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THE TIMES. Mondav. Januarv b. l!J!!'. SLID AFTER OLD BEWTON CO !i Next Census Gives Lake Go Its Own Congressman Tenth Would Be Weakened for G, 0 P. WASHINGTON, D. C. Jan. t. Congressman Will R. Wood is out to fight the proposed gerrymander of the Tenth District. He knows .that after the next census Lake county will probably have a con-! gTessman of its own. j The thirteen Indiana l;eiublu-an i Tnmbers-elect of the Sixty-sixth Con-! fress ro not 1n accord with a proposal ; scrr mander th stato at the ap-j yrrachiiiK 'ris.on of ih. lniann Ucgis- ; rt'.strirts r srtenglhe:iei poliuoflalb at ; th 'speiDf cf o'hcr districts. f 8ANBEBS WANTS BENTON CO. ! Rfprn,3t:vn Ocar E. Bland wa? r-!ec ed in the Spoonu District by a tT;irilify of more than 4.000 but h' 'wuid like t. rr.ake his district cen' ;wir of a - KorubHcan stronghold by vapp:nfr a Democratic count v for a Republics it .-oiintv of tbc Third Vls 'tr'et. B" present a: ire Eyeret t .Sar.!ers. tv h 1 not pressing the matter, would feel a bit more comfortable- if lie could rne Benton county of ihe Tenth Tis tric;. as a part of hs Kifth I'istrict. j Sanders was reelected in No-einber by orr.ething like l.imO pluraiitx. TTOOIO CHANGE. R-pres-ntBti ''p Wi'.! II. " ood of the TeTit bdistrici. hojveer. is stronK'y op rsed to ma ling a sin?!) chanpe :n cor. jressional lines at this session of the ' '.rfr!slauire. He argryrs that any change n-a.de now- n-ould be only tfmporary, :nce a changi will be imperative in after next year's ensus is taken. p realises vhat his dlstyct is heavy in ropu!atior and that the time is c-m- 1'iK when be must surrender a county or to to 5om other district, bur be wants r.y contempiated-reapportionment post poned to a later time. He -wrote a letter t a newspaper pub-lishe- in bis district in which lie said: "In my ori'Uon there should b no ro rlist'ict in '' fcr i-onErf-ssional j urposes trace by the comiri session of the larg-li-'aLure. A -ensus of the I'nited States v'l be taken in 1920. Immediately trf rtafter a new, suit'for congressional representation will be established by roijress. fost every state will then have been established before the meet lrc of the Tegislature in 1011, hence any riar.fi e mafle now would be of the most "-mrcrary character and in all probabil ity serve o complicate the situation then." BX.ANX SEEKS TO PBOPXT. Rut if any county is to be taken from his district. Mr. Wood does not want it o bo Ilentor county. Because it always has been ft part of the Tenth District, he v'ill consent to losing most any other ot.unty than Benton. FORD OUT WITH FRAUD URGES (BTTX.X.STTX1.) (Xivterutional News Service.) "WASHINGTON". Jan. 6. Notice of Lrrtest of the election of Truman H. fwberry, republican, as senator from Ji4ichi;an, and a petition for an imme diate recount of the ballots, were filed Jn the senate today by Henry Ford, democratic nominee. Newberry was de 'csred elected on the face of the returns yy a plurality of 7.567 out of a total !vot of 43S.437. Charges of fraud and unlawful use of (fit sums of money in Newberry's be half alpo are made. The petition points out the admitted .rx penditure by the Newberry campaign 'committee in the primary of $170,568.08 nd alleges that Newberry was cognizant 'of this expenditure despite his sworn statement that ro money was used in his bthalf with his knowledge or con- C". U is further charged that at least ;t 0.000 Ford ballots we unlawfully ounted for Newberry and that various precinct election boards unlawfully re jected at least an additional 10.000. DONT I YOUR OLD SHOES Make Them Wear Like New As Did This Canadian Officer A. t'ar.auian army officer. William. Pemberton. cf the famous Princess Pat R?d:r.enf, 'old of the extraordinary nar riven him by a pair of army boots rvice repaired v.ith N'eoiin Soles. "'Six months of trench warfare under destructive conditions put the first nair cf NeClin Sles out of business," iaid Lieutenant Pemberton, "but ordi nary solas -would have gone to pieces m much ies time." Don't throw away shoes thai can ho repaired. I lave them re-bol tomed with tough, durable? lNdlin Soles. Any cobb'er or repairman will do the won; for you. The price is no more thau inr sf.'es that fie less wear. Remem ber Neolin Soles are created by science to be what soles should be. The . sre f.exible and wa.erprocf as weil a durable. They come on new f'iks of all styles. They ae mad by The (ioodysar Tire & Rubber Con; nan y. Akron, Ohio, who sleo n:rke V':n,cc.t Heels guaranteed t- out ".