Newspaper Page Text
omm it, raw
WOMAN SETS DIZZY PACE IN SENATE RACE Ruth Hanna McCormick Is Conceded Even Chance in Illinois With Deneen. ‘ >'<f Pcrippt-lf oiT'irrl \ excevnvcr Allien''? CHICAGO, March 17.—Senator Charles S. Deneen, fighting for a second term, will come to Chicago this week for a smashing windup in rhe toughest fight of his twenty five-year political career. Mrs. Ruth Hanna McCormick, his opponent, who since January has appeared at least once in each of Illinois’ 102 counties, returned from Washington Saturday to launch her last big push in Deneen's home town. Whatever the outcome of the pri mary, Mrs. McCormick already has won a lasting distinction in the con test. For four months she has set the pace for one of the ablest and most . droit political managers and one of the most energetic campaign ers in the senate. Matching her less than 130 pounds against the robust physique of a man who fought his way up from the precincts under all the rough and tumble Chicago rules in the days when political leadership went to those who could command it, the daughter of Mark Hanna is con ceded to have brought the campaign up to Chicago wit* a fifty-fifty chance to win. Down state admittedly is No- Man’s land. The nomination will be won in Chicago during the next three weeks. If Mrs. McCormick can make her tired thin voice heard above the din of the political tom toms, she will have the city vote, on the alliance between crime and poli tics In Cook county. Her first speech in Chicago was a consideration of the life and works of Diamond Joe Esposito, in cluding his funeral. “It would be idle to contend that Chicago has been redeemed,” said Mrs. McCormick in recalling the county campaign of 1928, when Judge John A. Swanson won the state’s attorney’s office with De neen's support. The campaign cry had been, “Re deem Chicago.” A week before elec lion both Deneen’s and Swanson’s home were bombed in the night. "Since that election,” said Mrs. McCormick, ‘‘gang murders have continued and the killers have en joyed the same immunity from pun ishment which was theirs before the 1928 election. The use of bombs by racketeers and terrorists has not diminished.” FRIGIDAIRE FIRM SOLD ( lark 8. Wheeler, Associates Buy Indiana Branch. Announcement was made today of the sale of the Indiana branch of the Tigidaire Corporation to Clark S. Wheeler and a group of asso ciates. The new management took charge today of the firm's headquarters, 931 North Meridian street. The business formerly was owned and operated by the Frigidaire Cor poration of Dayton. O. (olds embarrassing sniffles f , w 4 sneezes era soon gone I and relief and comfort quick- J I ty return when yon take ' Grove - * Tjaxative BROMO QUININE Tablets. Used by million* for two N. fenerations. A true test. Grove’s drtxw**** Laxative BROMO QUININE Tablets Sttccensful Since 1889 Take Your Medicine With You! Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound is now pre pared in convenient, palatable, chocolate coated tablets packed in small bottles. Each bottle contains 70 tablets or 35 doses. Our Vegetable Compound has the written endorsement of half a million women. During the three trying periods of ma turity, maternity and middle age, it proves its worth. 98 out of 100 report benefit after tak ing it. T7ieso tablets are just as effec tive as the liquid. Ltfdia E. Pinkham's VegetaWeOmipouiHl Times Radio Dial Twisters VVFBM (1230) Indianapolis (lnJUnnwfu Power an* Llrbt CotnoanTi MONDAY P M. 5 OO -Indiana university radio extension canine. s:3o—rtul Tremaine's orchestra (CBS). 6 00—Veterans' bureau news. 6 95—Taik bv Captain Kiiroy Harris. 6 25—World Book Man. 6 30—Voices from Filmland <CBS). 