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REAL ESTATE—FOR SALE. <Contlitd.> We Will Build for You If you have a lot clear we will build the house* and you can pay for it like rent. Meredith <& Johnson 703 Fidelity Trust Bid*. Main 2333. Webster 7433. Modern Bungalow Located north near Broad Ripple car line: > large rooms and bath; thoroughly modern; garage; lot 52.6x244. PRICE *4.750. Treasonable cash payment, balance like rent. Dunlop & Holtegel, Realtors GAL Xorth East 'w* P,ural. S rooms, 6emi-raodern, garage, full lot; *3.000. Splendid terms. Ask for Mr. McCabe with Geo A. Lucas. Circle 6600. Evenings, Webster 2209. 8 Rooms Thoroughly modern, 1225 X. Keystone ave. Large lot. special bargain. Price *4,500. See Van Arsdale. H. C. Tuttle & Bro. NOBLE. 709 S.; good four-room house. *1.600 711 South Noble st.. good five room house. *1.300. Call Main 5147. Drexel 1150. DOUBLE, north of creek, Delaware st.; up to date; strictly modern; 2-car ga rage; rent JGO a side; J10.40C. Owner. Randolph 5882. REAL east side home, 5 rooms, thor oughly modern; Colorado ave., *5,500. EYERROAD. FIVE-ROOM modern bungalow, A-l con dition; price *7.500; terms: by owner. 4044 Park ave. Washinglon 0279, COTTAGE. 6 rooms and bath; modern; terms If desired. 2205 S. Meridian. Drexel 5957. EAST, five-room modern bungalow. *SOO cash, balance monthly. MR. WRIGHT. Irvington 0292. *l5O CASH buys four-room cottage on W. Michigan car line; *15.50 per month. Drexel SIX-ROOM MODERN HOME. LEAVING CITY. MUST SELL. BELMONT 0920. FIVE-ROOM semi-modern, newly deco rated; white or colored Wash. 0259. r¥al estate—suburban. Suburban Attractive new 5-room bungalow; room tor bath; garage and 3 lots; north; small payment down, balance like rent. Located between 61st and 62d sts., about 2 squares west of Stop 5, Lafayette traction. Call owner. Main 0166. Evenings. Drexel |4* FIVE ACRES, good improvements, east; one mile from interurban. Price 34.604, *SOO cash, balance monthly. Possession at once. COOPER & HADLET. 626 Leir.cke bldg. Cal! Webster 5774. evenings. LOTS—FOR SALE. BUSINESS CHANCE—lnvest *1 now. then *1 weekly and you ii t possession of and , •will ultimately own a fine east front lot 5%J32 feet. Price only *386. Splendid 1 for profit or home cite. Located ncHr.east. Wallace street, near Thirty- . Eighth street boulevard. Main 1401. lot. north, on Buckingham j Ave., south of 62d St., now being paved. 1 Just south of park and near school and , car line. "size 41x136; only *6OO. Will sell to responsible party for *lO down and | *1.75 weekly, without interest or taxes for two years. Here is a real bargain. Eve nings, Lincoln 1732. HAVE you *lO In cash and can you pay *1 weekly? If so. I can get you out of • the clutches of the landlord soon. I j start you on a fine east-front 50x132-ft. lot near 3*th st. bivd. Price only *375. | A little pluck and backbone on your part 1 and you can own your own home. Let me explain. Mr. Young. Washington 1079. jjOtDK HERE! I will sell a responsible person a fine building lot. 50x132 ft. tor ' only *450, *lO cash down, balance *1.25 weekly. Located northeast. Your oppor tunity to become a landowner. Mr. Mc- Coy. Webster 1144. UNSHACKLE yourself. Learn how *lO cash and *1 weekly will start you on j the road to happiness, success and a home of your own. Thousands have succeeded on my plan. Let me tell you about it. Mr. Kinnear. Main 1409. _ . TODAT. *25 cash will gat you possession of a beautifully wooded lot northeast.! 10 to 12 forest trees; near SSth st. blvd. Bize 63x141. You pav the balance *2 ; weekly. Price now or.“ *775. Main 1405. Res„ Washington 4175. * V SPLENDID lot on Emerson Are., north of 22d: 42x128; paved street, near car line and in a desirable neiglibodhood. Price, i *425. Will sell *lO down and *1.50 week ly. without interest or taxes for two years. j Don't miss this. Evenings. Randolph 4057. j — I HIGH. level wooded lot. north, near car line, school and paved street. Price *935. Reliable party can buy tor *25 down and *2.75 a week. Main 4295. FINE wooded building lot. north, near school, car line, paved street, gas and water. Price *925. *25 down ar.d *2.75 a week. Randolph 4057, evenings. DANDY east-front level lot, near paved street, car line and school. Price *930: *lO down and *2.75 a week: no interest or taxes for two years. Lincoln 1732, eve nings MARTINDALE AVE. LOT. Aaas ; price *SOO. Call Miss Haag. 4*mPeAL ESTATE—WANTED. T Real Estate Wanted We Have Cash B\; rs for your real estate. If jot l ave a five or stx-roora he' ,e we can sell it. .n location in the city. R h Finance & Bldg. Cos. Nail. City Bank. Lin. 4405. FARMS—FOR SALE. BIXTY-EIGHT acres of level land, eight miles east of city; *135 per acre; ons thlrd cash. MR. WRIGHT. Irvington 0232. BUSINESS .OPPORTUNITIES. I WANT SOMEBODY WITH A LITTLE DOUGH AND A WHOLE LOTTA PEP. I have the llvest proposition In the country for a go-getter who aspires to clean up In a strictly legitimate venture. From *I,OOO to *1.500 required. Unless you have the money in ready cash and mean to go ahead, please don't bother. References 7 A barrel of them. Address Fkku MYERS. Indiana Dally Times. Editorial dept. FACTORY SITE. Suitable for coal. Ice or light manufac turing; located