth street; on the south by Frospoet street and on the east by Sherman drive. Thursday—The territory bounded by White River on the west, the Union Rail way lines on the north, Shelby street on the east and Prospect street from Shelby i ro Madison and Morris street from Madi son to White River on the south. Friday—The territory bounded by : Morris and Prospect streets on the north, White River on the west, the Belt Rail road on the south and the city limits on the east. Saturday—All territory south of the Beit Railroad from White RlTer to churchman avenue. SHANK BACKS WATER; WILL SUPPORT NEW (Continued From Tag* One.) those which both factions Indorsed, is as follows: For Senator, Harry S. New: Clinton IT. Glvan, .lames E. McDonald and Wil liam O. Dunlavy for Judge Superior Court, Hoorn 4 (one to bo voted for); judge Superior Court, Room 5, Richard L. Kwbank ; Judge Juvenile Court, Frank J. Lahr; senator Marion county, Wilbur A. Royse; State representative, Henry Abrams, Waither Lieber, Frank J. Noll, ,Tr., Asa -T. Smith, Blaine H. Patton and others; joint representative Marlon and Johnson counties, Thomas C. \V ballon and Frank E. Cline (one to be voted for) ; clerk, LeonardM. Quill; auditor, Harry Dunn; treasurer, Henry M. Cochrane and John L. Duvall (ona to be voted for); recorder, John W. Castor (in some dis tricts possibly Benjamin S. Peirce); coroner, Paul F. Robinson; surveyor, Clarence B. Fease.v; assessor, James O. Douglas, and commissioner Second Dis trict, Harry D. ’Pute\viier. A. salmon colored ticket headed "Good Citizen's Ticket," has appeared. The iden tity of those who put It out was not revealed. It coincides in most candidates with those indorsed by tho anti Shank factions. A list of indorsed Democratic candidates also is included in this ticket. The Rev. C. H. Winders, executive secre tary of the Indianapolis Church Federa tion, said he wanted It understood his or ganization had uothing to do with the preparation or distribution of this docu ment. Church Federation Sponsors No Slate Dr. C. n. Winders, executive secretary oof tho Indianapolis Church Federation, announced today that the slate of can didates being circulated in Indianapolis under the name of tha “Good Citizens” ticket 1$ not a Church Federation slate. He said the federation will Stave no slate this year and disclaims any re sponsibility for any list of canal.’ being circulated. PREDICTS AT LEAST 60,000 LEADFORNEW Campaign Manager Says Ma jority May Be Double That. CITES QUALIFICATIONS j “The lowest possible estimate of the majority of Senator New will be in ex cess of 60,000 and if the total vote is large the majority will reach twice that figure,” Fred 1. King, manuger of the campaign of Harry S. New, for reuomi nation by the Republicans for United States Senator, declared in a final cam paign statement today. Signal service in the United States Senate for five years, close identification with the Harding Administration achieve ments, his popularity with the voters, , and the failure of his opponent to ap prove or commend the Washington peace pacts, were cited by Mr. King as rea i sons why Senator New will command a j large majority at the polls Tuesday, j Mr. Kings statement follows: j “The campaign for the nomination of Ia Republican candidate for United States Senator from Indiana is drawing to a j close. The splendid women of : the Iloosier State, who constitute the membership of the great party which reveres the names of Morton, Harrison and scores of other distinguished leaders, I have a right to demand of me as the di rector of Senator News candidacy for renomination, an accurate and candid statement of the situation as we view it upon the eve of the actual battle of the ballots. “NOT I N MINDFUL OP TENSION.” “I am not unmindful of the tension which exists, nor of the intensity of the feeling which has been aroused among the partisans of the two contending can didates for the great honor which is at stake. But I am conscious of no pur pose to inject into the campaign any element of discord or any factor which would give Just cause for resentment. , If gentlemen who have opposed Senator New are possessed of the same convic tion as to their own conduct and at titude throughout the campaign, we Re publicans can enter and leave the voting booths on next Tuesday with clear con sciences and the utmost faith in the Justice of the verdict