7 00—Henry-George (CBS'. 7 30—Ceco Couriers (CBS>. 8 r,n—Old Trails. B:3o—Hv-Red Boys. 8 45—Leaders of Industry. 8.50 Newsca sting. o:oo— Burns Panatcla program 'CBSi. 9:3o—Gold Strand group (CBS'. 10 00-Columbians (CBSi in 30—Paramount orches ra (CBS). 11 00—Time, weather report. 11:01—The Columnist 11 15—Request organ program. VVKBF (1400) Indianapolis (Indlanaoolis Broadcasting. Inc.l MONDAY P M. 3:4s—Lvric theater review. 4 45—News flashes. s:ls—Town topics. 7 00—Silent. 8 30—Citv market hour. 9 .30—Jack Carr s home tqwners. 10 30— Hugh Mason's pirate svneopators. 11 OO Dance marathon. 11:30—Sign off. DISTANT STATIONS MONDAY —7 F. M Columbia—Henrv and George to WFBM. NBC System—Voice of Firestone to WEAF, W’TTC,, WWJ, WGY, KYW, WSAI, WHAS. W3M. WSB. WTAM. WGN < 720(. Chicago—Floorwalker. WLS (870), Chicago—Water Witch time. —1:30 P. M.— NBC System—A. P. Gypsies to WEAF, WGY. WWJ, WSAI. WGN. WTAM. NBC Svstem Ipana Troubadors to WJZ, WHAS, W.JR. WLW. KDKA, KYW. WSB. Columbia—Ccco Couriers to WFBM. WLS (870). Chicago—Shades of Erin. —8 P. M.— Columbia—Magazine hour to WABC, WMAQ. WBBM (7701, Chic age,—Reliance program. NBC System—Fiorito's Maytag orchestra to WJZ KDKA, WJR. WLS (870), Chicago—WLS Fun Court. —8 :.3rt P. M.— KTHS (10401, Hot Springs—Fiddle Five; Klein's orchestra. Columbia An Evening In Paris to WFBM. WBBM (770i. Chicago—Gerolsteiner hour. WENR (870), Chicago—Farmer Rusk’s players. NBC Svstem—Motors partv to WEAF. WTTC. WGY, WTAM. WWJ, WGN. WSB, WHAS WSM. NBC System—Real Folks to WJZ, KDKA. KYW. WLW, WJR. —9 P. M.— Columbia—Burns program-Lombardo’s to WFBM. WBBM (770), Chicago—Weem’ orchestra: news drama. NBC System—Anglo Persians to WEAF, WGY. WWJ. WSAI. WENR (370), Chicago—Smith family. WGN (720). Chicago—University program. NBC Svstem —Strom berg-Carlson-Roches ter Civic Svrophonv to WJZ, KDKA, WJR. KYW. WHAS. WSM. WENR (870), Chicago—Musical Olio. —9:30 P. M.— Columbia —Gold Strand group to WFBM. NBC System—String and bows to WEAF, WWJ. NBC Svstem—Empire builders to WJZ, KDKA. WJR. KYW. WLW. WSM (650). Nashville- Musical program. WSB (740). Atlanta—SSS hour. —9:45 P. M.— WBBM (770). Chicago—Huntley’s orches tra. —lO P. M.— KYW G 020). Chicago—Book Man; news; Herbuveaux orchestra. NBC System-—Cummin's orchestra to WEAF. WWJ. WGY. W r ENR (870), Chicago—Mike and Herman. WGN (720). Chicago—Tomorrow’s Tribune; entertainers. NBC System—Slumber music to WJZ, KDKA. WIBO, WBT. W’MAQ (670). Chicago—Dan and Sylvia; pianist. WSM (650) Nashville—Novelty players. WSB (740), Atlanta—Shaler program. WJR (750), Detroit—News: Owen Bros. —10:15 P. M.— WMAQ (670), Chicago—Style hour. —10:30 P. M.— KDKA (980), Pittsburgh—Gerun's orches tra. Columbia—lngraham’s orchestra to WFBM. WGN (720). Chicago—Goldkette's orches tra; Nighthawks. WIBO (560). Chicago—Dance music. WJR (750). Detroit —Slumber music. WTAM (1070), Cleveland—Dance music. NBC System—Amos ’n' Andy to KYW, WMAQ. WHAS. WSB WPG (1100), Atlantic City—Casino orches tra. —10:45 P. M.— KYW (1020), Chicago—Dance program. WDAF (610), Kansas City—Dance music. NBC System—Prohibition Poll to WENR, WSM, WSB, WHAS. WBAP (800), Ft. Worth—Blackstone or chestra. WMAQ (670), Chicago—Concert orchestra. —ll P. M.— WCCO (810), Minneapolis-St. Paul— Long’s orchestra. KSTP '1450), St. Paul—Vaudeville hour. WENR (870), Chicago—Air vaudeville. NBC System—Russo's orchestra to WEAF, WTAM WGN (720), Chicago—Dream Ship; Gold kette’s orchestra. WJR (750), Detroit—Old Timers; McGay’s orchestra. WLW (700). Cincinnati—Gibson orchestra* Cino singers. WMAQ (670), Chicago—Dance music (three hours). WSB (740), Atlanta—Concert. —11:30 P. M.