at W. Michigan and Belt R. R.: 4-car switch; good buildings; price *10,000; terms if desired. T. E. HALLS, JR. 206 P.auh bldg.. 122 E. Ohio Lincoln 3411. SALESMEN —Wanted reliable local and county representatives to sell two real, live-wire auto accesoorlee which are neces sities. Exclusive or sideline. Write today ■(or particulars and territory. Address SH. Ko. 1948, Times. Boos, POULTRY, PIGEONS, ETC. H[RE you interested In dogs, hunting, Vfishing? Send for free copy Illustrated Botdoor magazine. SPORTSMAN S DI- K*BST. <7. Cincinnati. MISCELLANEOUS—FOR SALE. TYPEWRITER BARGAINS PAYMENTS Get our low prices on high-grade used and second-hand UNDERWOOD. MON ARCH, REMINGTON, L. C. SMITH. ROYAL and other good machines. We sell machines thet we can guarantee. Clark Typewriter Shop 18 West Market. Second Floor. Phone, Main 2656. Indianapolis, Ind. MATCH YOUR COAT WITH A PAIR OF t I \ ■ _s y l Phe Pants Store Cos jj Ilf S& 2 Stores Full of Pants. 48 W. Ohio— ll 4K. Ohio St. $2 DOWN WILL BRING The Personal Writing Machine JUDD TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE. 22 8. Penn. St. Tel.. Main 2690. UvVALID —i>oud. strung ruDoor tlred chairs for rent, *3.60 psr moots Crutches. 23c. Delivery free. BAKER BROS. FIFTEEN acres of timothy, mixed with alsike and red clover, at a bargain on 59th st. Phone Washington 0702. A. t AhoAl.v in 2 Rasy vacuum and 1 Galn-a-Day eleotrie washers sailed. It South Meridian street. WHEN I'OU THINK OF TYPEWRITERS IHIS K OF JUDD. 22 S. PENN ST. DROP-HEAD sewing machine. *10; Pathe phonograph. *2O. 112 N, State st. A NUMBER of usett eiectric washers. *24 end up 34 South Msrldian street. SUIT Tuxedo, size 38; cost *100; like new. *35. Belmont 05*2. REED baby carriage. Good as new. Irv ington 2431, MISCELLANEOUS—WANTED. GOOD, SOUND YELLOW EAR CORN WANTED AT THE STOCK YARDS WANTED—OrioIe or stroller, regardless of condition. Circle 7090. HP" g FHOLD GOODS—FOR SALE. COAL oil range, wickless; good shape. *5; sewing machine. 7 drawers. *5: china closet and bookcase, *10; what-nots f2. Two table castors, *1.50 each. Drexel 8940. ! 1529 Woodlawn. j BEDBUGS, roaches. moths, ants, de stroyed with one application of "Sud den Death." ALBERT MAAS, 31 Vir ginia Ave. Main 1225. FLOOR covering at lowest prices. 207 West Wash. st. LlnCoin 6750. FOR SALE. KITCHEN CABINET CHEAP IRVINGTON 3428. AEROLUX~ PORCH SHADE. WEB. 7791. MUSICAL—SALE OR WANTED. J. & C. FISCHER PIANO. *65.00. ROBERTSON MUSIC HOUSE. 423 Mass. ave. Main 4631. PLAYER PIANO—WiII take cn cap To tT balance payments. Randolph 4221. LIVE STOCK AND VEHICLES. FOR SALE—TEAM OF HORSES. 23RD AND BOSART. M ACH IN ER Y AN D TOOLS. WONDER MIXERS MIXERS. HOISTS. PUMPS. ENGINES. ALL SIZES CARRIED IN STOCK. BURL FINCH. DIST. 312-20 W. MARY LA.ND STREET. LEGAL NOTICES. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE. The undersigned, Frank H. Hoss, Ad ministrator of the estate of Jacob D. A. Hoss, deceased, hereby gives notire that he will offer for sale, as ordered by the Probate Court of Marion County. In diana. in the estate of Jacob D. A. Hoss. the folowing described real estate, at pri vate sale, at not less than the full ap praised value, at the offices of Walker & liollett, suite 200 Indiana Trust Build ing, on the 28th day of June, 1922, at the hour of 10 a. m. the interest of the dece dent in the following described real es tate. situated in Marion County, Indiana, to-wit: 35 feet off the entire north side of Lot 59 In E T. Fletcher’s First Addition to Brightwood. 40 feet off the entire south end of Lots 6. 7, 6 and 9 in Coburn's Subdivision 02 Outlot IS t. All of Lot 62 in E. T. Fletcher's First Addition to Brightwood. except 288 feet \ off the entire north end. Lots'l. 2 and 3 in DeWolfs Subdivision , of Lot 22 in E. T. Fletcher's Second 1 Brookslde Addition. Lots 4 and 5 in DeWolfs Subdivision l of Lot 22 in E. T. Fletchers Second Brookslde Addition. Lot 6 in DeWolfs Subdivision of Lot 22 in E. T. Fletcher's Second Brookslde Addition. Upon the following terms and condi tions: All of the purchase price to be paid in cash, or at least one-third (1-3) In cash ar.d the balance In two (2) equal annual Installments, payable In nine and eighteen months, respectively; such deferred pay ments to be evidenced by notes secured by a mortgage upon the real estate sold. Said sale to be made subject to the ap proval of the Judge of Marlon Probate Court and also subject to taxes for the year 1921 and 1922. and If such sale Is not made on the day fixed herein, said Administrator Is directed to continue the same from day to day thereafer until sold. FRANK H. HOSS. Administrator of the Estate of Jacob D. A. Hosg. FINANCIAL. THE GREAT MONEY LENDER WITH A HEART We lend money to honest per sons having steady jobs; on their notes or home furniture without removal. We also lend to property owners. Loans up to 5300 repayable In eight to fifteen monthly Install ments. or as you desire; ex tensions and removals allowed If necessary. We charge legal rates based on unpaid balances for actual time due; nothing deducted in ad vance, and no charge unless loan is made; consultation and advice free; private offices for Interviews; everything confiden tial and none will know that you are borrowing; dealings very courteous and everything fully explained without hurrying and full written plan given you. This is a safe place to borrow; new borrowers welcomed. Quick service. ■> Hours. 