- ear any other heels. Ileoliii Soles iriH.c Ki ROOSEVELT AT TIME I :5' . ? 'V 4 if ? -v V 4 5 ft. t fill : 1 GARY MSN GETS JEM-IN it Judge Anderson Had Justj Given Him One Sentence; Now He Gets Another. Spe.-'.m. 'in Tilt T:me-.1 CROWN V' 'I NT, Ind.. .Inn. 6. When J.mko Saponv a I'uii'ps o:-,t of 1 h r-rin-ty jj.l lie wi'.i iiave b.'on'e quite ac custontfd tr ;t. He lie jail. 0 ( Jsn:o. f--- Jt.dne Andetf n j- t got l!ro-;sli with Riving him a ja 1 aentence. Two oliie- tlary f re-fcii" r. Anna Milch and 1'rank Vinivh were arrested by deputy sfu'rff? Tuesday with CO gallons of w h ..-'key " V.ii'h they had purchase.i a: I.ai):r.5, 1.! . and were transporting to 5ary. Tl.o trio enter ed pleas o cuiity to the charges of "boot i ec k , tic." Tt;-3 firs't two named. I were fir,--d $bi ea-h and costs, amount ing- to 5! "."..." 0 and the latter $250 and costs and sixty day a in Jail. Saponya J.ist recently served a. thirty day s.-n-tence retidere j by Judsf? A nd-rson of the Federal c.urt in Indianapolis, and has also served time in the Jefferson ville reformatory. He wa committed to Jail to serve oJt the fine and posts which will take a year and -i day to c o rr. p ! e ! ' RED GREATPEDSPERITy Steel Co. Head at Banquet Is Very Optimistic About the Next Four Years. PtTTSRI." ri'5. Pa.. Jan. . An era of preat prosperit y tor Aiverica. during- the -next five years was predicted tonisrht l-i y K. H. lary, chairman of the I'nited States S'.e, or;iov,it;on hoard of directors, here attending the annual dinner of off ieial end employ es of the Carn-:.Rie company. "There will be readjustments in prices and waees. too, eventually," Mr. Gi-y 8a id, "but th readjustments I in wages will come slowly and in such a way that labor will retOKnize their J Jiisliee. If employers are fair ti la j bor f have no doubt labor will re j ciproca te." GARY LIBRARY STAFF AT CAPITAL Ti-e Gary library riaff and hoard of trustees are attending the joint coni n. ltt.ee meetintr of the two bodies at Indianapolis today and Tuesday. The Gary delegate? at the confer ence ore: Attorney Ora Vildermuth, ICichard Hotchkiss, Misse Orplia Pet ers, Mildred fjottlieb. Anna Gibson, and Mabel Tinkham. It was expecUod that I J. Bailey, now head of th" American Library As sociation would be one of the leading speakers but he was unable to he in attendance. Mr. Pailey was the li brarian of the Gary library formerly. There will be various round table discussions, one of which will be for the benefits of staff meetinp-.-. ATTENDING CONTRACTORS' CONVENTION The j.eiond annual meeting of the Associated Puildinp; Contractors will he held at Ind .-rapo'iis, Ind., January 7th and Sth. diaries H. Maioney left for Indi anapolis today. He was sent by the' Gary Fuildin.sr -nj Trades exchange as its representative. M. T.. Maxon of Gary, i. third vice president of the state oiKar.ization. which is affiliated with the national association. He was out cf the city and unab'e to .attend the convent on t z c - - t -i? - v. i- (t 1 OF TAFT CONVENTION V 4 v' 4 V.. ". - V,f 'T '.V I V.e MEMBERSHIP GAMP BEGUN TODAY liveryf hing- is ;efl set for the member ship and support campaign of the East "hirafro ,-ind Inch ana Harbor Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Cha?e. of the, City De velopment i:ur;iu of ChicaRo. is suprr-int-'ndinp the canvas. Forty men have sisned up so far to help carry on the wc rk of soliciting members. These men will start at 9 o'clock Tuesday morn ing and work until 12 o'clock nooi each day for the next three days. The workers on the west side of the city will meet and start from the cham ber of commerce rooms; those working in the Harbor will meet and start from the of-Ve of the president. W. J. Mur ray. The severs! workers will assem ble for luncheon and to make daily re ports at the Phillips hotel each of thes ;a s. This orpanizat:on is highly deserving of the support it peeks. The history of wonderful city development wherever it has occurred within our country or een in th old world is one and