which the party membership shall render. “From the opening of the campaign to the present hour we have pursued the one consistent course of presenting to the Republicans of Indiana the splendid record of service which Senator New has rendered his State and country during the oast five years and the signal achieve no-nts of the Herding Ydmlnlstratlon of which he has been a conspicuous part We hare beard no word of commendation of this record and of these achievements from the opposition. Even the epoch making achievements of tie- great peace conference held tn the National Capita! a few short months ago hive failed to arouse even a passing comment of ap proval or the slightest sign of recogni tion on the part of Mr. Beveridge or any of his supporters. The issues which our opponents have. sought to raise have now been submerged Into the one final and most fatuous plea that the nomlna tion of their candidate |s necessary In order that the el-rtlon may be won next November When 1f Is recalled that Mr. Beveridge has never won a popular nomination nor a popular elec tion for himself, and that, on the con trary. Senator New has won every time he has been a candidate, either at pri mary or election, the futility Os this plea will be recognized. The Republican voters of Indiana will not be swayed by such false ren'nn’n.r nor Influenced by such empty argument. hays prm.ir why, APPROVE NEW S RECORD. “On the other band they wilt register their emphatic approval of Senator New's fine record nnd their cordial indorsement of the Hording Administration by a tr>- mention* vote of confidence which will make Senator New (he standard-bearer for h! party In another great victory next November. We are absolutely con fident of the result. At the lowest pos sible estimate the State-wide majority for Senator New will be In excess of 60. 000. and If the total vote is large the ma jority will reach twice that figure. Every congressional rt' trlct In the State wllli contribute to this result by giving a i majority for our nndidate. The Republi can voter* of Indiana have made up their minds in this matter. They eanunt b* swayed by last minute appeal* to preju dice nor by false alarms spread by de signing persons during the closing hours j of the campaign. Already In the hearts j and consciences of the great majority of the Republicans of Indiana, the verdict j 1* made up. It will be returned on Tues- i day next and Senator New will be com missioned by hi* party associates to re turn to the Fnited States Senate for an other term of conspicuous service." MAY DAY WILL BE ORDINARY WASHINGTON, April 29—Tha May day anniversary—often bombing time for revolutionists in various parts of the world—has lost its American significance. Government and labor union chiefs here today declared ro extra measures were being taken to prevent demonstrations or to stage demonstrations next Monday. Attorney General Daugherty announced the policing force of the Nation would not be Increased despite the fact that 380,000 men are now out of work and two big strikes are on. ' The Justice Depart ment lookg upon the day “just as any other day,” nnd it Is thought no dis turbances will develop. Samuel Oompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, in a state ment declarer! the significance on May day had been forced on the American public as a hoax. “May day appears on the calendar of the American Federation of Labor Just as any other day,” Gompers added. "It has no significance, even In Europe, ex cept with the revolutionists minority." Good Health Good MOOD'S SARSAPARILLA GIVES THE SURE FOUNDATION. "My health is good, thanks to Hood’s Sarsaparilla. I aiu able to do the or five miles a day, **" £ rilla and other Hood medicine,* •* to ail in my family and we should be ios* without them on hand ready to use. My husband had the gr*n h : Funeral of Curtis Takes Place £ unday Funeral services for James B. Curtis, New York attorney, who was a resident, of Indianapolis for many years, and who was found dead in his bed in his room at the Clay-pool Hotel yesterday, will be held at 12:30 o’clock tomorrow at the parlors of Ra -'dale A Price, 1219 North Alabama strec Supplementary services will be held in Waldron, Ind., Mr. Curtis’ birthplace. Burial will be at Waldron. NEW PRISON’S COST FIGURED ■ AT §2,898,520 Governor Receives Estimates From Architects on Plans. The estimated cost