9to 5:39. Saturdaj'S, 9to 1. Call, writs or phone. Circle 1-6-6-9 BENEFICIAL LOAN SOCIETY. 601 National City Bank Bldg. Licensed by State Bank Commissioner. LOANS on furniture, pianos... autos, live stock, farm Implements and other collateral. 141V* E. Washington St. CAPITOL LOAN CO. Main 0536, Auto Lincoln 7154. WE MAKE first and second mortgages on Improved farms and Indianapolis real estate. AETNA MORTGAGE AND INVEST T. CO. 608 Fidelity Trust bldg. MONEY furnished on realty mortgages and contracts. FRANK K. SAWYER. Meridian Life Bidg. 307 North Pennsyl vania street. Circle 1061. FIRST and second mortgages on Indiana and Indianapolis real estate. R. B. WIL SON. 1101 National City Bank bldg. Lin coin 6104. MONEY to loan on aeeead mortgages. L.B. MIJg.ER. 117 N. Delaware at Mala (ill FINANCIAL. (Continned.j _ MONEY? SIOO-S2OO-S3OO Investigate our easy-to-pay Twenty-Payment Plan Loans. Get *SO, pay back *2.50 a month, " *IOO, " *SJ)O •• With Interest at 3s4‘j> per month. Tou pay only for the actual time loan runs. Interest is charged only en the actual amount of cash still outstanding. Come In and get free Booklet. "The Twenty Payment Plan," which describes everything tully. All business confidential. . We Loan on Furniture, Pianos. Vlctrolas, etc., without removal. Also on Diamonds for long or abort time. Call, phone or write Indiana Collateral Loan Cos. (Bonded Lenders.) ESTABLISHED ISB7. 201 LOMBARD BUILDING. 24Vi EAST WASHINGTON ST. Main 3286. CIGAR BANDS ARE FIRST AS USELESS JUNK Once Ornamental, but Now Are Cast Aside as Worthless. BY NORA KAY. “Whenever you get ready to start a collection of the world* most useless inventions, here’s the first one,” re marked the pessimistically Inclined man, as he reinored the gorgeous red and gold band from his netvly acquired 7- ccnt cigar and tossed the circle disdain fully iii the gutter. “Well, I’ve seen the day when some young flapper—if there hnd been such a name in those days—would have posi tively she<i tears over the loss of that band," rejoined his companion. “I guess you haven’t lived long enough, i hough, to remember the day when girls regarded cigar bands as a politician re gards his voles—something to be bar gained for, thankfully accepted, and fondly treasured for future use." “Well, if you can explain to me what they found useful in a cigar band " “Maybe useful isn't the exact word— I guess I uught to say ornamental —but If you can remember back about fifteen vearyand recall the cigar band plate and Its more complicated companion, the cigar band vase, you'll find it hard to tell whether they were useful or orna mental. But, whatever they were, the girls used to regard them as highly Im portant. The anti smoking league was hard put for membership in those days, for it got so girls picked their young tnen friends by the number of cigars the wouid-be suitor could smoke a day. ns every cigar meant anew band for the .igar band plate, without which no 4ume was complete. It's n wonder to me the Nation didn’t go into bankruptcy before the art of pasting gaudy labels on glass dishes was succeeded by the < raze for burnt wood —which was only r ■ ittlf less of a crime against art, to my •nlnd. "And think of the countless egg whites used to paste those bands on. It must have kept the women busy making mayonnaise to used up the left-over yolks es those eggs, too, if they didn t want them to be wasted. “And what's become of them now ?" rskej the pessimist. "The same thing that has become of the fierce-looking burnt wood Indian head that used to hang over the mantel or the hand painted snow shovel, decorated with a picturesque snow scene, en which the young daughter of the family of a generation ago used to vent her artistic soul. The cigar band plate it least could be used to hold calling cards or ashes. The vase, while it was more gorgeous than any flowers it could hold, was slight excuse for its creation. But they're all gone now —along with long skirts, leg-of-mutton sleeves and other feminine fancies. And the ques tion now is—what will they take up next?" ASKS DAMAGES AFTER SHAVE Golfer Sues Barber Who Took Away Likeness to Kaiser. SAN FRANCISCO. June 24—Injured pride at the loss of a prized mustache "not less than three six inches from tip to tip" removed from the plaintiff while he was asleep under a hot towel in a barber shop, has found outlet in a suit for $299.09 damages filed in San Francisco justice court. The suit was brought by James T. Maguire of the Bakersfield Golf and Country Club against Henry Jacoby, barber. The complnint set forth: "That as a result of the said mustache having been wilfully and maliciously shorn from the face, said plaintiff has materially de creased In his personal appearance before the public; his younger children are not able to recognize hita and the plaintiff has extreme trouble in being recognized at batik anil restaurants, garages, golf courses and other places where plaintiff has business.” JAILS SUITOR; WEDS ANOTHER Girl ‘Puts Away’ WiJted Rose, Who Threatened to Kill Her. PEORIA. 