the "atne w ith the H'-tory of the achieve rnetit of a calimber of commerce or other commercial orjranlzat ion in each of those cities. LULL IN E. CHICAGO AND INDIANA HARBOR A call to each of the police stations in Cast Chicago murninjc shows an unusual fiiiet in the Twin Cities. To morrow is the Orthodox Christmas, cel ebrated by the Serbians and Rouman ians. The approaching festiities may lieven matters up a bit. The only report on the police docket was made Saturday by Julius Nassau, manaser of the Columbia theater, that this theater was broken into sometime -'rid:;.y night or Saturday nwirnin- The intruders secured about $20 in small change and nvt eon tent with their find ing.;, proceeded to destroy several valu able films. Jhrrauoe was had by key through the front doors. The police are workinp: on Hie case. Have you your W. S. S. quota? DJHLY HEALTH TALKS A WORD A30TJT THE KIDNEYS BY" DOCTOR WATSON1. People are easily frightened when ihcythink soniethir.p is the matter with their lungs or heart, and well they may be; but few people understand the dappers or diseased kidneys. These or gans have a duty of vital importance to perform, and if they are diseased, there is no telling how or when the symp toms may appear. The kidneys are Illters. ami when they are healthy they remove the poisons from the blood and purify it. When the kidneys arc (Ms eased, tho poisons are spread every where, and 011 of these poisons is uric acid. The uric acid is carried all through the system and deposited in various places, in the form of urate salts in the feet, ankles, wrists and back often formins bap:: under the eyes. Sometimes the resulting: trouble is called rheumatism, lurnbapo. sciatica and backache. Finally, conic stone in the bladder, diabetes and Prlfrht's dis ease. Dr. Pierce, of P.uffalo. N. Y.. in recent years, discovered that a certain com bination of remedies would dissolve uric acid (unite salts) in the system. He found this combination to be harmless, so that he made it up in tablets, of double strength, and called them Anuric Tablets. They dissolve uric acid in the human system as hot coffee dis solves susar. If you have uric acid troubles, don't delay in taking Anuric Tablets, which can be secured in the druyr ston-r. You can write Dr. Pierce, too, and he will tell you what to eat and how to live so that more uric acid will not form in your system. Dr. Pierce will not charjre for this adce. Adv. 9 t . ; ,v , j. : . 1 A BRIGHT SPOT IN THE DAY'S NEWS Dr. George S. Beresford, o Owensville, Ind., was elected township trustee at the Novem ber election. The days rolled past until it was time for the doctor to take office. But when the day came for him to be sworn into office, he was too busy for the function. Most everyone had the "flu" and he was so busy giving them quinine and aspirin and he didn't have time to qualify for office. So Warwick Mack, whose term as trustee had expired, stuck on the job and will hold it down until the doctor finds time to get away from his patients to take the oath of office. Dl WAY TO FRANCE Great Enthusiasm Is Mani fested at Genoa and Mi lan Today. KV JOHN EDWIN NF.VIN KNROCTE WITH PRKSIPKNT WIL SON VIA TURIN AND PARIS. Jan. 0 President Wilson concluded his his toric Italian trip today with an ad dress at Turin end will arrive In Paris for a resumption of informal peace conferences on Tuesday mornini?. The. receptions everywhere given the American executive in Italy compare with the warm and cordial Kreet'ngs of Paris. Manchester and London. Th enthusiasm of the crowds at Genoa and Milan reached an extreme pitch. Pres. dent Wilson continues to em phasiie the affectionate relations be tween th I'nited States and Italy which brings a cordial response every There. He is reiterating that the set t'ement of the war must be an agree ment among free peoples. Both President and Mrs. Wilson are delighted w-ith ther Italian trip and both ore bearing up well under the strain of constant traveling and the continuous round of ceremonies. It Is now believed that the presi dent's visit to the devastated regions of France and Pelgium will be post poned until after the more important peace conversations that will be com menced is soon at Mr. Wilson reaches Paris. DEATH WAS ENTIRELY UNEXPECTED (Continued from