of the new Indiana Reformatory at Pendleton U $2,898,520. This estimate was received by Governor McCray today from the architects. Pend ing the receipt of the cost figurea, details of the plans for e-ection have not been made public. The estimate exceeds by $898,000 what Governor McCray has said tha new reformatory should cost. Following receipt of the estimate Gov ernor McCray discussed the matter over the long-distance telephone with Superin tendent George A. H. Stideler of Jeffer sonville. Governor McCray admitted that the estimate given him by the architects pxrpds what bp beltevpd the reformatory should post. He maintains that the new buildings, which he hopes will con stitute a model penal Institution, should pome within $2,000,000. In fact, $2,000,000 has been the basis of calculation In the plans for financing the work. Governor McCray said there is no basis for alarm, as the estimates would be pared and ehanges made in the plans. The Governor and reformatory officials have refrained from discussing plans of the architects for the new edifice until they knew what the cost would be. SENATEAVENUE TO BE WIDENED AS TRAFFIC AID Flans to make Senate avenue an artery which will relieve Capitol avenue and Meridian street of some of the traffic bound for northwestern points, were an nounced by the board of public works to day. The board ordered plans prepared for widening ten feet and resurfacing Sen ate avenue from Tenth to Sixteenth streets and widening ten feet and re surfacing of Boulevard place from Six teenth to Twenty-First streets. The ave nue becomes Boulevard place north of Sixteenth -Ireet. The downtown section of Senate ave nue was resurfaced two years ago, With the rest improved, traffic bound for Riverside l’urk. north Indianapolis, the Lafayette road and such points can com fortably go over Senate avenue and Bou levard Place to Twenty-First street, west to Northwestern avenue, which recently has beer, resurfaced, aud thence to des tination. The board also ordered plans for re surfacing East street from Ohio to Tenth streets Cornell avenue, between Nine teenth and Twenty-Third: Pennsylvania street, between Twenty-Fifth and Fall Creek boulevard : Senate avenue, between Mobile and Kentucky avenue; New Jer sey street, between Twenty-Fourth and Fal! Creek boulevard; Delaware street, between Maryland and Georgia; Geor gia street, between Pennsylvania and Delaware; College avenue, between Mas sachusetts avenue and Pdeventh and Shelby street, between Prospect and Southern avenue. Plans also were ordered for permanent Improvement of streets as follows: Ar lington avenue, between the Pennsylvania Railroad and Brookvlllo road; Thlrty- Seeoml street, between Illinois and Boule vard place; Twenty-Eighth street, be tween Illinois and Clifton; Twenty- Seventh street, between Illinois and Cap itol avenue; Twenty-Ninth street, be tween Illinois and East Riverside drive; Bernard avenue, between Cornelius and Conser aveuue; I.e Grande avenue, be tween Shelby and Mabel streets; Mood lawn avenue, between Shelby street and State avenue, and between State and Keystone avenues; Winthrop avenue, be tween Forty-Sixth and Forty-Ninth, and Linden street, between Prospect and Minnesota. Resolutions were adopted for perma nent improvement of Ruckle street, from Seventeenth to Twenty-First streets; Michigan street, between Ritter and Gra ham avenues; Jefferson avenue, between Tenth and Nowland avenue; the first al ley east of Delaware street, between Twenty-Ninth aud Thirtieth, and for va cation of the first alley east of Central between Forty-Ninth and its present terminus near Forty-Sixth. Contracts were awarded as follows: , Sewer on Twenty-fifth street, between , Northwestern avenue nnd Annetta street, Columbia Construction Company. $4,144; curbing on Washington boulevard, be twoon Fifty-first and Fifty-sixth. Amer ican Construction Company. $8,201.63; sewer on Tremont ’ avenue, between the alley north of Michigan and Tenth. mhia Construction Company, $7,- 631.75; sewer on Keteham street, be tween Walnut and the alley south of Tenth, J. H. King A- Cos., $3,997.40; walks, curb and graded lawns on Harlan street, between Maryland and Southeastern arc uue, Sehwert Brothers, $2,632.61; walks aud graded lawns on Bernard avenue, be tween Cornelius and Rookwood ave nues, F. F. Carlos, $1,254.00; walks oi Beauty avenue, between New York nnd : Michigan, Abel Brothers, $2,270.21; walks on north side of Cruft street-, between j Shelby and the first alley west, Sehwert Brothers. $282.68; Walks on Thirteenth street, between Temple avenue nnd Rural, Todd A Reid, $740, and sewer In the first, alley south of Twenty-fifth from Rader to the first alley east, Columbia Con struction Company, $1,714.50. ■ Depends Upon Blood spring. Hood’* Sarsaparilla made him well and strong again. “I was discouraged when doctors told me they could do nothing for me because my health and strength were completely broken down and there was nor foundation for health, — like putting a house on a bed of sand. “I was sick with catarrhal neural gia and a complication of diseases, and nervous prostration. “When I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla I weighed only 98 pounds and could not stand up long enough to wash my dishes. “It was marvellous how soon I began to improve and how rapidly the improvement progressed. Every one was astonished ; friends said : “ ‘How well you are looking I' “Hood’s Sarsaparilla laid a foun dation of pure blood, and itv health has stood on that ever since.'’ Mrs. E. E. Brows, Franconia, N. H, TTood’a Plfis are a fine laxative. ■ Art- ‘rtlsiur. it. -SIX DEMOCRATS SAY WETS USED NAMES IN VAIN Deny They Authorized Any Person to Advertise Their Platforms. NOT EVEN CONSULTED Six candidates on a wet Democratic slate, being distributed throughout Ma rion county today, denied they ever au thorized the use of their names by the damp slate makers. The six are candi dates for Democratic nominations for state representative. They are: Louis O. Schwatrz, Jeremiah O'Connor, George C. Stelhorn, Henry H. Winkler, Raphael Schmidt and Martin H. Walpole. Another wet slate contained the names of all these candidates except Mr. Schmidt. The said they had not author ized the use of their names on any such slate. It is understood that the wet list was printed and distributed by the anti prohibition agencies said to be behind the candidacy of Joseph P. Turk, Democratic candidate for nomination for Congress man from the 7th District, Mr. Turk is an avowed wet candidate. "CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHTS AT STAKE.” One slate reads as follows: “Keep this for primary day. “If you want your constitutional lib erties restored and favor beer and wine vote the Democratic primary ballot for United States Senator: Dr. Jesse A. San ders. Congressman. Seventh district, Jo seph P. Turk. State legislative repre sentatives (vote for eleven), John M. Maxwell, William A. Taylor. John C. Wagner. Louis C. Schwartz, Jerry O'Con nor. Alexander Leon Asche. Peter A. Boland, Martin N. Walpole, J. Olias Va nier, George C. Stelhorn, Henry H. Wink ler, Raphael Schmidt, Lewis Lee Michael, Leo X. Smith; State Senator, Albert A. Henry. “A tax on beer and wine will relieve the tax burden of the people! “It means employment to over one million men!' In fact, it means a start toward prosperity! “Be an active citizen and cast yonr vote on primary day. “Keep this for Primary Day.” I/ouis C. Schwartz said he had not talked with anybody about such a slate and had not authorized the use of his name on any slate in which “beer and wines” were mentioned. “Nobody ever spoke to me about it.” said Jeremiah O'Connor. 'This Is the first time I knew anything about it. I'm more Interested in the labor slate.” “I did not authorize the use of my name on this slate and never spoke to any one about it,” said George C. Stelihorn. WINKLER SAYS USE OF NAME WASN'T GIVEN. Henry H. Winkler said he had been talked to about his stand on prohibition and was In favoi of making the Indiana prohibition law conform to the Volstead act, but he did “not exactly authorize the use of my name on such a slate.” “I don't know a thing about it," de clared Raphael Schmidt. “I have author ized nobody to use my name in such a way. I have said in my speeches that whatever the Democratic platform adopts I will stand by It." The only slate Martin H. Walpole salt} be knew anything about was the Labor slate. He is a railroad inan and Is out of the city a great deal, he said. Asked what he was going to do about the liquor slate he said he was “not olng to raise any fuss about it.” Sanders. Turk and John M. Maxwell arc openly wet. Alexander Leon Asche said he had given permission for Us name to be placed on the slate and he thought