111.. June 24.—Qu receipt of a letter that Lizzy Forney was going to marry, James Harlow of St. Louis. Mo., hurried to this city and threatened to kill her unless she married him, she charges. Harlow was fined $8.50 and in default of this was sentenced to jail for sixteen days. Miss Forney appealed to Police Magis trate Frank Hall to have HaTlow held in jail long enough to give her time to marry the man of her choice and the Judge granted her request. Family of Fourteen Lives in Four Rooms MOUNT VERNON, N. Y., June 24 “We're healthy—healthiest people In town, kids like it. We like t s . People don't know it, but we’re happy. We don't ‘live like pigs.’ We live like kings.” An Interpreter translated it this way when a reporter interviewed Mr. and Mrs. Michael Corrigl and Mr. and Mrs. Albanesl, who, with their twelve chil dren. live in a four-room shack here. The board of health condemned the place as “dangerous,’’ and ordered the Cor rlgis and Albanesis to move within ten days or face prosecution. Three months ago the home of the two families burned down. They then entered the shack at No. 214 Thirteenth avenue. The shack is a mess, but the twelve chil dren, ranging in age from two to four teen. are admittedly among the healthiest In the city. The shack is two stories high and has Iwo rooms on each floor. The Corrlgis ind their five children live on the first floor, and the Albanesis and their five children on the second. Each family uses one room of their “apartment’ for sleep ing quarters. The other Is dining room, kltchsn. library, sun parlor, eta. INDIANA DAILY TIMES M. E. BISHOPS TO PREACH IN LOCAL PULPITS Church Leaders to Deliver Important Messages Sunday. The bishop3 of the Methodist Epis copal Church who have been in thel city since Wednesday attending an 1 executive sess 1 o n B| bishops, have ac | cepted invitati on s | in t hMocal | A committee was 5 appointed to assign I the bishops to the I Methodist p ulp it s I Sunday. Several of y the bishops will preach tw.ee tomor- Bishop Quayle. The ass'gnment of the b.shops for Sunday is as follows: B.shop Joseph F. Berry of Philadelphia, Pa., Me rid.an Street M. E. Church, morning, and Fountain-Street M. E. Church, evening; Bishop Frank M. Bristol of Chattanooga, Tenn., St. Paul M. E. Church, morning; Bishop Charles W. Burns of Helena, Mont., Grace M. E. Church, morning, and Broad Ripple | M. E. Church, evening; Bishop R.ch ard J. Cooke, Athens, Tenn., Beech j Grove M. E. Church, morn.ng; B.shop iFred 11. F.ser, Calcutta, India, Trin ' ity M. E. Church, morning, and Ir vington M. E. Church, evening; I B.shop Theodore S. Henderson of I)e ---; troit, Mich., East Tenth Street M. E. ! Church, morning, and Prospect Street M. E. Church, evening; Bishop J. W. Hau'.lton, Washington, L>. C., Maple Road M. E. Church, morn.ng, and j Scott's Chapel, evening; B.shop Ed : win Holt Hughes, Boston, Mass., Broadway M. E. Church, morning, and Barth Place M. E. Church, eve ning; Bishop Robert E. Jones, New i Orleans, Pa., Barnes Chapel, morning; ' B.shop Frederick D. Leete, Indianapo |l s, Fletcher Place M. E. Church. ! morning, and Simpson M. E. Church, ! evening; Bishop A. M. Leonard, San Francisco, Cal., Woodside M. E. Church, morn.ng, and Wesley Chapel, even.ng; B.shop Charles E. Locke. Man.la, P. 1., Morris Street M. E. Church, morning, and Broadway M. :E. Church, evening; Bishop W. F. McDowell, Washington, D. C., Cen ; tral Avenue M. E. Church, morning; ! B.shop Francis J. McConnell, Pitts ; burgh. Pa., King Avenue M. E. ‘ Church, evening; Bishop Charles L. I Mead, Denver. Colo.. Garfield Avenue ; M. E. Church, morning, and Merritt I Place,M. E. Church, evening; B.shop I Thomas N.cholson, Ch.cago, 111., Capi j tol Avenue M. E. Church, morn.ng, and Central Avenue M. E. Church, evening; Bishop Thomas B. Neely, ! Philadelphia, Pa., New Jersey Street M. E. Church, morning; B.shop Wil l.an A. Quayle, St. Louis, Mo., Irving ton M. E. Church, morning, and Me ridian Street M. E. Church evening; | Bishop Ernest G. Richardson, Atlanta, j Ga„ Br ghtwood M. E. Church, rnorn j ,ng, and Blane Avenue M. E. Church, evening; Bishop William O. Shepard. Portland. Ore.. West Waah.ngton ! Street M. E. Church, morning, and Heath Memorial M. E. Church, eve ning; Bishop Homer C. Stuntz, Omaha, Neb., Edwin Ray M. E. , Church, morning; B.shop Ernest L. Waldorf, W tch.ta, Kan., Hall Place M. E. Church, morning, and East Park M. E. Church, evening, and B.shop Luther B. W.laon, New York, Roberts Park M. E. Church, morn.ng. * * * JUDGE ROBINSON TO ADDRESS CLASS. | Judge Arthur Robinson of Superior Court Room 4 will a'ddress the Men's ! Bible Class at the Memorial Presby | terian Church Sunday School at 9:15 : a. M. Sunday will be observed by all Sunday Schools as Review Sunday. The Men’s Bible Class will observe Sunday as "Judge Robinson Day.” Judge Robinson has been the teacher of this large class for several years. CHURCH NEWS ‘•DO BAPTISTS NEED A CREED?” will be the morning aubject of the Rev. W. 11. Harris of the Garden Bap tist Church Sunday morning. At night his subject will be, “Has Chrisianity a Positive Message?" • • • "FAULTS” will be the Sunday night sermon of the Rev. E. D. C. Koeth of the Trinity