page one.) less but did not wake. Death was ap parently painless. When the doctor came he diagnosed the case of embolism, or the pat'lng of a blood-clot In the heart from a broken vein. Col. Roosevelt felt so well on Satur day that he did considerable work. The colonel seemed to be feeling better than at any time for a week and planned to do more work today. Was TTj Ob Sunday. On Sunday Col. Roosevelt was up and about as usual. Among the first members of the fami ly to arrive at Sagamore Hill during the morning were Mrs. Douglas Robin son, a sister of the late Col. Roosevelt. Theodore Iouglas Roblnron. a nephew, and W". F.mlen Roosevelt, a brother. They were followed by Miss Strieker. Joseph Bishop and Klon Maker, treas urer of the old progressive party. Shortly after his arrival Kmlen Roose velt stated that the funeral would be private and that the first services would be held at Sagamore Hill, after which the body would be taken to Christ Kpiscopal church in Oyster Hay. Inter ment will be niade In Young's Memorial cemetery where the colonel and Mrs. Roosevelt purchased a plot shortly af ter they returned from the white house to make their home here. Where Sons Are. , Maj. Theodore Roosevelt is with the American army of occupation in Ger many. Cnpt. Kermit Roosevelt, another son, is with the American forces in France. Mrs. Roosevelt bore up wonderfully under the shock. Although her grief was deep and profound she did not col lapse nor become hysterical. Dr. G. W. I'aller, of Oyster Hay, who had been attending Col. Roosevelt, gave this version of his death. Up to about four o'clock Col. Roose velt had been sleeping soundly and breathing regularly. Just after 4 o'clock the servant, who. was sitting at the foot of the bed, noticed that the breathing was apparently stopped. He touched the colonel on the shoulder but there was no response. Instantly the nurse was called, and it was found that death had already set in. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our thanks and appreciation to the Gary Tin Plate Com pany and their employes, friends, neigh bors and relatives for their kindness, sympathy, and flowers, in the loss of our wife and mother, Mayme Fceney Stoltz, and for the cars so kindly donated. FRANK STOLTZ AND FAMILY. 1-6-1 Merrillville. Ind. NOTICE. The annual meeting of the members of the First Congregational church. East Chicago, will be held at the church Wednesday evening. 7:30 , Jan. 15. 1919. for the election of trustees and the transaction of such other business as may regularly come before the meet ing. H. rr. PETERSON, Clerk. VERY LATEST ROOSEVELT BULLETINS TAFT IS SHOCKED. (Bf International News Service.) HAItr;l.SlU'KG. PA.. .Tan. 6 "Of course I was dreadfully shocked when 1 learned of the death of Col. Roosevelt." said former President William H. Taft here this afteroon. "I saw him in the hospital seeral weeks hko and he seem ed to have his old-time vigorous per sonality, and looked as strong-arid as 1 ;nulf ns always. I mourn his loss as a ( personal one and greatly regret it for tne country, 111s patriotism every per son has followed, of course. I am very, ery sorrv." CANNON DEEPLY mVvED. (By International News Serrice.) WASHINGTON. Jan. 6. Representa- . 1 i c "I'ncle Joe" Cannon, who shares honors with Col. Rosevclt, as being one of the most picturesque men on the , stage of American public life, took the news of the death of his old friend and party associate, "hard" today. "L'ncle Joe" was entering the capitol. i where in years gone by, he swung 'so j much power as "Czar" of the house. A i newspaper man stopped him and told of ; the death of Roosevelt. "Uncle Joo" j bowed his head and there was a long I pause, lie was csked if the house would J adjourn. j "I don't know what we will do," mut ( tercd "Uncle Joe" in a quivering voice, I his head still bowed. Then he hurried , away into the interior of the capital. I DOCTORS ISSUE STATEMENT. (By International News Service.) OTSTF.R HAY, N". T., Jan. 6 The three physicians who attended Theodore Roosevelt this afternoon issued the following- statement: I "Col. Roosevelt has been suffering j from an attack of inflammatory rhcuma ' tism for about two months. His pro j gress has been entirely satisfactory and I his condition had not given cause for