there was no doubt Albert A. Henry had. J. Olias Vanler said he had “told them to put me on It If they want ed too." I-eo X. Smith said be had au- j thorlzed the use of his name. The second slate, which is hend.d “Lib- i erty slate, men who favor the return of light wines and beer," has all the can didates named above except Asche, Schmidt and Michael soofhina &nd He&linq For Baby's Tender Skin BETTER THAN CALOMEL Thousands Have Discovered Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets are a Harmless Substitute Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets—the sub stitute for calomel—are a mild hr. sure laxative, and their effect on the liver is almost lnstantaueous. These little olive colored tablets are the result of Dr. Edwards' determination not to treat liver and bowel complaints with calomel. The pleasant little tablets do the good that calomel does, but have no bad after effects. They don't injure the teeth like strong liquids or calomel. They take held of the trouble and quickly correct it. Why cure the liver at the expense of the teeth? Calomel sometimes plays havoc with the gums. So do strong liquids. It is best not to take calomel. Let Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets take its place. Headaches, “dullness" and that lazy feeling come from constipation and a disordered liver. Take Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets when you feel “logy" and “heavy.” They “clear” clouded brain and “perk up’’ the spirits. 15c and 30c.— Advertisement. PUT YOUR SAVINGS WITH THIS STRONG COMPANY THE OLDEST TRUST COMPANY IN INDIANA SAVINGS DEPOSITS MADE THE FIRST TEN DAYS IN MAY WILL DRAW INTEREST FROM MAY IST. THE INDIANA TRUST CO. FOR SAVINGS Ks $1,750,000 OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS — 6 TO 8 O’CLOCK APRiIjL 29, 1922. Man,O Man ! W How that Hevpicide%, rut makes m y scalpel tinjMe- and removes' •fcVie dandruff fool ALL MEN SHOULD USE> Ttfeuibro’sHerpiczde Berbers Apply It ‘Druggists Sell M FAINS SO BAD WOULD GQTQBED Two Women Tell How Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Stopped Their Suffering Iron Mountain, Mich. —“I had ter* rible pains every month and at times | had to go to bed on ii 1 i|| account of them. I saw your adver- ISnßgnU tisement and took ham’s Vegetable Compound with gF r-rs- very good results. w : i " I can work all day il i km? P OW a “y my U < may use these iftr? - factsasatestimo ■Jr t ia I and I am recommending the Vegetable Com pound to my friends. ” Mrs. A. H. Garland, 218 E. Brown St., Iron Mountain, Michigan. Xenia, Ohio.—“ Every month I had such pains in my back and lower part of my abdomen that I could not lie quietly in bed. I suffered for about f.ve years that way and I was not reg ular either. I read an adx r ertisement of what Lydia E.Pinkham’s Vegeta* ble Compound had done for other women, so I decided to try it. It surely has helped me a lot, as I have no pains now and am regular and feeling fine.” _ Mrs. Mary Dale, Route 7, Xenia, Ohio. If you suffer as did Mrs. Garland or Mrs. Dale, you should gi\ T e this well known medicine a thorough trial. RASH DISF CURED chluce Also On Back and Chest, Lost Best. Cuticura Heals. “My baby broke out with a rasit on his face, back and chest. At first they were tiny pimples, ar.d af ter a few days became dry and hard. His skin was red and sore, end the eruptions itched so that he scratched, and his face was disfigured. His clothing aggravated the breaking out, and at night he was cross and lost his rest. “I began using Cuticura. Soap and Ointment. I could see an improve ment, and after using two cakes of Soap and one box of Ointment he was healed.” (Signed) Mrs. Jessie McCollum, 332 So. Bth St., Kansas City, Kansas. Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum for all toilet purposes. ■eropla Sul tm br Hall. AddVw: “Oettrer* Vda •nttorlw, D*pt. H, ktldu 4S. Wmi." Sold wct* wher. So>p3bc. Oin Ml Ant 25 and 50 Talcum s#**Caikra Soctp dtiave* without rrm. 10^1 t'l And g Bronchi**! iH fjf WETOGRAPH Secret Writing System Invaluable for lovers and for peeping recipes, addresses, secret memorandum or otner information safe and private. No stranger can read your postals If you use the Weto Graph. Great fuu for lovers or friends. Don’t miss it. Sent 10c and w# will send :he Weto Graph by mail with full instructions. Address PENN PUB- T TBHTYO TO, Blnlrsville. Pa.