Methodist Church. • • • THE REV. C. H. ROSE, pastor of the Woodslde M. E. Church, will preach Sunday morning. • • • “SOME ELEMENTS OF STRENGTH," will be the Sunday night theme of the Rev. E. P. Jewett, pastor of the Morris Street >L E. Church. a • • SUNDAY NIGHT the Rev. W. TV. Clouse, pastor of the King Avenue M. E. Church, will preach on "Iron Gates.” • • MISS MARY MOORMAN will bo the soloist Sunday at the St. Paul M. E. Church. Sunday night the Rev. Frank L. Ilovis, pastor, will preach. • • • THE REV. C. P. MARTIN, pastor of the Brookside Park United Breth ren Church, will preach Sunday morn ing on “The Law of Love” and at night on "Summer Evangelism." Communion will be observed at the morning service. “AMEN” will be the Sunday morning sermon of the Rev. Edwin Cunningham of the Unlversallst Church at Fifteenth and New Jersey streets. This will be the Rev. Sir. Cunningham’s Inst sermon before the summer vacation. • • • RISHOP CHARLES BAYARD MITCHELL will preach at the Capitol Avenue M. E. Church Sunday morning. At 7:45 p. m., the Ilev. J. Edward Murr will speak on “The Rewards of Faith.” • • AT THE GRACE M. E. CHURCH Bishop Charles W. Burns of Helena, Mont., will preach In the morning. At night. Dr. C. E. Line, pastor, will preach on “The Question of Poverty." AT THE EAST PARK M. E. CHURCH Sunday morning, Bishop E. L. Waldorf of Wichita, Kas., will occupy the pulpit. At 7:45 p. m., Dr. E. A. Robertson, pastor, will fake as his theme “Dally Strength and Needs.” • • • MR. J. E. CLAUSSER will lecture at the Progressive Spiritualist Chnreh, Capitol avenue gad North street, Sunday Local District of Epworth League to Hold Big Mass Meeting Tonight By THE VISITOR. The young people of the Methodist Episcopal Churches of this city will have an important event tonight when the In dianapolis District of the Epworth League will hold a young people's mass meeting at the Roberts Park M. E. Church. Bishop A. \V. Leonard of San Fran cisco, who is here attending the annual executive session of the Methodist bishops nud who is head of Epworth League movement in the Methodist Church, will be the guest of honor and the principal speaker. Arrangements have been made to ac commodate more than 1,200 Epworth League members and other young people. If necessary an overflow meeting will be held, It is announced. Frank M. W. Jeffery, president of the Indianapolis district, chairman of the meeting. The following program is announced: 7:30-7:45 St. Paul M. E. Orchestra Mr. Leslie C. Troutman, Director or receiving radio concerts, the \ ventlon comes in handy as a cat When you’re tired playing the ] piano, hook up the wires as an aerial for your radio receiving set. If you're going fishing, get one of the latest contraptions to amuse you —a radio fishing rod. These are some of the latest ad ditions to the family of radio freaks. From Germany comes another— the radio-controlled, nutnless "ocean liner!" The Piano. Hope Hampton's landlord must night on “The World Was Thirsty and They Gave It Drink." SUNDAY NIGHT nt the Hall Place Methodist Church, the Rev. Horace A. Sprague, pastor, will preach from the hymn of Charles Wesley, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul." Miss Lois Anderson and John Karus will be the soloists for the day. • • 4 "TUB ROAD OF TilE LOVING fIEARV vlll be the theme of Dr. Ed ward Halms Klstler Sunday meriting at the Fourth Presbyterian Church. Thursday night he will talk ou "Loved Up to God.” CHILDREN’S DAY EXERCISES will be held at 10:30 a. in. Sunday at the St. Matthew- Evangelical Church, the Rev. L C. E. Fackler announces. The Luther league outing will be held Sun day afternoon. The Ladies’ Aid will meet Thursday afternoon at the home or Mrs. August IJerther, lltXi West Thirty- Third stret. WIRETAPPERS SCORE AGAIN New Yorker, Who ‘Won’ SIOO,- 000 Put Up $20,000 in ‘Good Faith.’ ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. June 24 Louis Reraner, a New York millionaire, has reported to the police that he was fleeced out of SIO,OOO by a gang of wire tappers here, Reniuer declared that the operations hnd been conducted in a fashionable res idential section. Tbcro be found a room fitted up with telegraph instruments and brokerage office paraphernalia. After he had made a SIOO,OOO “killing," however, he told the police the gang In sisted that he put up $20,000 to show good faith. Ketnner obtained the money in Now York, he said, passing it over to the gang. RECALLS DEATH OF GOV. GOEBEL Divorced Wife of Youtsey to Wed Cincinnati Merchant. BOSTON, Mass.. June 24.—Mrs. Anna Mette Youtsey, who divorced Henry E. Youtsey, associate of Caleb Powers, for mer Secretary of State of Kentucky, und James Howard of Kentucky hi the murder of Governor William Goebel at Frankfort, Ky., In 1900, has filed mar riage intention here to wed Harry F. Lynch, a Cincinnati merchant. Youtsey, convicted of complicity in the murder plot, wag sentenced to life im prisonment, but was released after having served eighteen years. After his release his wife obtained a divorce. School Head Forces Boys to Wear Coats PORTSMOUTH. N. H., June 24.