j special concern. On Sunday he was in j good spirits and spent the evening with j his family dictating letters. He retired 'at 11 p. m. and about 4 o'clock in the , morning his man, who was in an ad- Joining room noticed that while sleeping ' quietly. Col. Roosevelt's breathing was 'growing very shallow. He died at 5:05 ' a. m., without waking from what seem i ed to be a natural sleep. The cause of death was embolus. I (Signed) "DR. G. W. FALKER, "DR. JOHN II. RICHARDS. ! "DR. JOHN" A. HART WELL." REFUSE TO PLACE MONEY WITH WILSON (International News Serrice.) WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. Although re poarting favorably to the house the pres ident' proposal for the use of $100, 000.000 of American money for feeding European peoples outside of Germany, the house appropriations committee this afternoon refused to place the money In the president's hands to be used at his discretion without any time or other limitation, as suggpected by Secretary of the Treasury Glass. Considerable discussion ensued as to the wisdom of the proposed expenditure of such a large sum for the purpose the president designated, but it was finally agreed that the United was bound to furnished foodstuffs to her allies In peace as well as in war. BATTLESHIP BRINGS HOME SOLDIER BOYS (International News Serrice.) N V. W YORK. Jan. 6. The United States battleship North Carolina, the first of Uncle Sam's man-of-wars to bring some soldiers, docked at Hobokrn today. She brought over 1.333 enlisted men and sixty-four officers including 5?0 marines, heroes of Chateu Thierry. Soissons and St. Mihiel. There was also a contingent of the 49th aero squadron and ll"th ammunition corps on board. "When the North Carolina was warped to her pier amid the strains of "Home. Sweet Home." and "My Old Kentucky Home." women police reserves tossed cigarettes and chocolates to the soldiers who thronged the battleship's rails. Nearly every marine on the grey fight ing ship wore at least one wound stripe. They blonged to the fifth and sixth ma rine regiments which have been cited by the French and awarded the Croix de Guerre and the S. O. BANK CALL IS ISSUED. (By International News Serrice.) A call for a bank statement as of Tuesdav, December 31. was Issued to day by the comptroller of the Cur- renoy I HOW THIS NERVOUS WOMAN GOT WELL Told by Herself. ' Her Sin cerity Should Con vince Others. Christopher, II!. "For four years I suffered from irrerrularities, weakness, nervousness, and was in a run down condition. Two of our best doctors failed to do me. any good. I heard so much about what LydiaE.Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound had dene for others, I tried it and was cured. I am no longer ner vous, am regular, and in excellent FA'?. If. Kv-KliWl I ft' wis 7 i: V ' health. I believe the Compound will cure any female trouble." Mrs. Alice IIfxleh, Christopher, 111. Nervousness 3 often & eymntom of weakness or some functional derange ment, which may be overcome by this famous root and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, as thousands of women hare found by experience. If complications exist, write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., for suggestions in regard to your ailment. The result of its long experience is at voitr serrice. "Boy Scont Column COUNCIL. CALLED. LeGrand T. Meyer, president of the Local Council of Hoy Scouts of Amer ica, has called a special meeting of the Council to meet in Superior court roonj No. 2. Friday evening at 8. This meeting is made necessary by the action of the lat Council meeting which left the matter of permanent quarters, etc.. with the executive com mittee to be referred back to the Council. As the quarters in Liberty Hall were no longer heated it has been necessary to move and we are at present located in rooms 108 of the First National liar.k building. t'MFOHM ORI)KH. Tenderfoot and others wishing to purchase a un'iform or parts must se cure an order signed by their Scout master and bring same for the sig nature of the Executive before pur chasing. In cae one Scout wishes to sell a uniform to another the one buy ing must secure an order as in the case of a new uniform. i.l Miors r;oMPss. The new I'athflinder Luminous Com pass will soon be on sale at the of