—The school rule that all boys, no matter how high the temperature went, must be fully dressed before they enter the school was enforced in the Lawrence and Ports mouth (N. H.) high schools by Principals Ilorne and Gray. Those who violate this rule .re punished., During a warm wave several of the boys went to school in their shirt sleeves. They were sent home by Principal Horne. Boys with their collars and coats on are ! forced to sit sweltering in tlieir respective classes, where their girl classmates, with sleeveless blouses aflM thoats exposed, are as cool as cucumbers. Speckled Hen Set on Liquor Bottles FLINT, Mich., June 24.—After a thor ough and apparently unavailing search of the premises of Joe .Turefich, Detec tive Sergeant Shirley Johnson accident ally disturbed a speckled hen and found, to his amazement, shat the fowl was sit ting on two bottles of liquor. Johnson is wondering what the hatch would have been. Song—Number 67....“0nward, Chris tian Soldiers" Song—Number 123 “He Lifted Me” Mr. Joe Overmyer, Leader. Mrs. Roy L. Burtcb, Organist. Prayer. Announcements—(Be a Booster for Bethany Epworth League Insti tute). Song—Number 192 “The Way of the Cross Leads Home” Silver Offering Orchestra Numbe* Vocal Solo “The Pilgrim" Miss Mildred L. Johns. Address Bishop A. W. Leonard, San Francisco, Cal. Song—Number 218 .'.... Address Bishop Charles L. Mead, Denver, Colo. Song—Number 57 ...‘One More Day’s Work for JesusC Benediction. zlr. Jeffery states that there are about 2,000 league members in this district. Thirty-four years ago, five societies of the Methodist-Church was merged Into MORE FREAKS IN RADIO OUTFITS have objected to her setting up an aerial on the apartment roof. 5!o she resorted to the stunt of using the piano strings Instead. Now the movie star listens In on local concerts, with her small set hooked to the piano. The Fishing Rod. A Seattle radio enthusiast in vented the radio fishing rod. It Is of the telescopic variety and holds 1,000 feet of fine copper xvire. The inventor claims he has heard ‘Signal Swinging’ Mag Cause Poor Results From Receiving Set By PAUL F. GODLEY, America’s Foremost Radio Authority. Many are the radio fans who have vainly looked for a loose connection In an effort to stop the "swinging” of an incoming concert program. No one has ever been able to say exactly to what this swinging is due. It occurs in ail parts of the country at night. In hilly or mountainous territory It also occurs In the day time. It is a phenomenon which affects all wave lengths, but which is par ticularly pronounced on the shorter lengths. The longer waves are sub ject to this swinging to a minor de gree, and tit infrequent Intervals. It usually occurs when it is dark at the transmitting station and still light at the receiver, or vice versa. In the case of radio telephony when the wave length becomes as short as 100 meters, such effects not only cause a rise and fail in the strength of the signals but, in addition, may so distort the wave by a bending ac tion as to make the spoken words unintelligible. It is generally known that the night-time range of a given trans mitting station over sea water is about double Its daylight range. This same may hold true over land, but usually does not, unless the lend Is quite fiat. In practically all cases those stations whose signals fade are cither outside the normal daylight tange, or just on the edge of it. The stations whose signals fade to the greatest degree usually have be tween them and the receiver a por tion of land which acts to absorb any s gnal transmitted over the surface of the earth. Where this absorption is complote, the signal registered at the receiving station is one which has been “hot upward for considerable distart j —perhaps many miles —and there reflected by a layer of semi-con ductlve gases. RADIO PRIMER LOOP AKRIAL —A form of aerial the wires of which are looped about a form, forming a square or polygon loop. This form is used for complete reception In doors. It Is not grounded, as are the other forms. Negro Farmers Report Large Yield in Corn WASHINGTON, June 21. —Average yields of thirty-five bushels of corn per aero were obtained by more than 14,000 negro farmers in North Carolina, Texas and Virginia, who raised 90.000 acres of corn last year, the Department of Agricul ture has announced. The average for all farms in these States ranged from seven teen to twenty-five bushels an acre. The excellent record made by the negro farmers is attributed in part to the advice they received from county agents employed co-operatively by the Department of Agriculture and the State Agricultural Colleges. Seventy per cent of the negro farmers in Virginia are said to be following methods of growing corn taught by ex tension workers. Experts Investigate Road Building Sands WASHINGTON. June 24.