fice. It is made from sol d brass and double nlckle-plated. The compass can be attached to the clothing or equipment and is visible at night, as the r.eedle is of the "ra diollte" type. Scouts must have a working knowledge of the compass for the Second class tests, and this lit tle instrument at only 16 cents makes il easy to prepare forthe tests. O I T M A S T K It 9' . TTT TI O ' . Monday night. January 6th. there will be a very important meeting for Scoutmasters and Assistants held at the Central school at 7:45. All Scout leaders are urged to be present. It is manifestly unjust to the boys for their leaders to neglect securing the latest information available regarding the work. This meeting will start promptly and will not continue beyond 9 p. m. Copiecs of the bian".; to be used by the Troop Inspectors will be dis tributed and discussed. The program for the Anniversary Scouting;, Feb. 8th will be taken up. The new as sistant deputy commissioner will be introduced and plans laid for the ade quate visiting and assisting of all troops needing help. SCO I' TM A ST EH ILL.. Scoutmaster Kiser of the Wallace Troop is ill but we trust that he will be with us soon. SCOI TS MOVE. The Scout office has moved from Liberty Hall to Room 10S, First Na tional Bank building. All persons de siring to see the Executive should call there between 2 and 5:30 p. m. This office has been rented as a permanent headquarters and will prove a pleasant home for our office. Cms MEET. The Wolf Cubs held a successful meeting Saturday afternoon. Twenty Cubs were present. The following of ficers hae been apopinted: Lyle Collett, Head Sixter. Howard Noonan, First Sixter . Vaughn Parry, Second Sixter. Arthur Williams. Third Sixter. The following boys o'.ned Isadora Solomon, Harry Cohen. Carl Domke. Walter Edw. t. John, Wilmer Mon berg, Harold Klrchhelmer, Leo Levin, and Paul School. The Pack will meet again next Sat urday at the Sentral school at 1 p. m. Boys from 9 to 11 years may o!n. EXECUTIVE TO CONFERENCE. The Scout office will not be open on Tuesday, Jan. 7. as the Executive will attend the district conference at Chi cago on that day. SCOITS TO REGISTER. Hereafter all Scouts will sign the Register when entering the meeting place of their troops. Register books will be furnished by the Executive and kept In possession of the Scout master or his Assistant. Tiiese boosk will be rented to the office from time to time for inspection. 1 GARY POLICE MAKE 341 ARRESTS IN DECEMBER According to the monthly report of Chief of Police. Forbis for the month of December, 1918, arrests to the num ber o 341, were made. Of this number 96 were for drunkenness. 65 for vio lating the state liquor law, 40 for gambling. 16 ftr violation of the city ordinance, and 17 for assault and bat tery and the balance of the 341 were for lesser offenses. One hundred and ninety-three fines were paid; 21 fines to Joll, 15 held to the superior court, 50 were released, 2S nolle prossed. 9 appeals were taken and there are 24 cases pending. Fines and costs to the amount of $4,888 were paid. The number of meals served was 963 and 46 were given lodging; pairoi wa8on inaue ojy runs s- gregatlng 2.181 miles. Of the number arrested there were 312 males. 29 fe males, 277 married, 164 single, 294 whites and 47 colored. SIX GARY FAMILIES DRIVEN OUT BY BLAZE Saturday afternoon the Hoover fiats at 601 Marylanad street, Gary, were threatened with destruction with fire which did considerable damage. Six families were driven out in the bitter cold. Mrs. E. E. Barker, resi dent of a lower fiat, had to be carried to safety. WEST HAMMOND, IXT,. 630 WEST ST ATX STREET. WHOLESALE ISO RETAIL. We have on hand for Immediate delivery Best Grades of Coal. Will deliver any size order. Call us up. Trompt servica J. W. Jarnowski, Prop OXO-GAS OIL BURNERS have no wick, but do develop a clean blue flame pas, with no smoke or soot. Burners made in sizes to fit all heating and cooking stoves, also one for heating plants of ten to twelve room capacity. Call and sec burners demonstrated at 122 Siblev st., opposite Monon depot. OIL GAS HEAT & LIGHT CO. Hammond, Ind. SPARTAGIDES LEAD RIOTS (By International News Serrice.) LONDON, Jan. 6. Riots led by the Spartacides were reported to Berlin from all parts of Germany, the Rerlii