—The bureau of public roads soon will begin an in vestigation of sands unsuitable for con crete because of the presence of loam or other organic matter. The investigation will be conducted with a view to devising methods of treat ment which will make the sands safe for use. anew organization called The Epworth League, it has grown so rapidly since then that there are leagues in every coun try. The first league to be organized in Indiana was created by the Rev. W. F. Woodruff thirty-three years ago In the old Madison Methodist Church in this city. The league in this State is one of the leading organizations among the young people of the State.. A splendid program of social activities has aided the league in making real friends of all of the mem bers. At the meeting to be held Saturday night, all of the bishops who are at tending the executive sessions here are expected to be present. This will give the young people a chauce to meet the bishops personally. Following the program, a reception will be held on the lawn of Roberts Parse Church. INNOVATIONS: LEFT, RADIO FISHING ROD; CENTER, HOPE HAMPTON AT THE RADIO PIANO; RIGHT, RADIO CONTROLLED LINER. Victoria, B. C., 200 miles away, with this Instrument When it isn’t needed for fishing or receiving radio concerts, the in vention comes in handy as a cane. The Liner. Manless automobiles have been tried out. Now comes the idea of a manless liner, following tests made by Capt Gustav Westerhold of the German merchant marine. He has built a model steampship with a “land control station?' and has been able to direct the movements of tne ship by radio. Even the siren, searchlight, bells and other steamship accessories are controlled by radio. Captain Westerhold has success fully demonstrated the operations of the boat in Berlin. j The state of these gases, or the medium through which the waves pass In reaching their upper semi conductive layer, may change from time to time. CAUSES. I Any change in the mediums, such as that which might he effected when f f ?| lIM 111 |TI l e, 1— t; I sjz _L_ 5 An-rprip^.. * fr-! 7>r s mujrtall Ife 21 ZfeSl 34,-41 4* 51 56.61 WINTER SIGNALS .SUMMER 316NAL5 a heavy cloud of moisture passes by, will terd to absorb, bend or deflect the waves. While the signal from a distant station may be coming in early at one moment, some phenomena of un known character Intervenes, causes the signal to be weakened, and In many cases, makes it die away en tirely. In the case of radio telephone sta tions on the shorter wave lengths, there is a theory which assumes that the garbing of the voice may be due to Interaction between that wave which has traveled directly across the surface of the earth and that which has traveled by the longer route via the upper conducting layer of atmosphere. The energies carried along these two and fferent paths arrive at the receiver “out of step,” produc ing an effect similar to that produced when words are spoken Into an empty barrel. RADIO PROGRAM INDIANAPOLIS (HATFIELD! WOH —Daily, Except Sunday— -10:<XM1:00 a. m„ musical program with special features. ! 0:15 a. m., financial, grain and livestock market reports. 10:30 a. m., special Items of interest to women, Monday, Wednesday and Sat untrv. 1:00-2:00 p. m., musical program with special features. 1:20 p. m., marker teports. 4:00-5:00 p. m., musical program with special features. 4:15 p. m., police notices. 4:50 p. m., baseball scores. —Sunday— -10:00-11:00 a in . special recital. —Evening Concerts— -8:30-10:00 o'clock, Monday. Wednesday and Saturday. INDIANAPOLIS (AYRES-HAMILTON) W LK. —Dally, Except Sunday— -11:00-11:30 a. m.. musical program. U :30 a. m., weather reports and weather forecast (455 meters). 12:00-12:30 p. m., musical program. 2:00-215 p. m., musical program. 3:00-3:15 p. m., musical program. 5:00 p. m., baseball results. 10.00 p. m., time and weather reports (485 meters). Bureau of Chemistry Seeks New Beverage WASHINGTON, June 24.—The Bureau (t Chemistry has begun experimental >rork on cassina, or yaupon, anew bever ; ge producing plant. Officials of the bfireau declare the plant i ffers great possibilities in producing a rink rivalling tea and coffee in bou i uet, pajatability and stimulating cjual .ty. JUNE 24,1922. CRIME EPOCH BAFFLING COPS OF FRENCH CITY Horrible Record in Paris Selves to Stir Entire Na tion to Its Depths. PARIS, June 21.—France is in the throes of an unparalleled epidemic of crime. “Crime wave” doesn’t begin to describe the situation. It is an after the war con dition that clings and clings. f • It is a genuine "epidemic,” because even the police and, of course, physicians and scientists realize that most crimes— especially the sort that are being com miter here every day now—are of psy chopathic origin. Nerves shot to pieces by war or economic pressure or modern ’’speed’’ are the chief cause of the horror crime.. The horror-crime is a crime in which the person who commits it wantonly de stroys life or property for the seeming purpose of destroying it and attempts to do a job at once thorough and pictur esque. It has been prevalent all over the world since the war, and France has'hati its full share of it. To most uniformed persons it will not come as a shock to loaru that Paris is a crime center. Paris to many Americans implies "Apaebca” and "gatroiers" and Arseue Lupin. On the contrary, Paris, before the war, was a city of comparative safety and good conduct. Immoral in spots, but cr.minal no more than else where. Now, in spite of its efficient po lice force, it is a constant source of hor ror-crime stories, and the country sur rounding is no less prolific of them. GERMAN"DOPF” CAUSES CRIME. Importation if cocaine impossible absolutely to prevent, is held to be one cause of the crime epidemic. Dope, as is well known, may cause horror crime as easiij as loss of mental eontroL Many s orics of cocaine smuggling are doubtless mere anti-German propaganda, but there- must be a basis of truth in point made by French writers that since cocaine is known to be manufactured in Darmstadt and elsewhere on the Rhine the amount of dope that at present is consumed in France must come from somewhere and hence probably comes, in hatbands, cane-handles, or false-bottomed satchels, across the border from Germany. Knowledge of the effect of nervous diseases and of the dope habit on the horror crime has led to the proposal to build a criminal hospital in Paris to take care of what used to be called the ‘‘criminally insane ’ and are now more accurately known as the “criminally psychopathic.” Meanwhile, day after day French newspapers carry one horror-crime story after another. These stories are not “plajed" the way American dailies play crime stories. Most of them begin at the beginning of the story and tell through to the en<}, with the crime ia the last paragraph. WEEK’S CRIME RECORD. , Here's a week’s record, picked at r*.nv dom from the Paris press, a week of sordid horror and terrific life crises—yet only a week like other weeks: Monday— A drunken plumber, In Versailles, beats his mother nearly to death and is in turn shot by his brother. At Toulouse two young Spaniards slay two octogenarians for their money. At Nantes a wife shoots her husband before the eyes of their 11-year-old son. Inves tigation continues of the mysterious death of a little stenographer found, probably slain, at Nogent-le-Ritron. Two men are guillotined for strangling their wives. In Paris a wife, after a domestic scene, cut her husband's throat with a razor. I Tuesday—A drunkard or dope fiend, in Angers, kills one of his six sons, shoots at his wife and commits suicide. Proof is attained at Castressur-Agout of the identity of the slayer of what corresponds to our district attrney, who was called to his door and shot. In Paris, a wom an Is sentenced to two years In prison for stealing another woman’s baby in or der to hold a lover who was becom ing estranged. The baby subsequently died. In Taris, also, a shoemaker, in a fit of Insane rage, kills his mistress with one of his sharp tools. Wednesday—Body of a little girl Is found near Brest horribly mutilated. In Paris a plot is discovered to steal chll dreu and teach them to pick pockets. Ia one of the Paris department stores parse snatchers make a ‘ getaway" with a worn* an's handbag containing a necklace of ninety-three pearls and other valuables. WOMAN HANGS HER FATHER. / Xnui^day—in a in ad ‘fff~or Normandy housewife knocks down her aged father and then hangs him with & rope until he is dead. At Le Mans In vestigation continues Into the death of a young stenographer found dead, after an apparently violent etruggle with her assassin. In Paris a young man, psy chopathic, amuses himself by squirting Ink from a fountain pen filler on the white clothes of young girls who please or displease his fancy. Friday—Near Nice a yonng man shoot* his mistress and then attempts suicide. “Maurice the Terror,” of the Paris un derworld, slays “Chariot the Killer,” same address. A patient from the Amer ican hospital at Neuilly-sur-Seine, suf fering from mental disorder, escapes and runs nude through the streets. In PariM a series of hotel robberies are traced ’ to a crook who passed in high society as a viscount. Saturday—Crying, “I want to kill you because I love you so much!” a crazed young man cuts with a razor the throat of a dancer in a Latin Quarter case. Three suicides by jumping into the Seine are recorded, and an entire series es suicides lasting ail week are reported from Toulonse. Acid throwers appear again in Paris. A 14-year-old boy hangs himself. FINDER TIPS EXUDE FLUID? French Scientists See Her From Stalactites on Table. PARIS., June 24.—Professor Charles Richet of the Institute of France and the Academy of Medicine, and hiß two colleagues appointed by the faculty of sciences to investigate spiritualism and the trance phenomena of mediums are achieving some curious results. Their work thus far has been con fined to seances with Mme. Bisson, a medium well known among the spirit ualists of western Europe. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle has had sittings with her. She is oue of the few mediums reputed to exude viscous liquid from their finger tips under trance conditions. The professors had been told that this liquid, dripping onto a plain surface, took strange forms of faces. They have not had that result yet but have made other similar discoveries. The mediutn’ag bands, while 1n a trance, were held afl some distance from a table, and the liquid dripping from the finger tips, they say, formed into slender sticks somewhat | after the fashion of stalactites. When ■ the union was established between the finger tips and the table, by means of these slpnded rods, the medium could raise the table from the floor apparently i without the exaction of any force. Some of these rods have been analysed chemically, the professors report, reveal ing that they contain no substance not contained is the human body.