correspondent of (he Daily Mall telr graphed today. In Hamburg soidiers supporting l h government turned machine-guns up-je the rioters. Nine persons were wounded in fihi ing at Munich. Rioters began looting in Berlin. The Exchange Telegraph's correspond ent at Copnehagen learns that the Spa: tacides in Germany have received la-a-sums from the Russian Bolsheviks to finance the movement In Germany. M .r. than 1.000.000 marks have been con tributed for arms and ammunition 1 , Berlin. Eichorn. former Berlin chief of poi.. . is refusing to accept dismissal, the d ,. patch added. Deputy Kautzky, a member of ih German reichstag, was reported in ar other dispatch as saying that H-:n Liebknecht admitted that Lenine. U, Bolshevik premier in Russia, had prom ised the Spartacus group food for thro hundred thousand soldiers for a con; mon fight against capitalism. GARAGE BURNS, AUTO DESTROYED. A new Moline-Knight limousine v. a totally destroyed Saturday night when the garage in the rear of the honi". o" Frank Wachewicfi, 780 Stale Line .; burned down Mr. Wachewicg, vh. is an insurance man, purchased ti:--auto six weeks ago at a cost of t3.;ii and it was covered by insurance ; r, the sum of $2,000. The damage to v, garage will reach 1250. PEACE CONFERENCE MAY BE DELAYED (By International News Serrice.) PARIS, Jan. 6. The opening of ih preliminary peace conference may be delayed until Jan. 20. it was learned au thoritatively today. Belief was expressed at the foreign office that the British and Servian dele gations will arrive by Sunday. The final "conversations" preceding the actual preliminary conferences ma., begin Saturday. The French press now notes that President Wilson, while in Italy, em phaslzed at every opportunity the league of nations idea. The Temps, which ha been lukewarm towards the idea, no,, indicates a difference in attitude. VON MACKENSEN IS ARRESTED (By International News Serrice.) LONDON, Jan. 6. Field Marshal oti Mackcnscn, former commander of the German army in Roumania, and yho was recently reported to have been ar rested in Hungary, has been taken to Salonika on a, special train under a strong guard of French troops, said an Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Copenhagen today. Mackensen strong ly protested against his removal. POPE BENEDICT IS ANXIOUS (By International News Serrice.) PARIS. Jan. 6. It is learned from a good source, says L'Information today, that Pope Benedict asked President Wilson to support the effort of the Vatican to have a representative at the peaceconference. President Wilson is said to have responded that only repre sentatives of the belligerents will be present to defend their rights and in terests. The paper adds, however, that the churches probably will be consu'teti on some questions. ATTENTION. Mr. Joseph Guss has just returned from Camp Taylor and invites all hir friends to meet him at his Tailor Shop. 36 State St., Hammond. Adv. 1-4-5 Help the government to pay its debts by buying War Saving Stamps. Th WGRdsrfid Call When Baby Comes Ukm tie Blast of Heareoly Trumpet When Call of Motherhood Is FolL iw-i 1 it:T Tt.ff M,? .f r Of all the mjst Tttal times In a womarrn life the coming ct baby It fraught with th (rrealeet mesn.r.y. Cere should be exercised noulc 1 nae to insure tact LLo cri;s is nasaed in sefetv Apprehension is aroidca by the tlmeir iwe cf Mother's Friend, a preparation o" penetrating oils and medicinal Ingredients, which renders the rocsclea, cords, tendons and ligaments pliable, sad tfcus tension i STolded. The usual nervousness, nsoses. bear-ins-down and stretching pains are coun teracted and tbe period Is one of cairn re pose. The broad. Cat abdominal muscle reiax with cete, and vhea baby comes the time at tbe crisis ij less and pain and danger Is voided. Thousands of worsen for "half a eentnry hare used this penetrating; external applica tion, prepared especially for expectant moth ers, and every woman awaiting tbe crisis should give nature a helping band. Write the Eradfletd Heju.ator Company. Dept. F, Lamir Bulldin, Atlanta, Georgia. for their MtOwrbood Book, of great ruler to all wtxneo, and obtain a bottle of Mother's Friend fror.i tue druggist and be arto its appiicaton regularly night and morning. EtGIDIirCI!: PHONX 1541 TAXSSl PHONE 274.