— WABC i860). Npw York—Organ. WBAP (800 1, Ft. Worth—Majestic the ater. —11:43 P. M WDAF (610), Kansas Citv—Nigh thawk iroltc. Ladies’ Smart New Spring va 5 Charming in their original distinctive new- ||||p|®Bfefe <MjL hr ness, crepes, georgettes, cantons, chiffons, * prints, sport silks. Extra special at r Only 4Sc DOWN! JF siL | Wm Spring mmm COATS spring suits ISHBL 'sg ,0% jJand. OVERCOATS j 2= afljPn* $1 DOWN; iyUc/l -00Pomn/ Men’s aiMfraiiiiflMnrM'iiMi ki ° z ail SkL* ail ■ll* f UL*l4 \* FR Pressed k> i_ lljlMMm FREE! . \ > gu A:?. *• ’: i 0% ' /■ ' ' ' - ' i -i |§g#f V ti ;-v i x ggp:?; . The very latest pose of Jessica Dragonette, dainty young star of the Cities Service program over a nation-wide National Broadcast ing Company hookup. Miss Dra gonette is shown in one of the musical comedy roles she inter preted on the stage before com ing to radio. —l2 M.— CNRV (1030), Vancouver —Studio pro gram. KSTP (1460). St. Paul—Milkmen’s Club. WBBM (770). ' Chicago—Dance orchestras ione and one-half hours). WLW (700) Cincinnati MONDAY F. M. 4:oo—Tea Time trio. 4:3o—Livestock reports. 4:4o—Musicale. 4:45—01d Nick. 5:00 Cast of ‘‘The Fortune Teller.” s:3o—Benrus time announcement. s:3o—Dvnacoil Diners. s:s9—Hy Grade weather forecast. 6:oo—Employment stabilization talk. 6:ls—Tony’s Scrap Book. 6:30 —Vapex program, Dr. Pratt and Dr. Sherman (WMAQ). 7:oo—Duro Automatics. 7:3o—lpana Troubadors. B:oo—Nisley Dream Shop. B:3o—Real Folks (NBC). 9:oo—Estate weather man. 9:oo—Hamilton Tailoring Club. 9:3o—Empire Builders (NBC I . 10:00—Benrus time announcement. 10:00—Michael Hauer's orchestra. 10:30—Heermann trio with Melville Ray. 11:00—Hotel Gibson orchestra. 11:30—Cino Singers. A. M. 12:00—Thirteenth Hour Insomniacs. I:oo—Benrus time announcement; sign off. Daylight Hits WFBM (1230) Indianapolis t Indianapolis Power and Light Companv) TUESDAY A. M. 7:oo—Pep Unlimited Club. 9:oo—Dramatic and literary interpreta tion. 10:00—Ida Bailey Allen (CBS). 10:30—-Aunt Sammy hour. 11:00—Jim and Wait. 11:15 to 12:00—Silent. 12:00 Noon—Farm community hour net work (CBSI. P. M. I:oo—Farm topics. I:ls—The Aztecs (CBS). 1 30—American School of the Air (CBS). 2:oo—CdTuinbia ensemble (CBS!. 2:3o—For your information (CBS). 3:oo—Studio orchestra. VVKBF (1400) Indianapolis (Indianapolis Broadcasting. Inc.) TUESDAY A. M. 6:4s—Church federation morning worship. 7:oo—Talk O’ Town. B:4s—Stewart’s Radio. Inc. 9:oo—Women's program. 9:ls—Walter W. Miller Company program. 9:2s—Morison’s style talk. 9:3s—Hoosier Coffee Company. 9:45 —Standard Nut Margarine cooking chat. 10:00—Ponial Maxes Pomalay. 10:15—Indiana university extension. 10:30 —Market reports. 10:35—Organ recital. 11:05—L. S. Avres downstairs store. 11:15—The Girl Friends Three. 11:45—Sue Carolyn. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES P. M. 12:15—Farm advisor. 12:30—Prince All. 12:45—Mid-day record*. I:oo—Walter Hickman’* Indianapolis Time* theatrical review. I:3o—Market reports. I:3s—The voice of the lobster, continued story. 2:oo—Matinee harmonists. 2:3o—Silent. 3:30—Rhvthm King. DISTANT STATIONS TUESDAY A M. _ „ 9:oo—Columbia Network— lda Bailey Allen. , 9:45 NBC System (WEAF) Betty Crocker. 10:00 NBC Svstem (WJZl—Cooking school to WGN. WLW. 10:15—NBC Svstem (WEAF) Household Institute. 11 : 45 —NBC Svstem (Central)—Farm and Home hour. P. M. 12:00—Columbia Network—Farm program. I:3o—Columbia Network—School of the Air. 3:oo—Columbia Network—U. S. Army band. 3.30—N8C System (WEAF) Auction bridge game. WLW (700) Cincinnati TUESDAY A. M. 5:30 —Top o’ the Mornln . 6:3o—Organ program. 7:oo—Exercise program. 7:3o—Morning devotion conducted by Dad Kershner of Y. M. C. A. B:oo—Aunt Jemima Man (NBC‘. 8:15 —Crosley Woman’s hour, with mu sicale (cooking chat., poems, house hold hints ana Instructive talks). 9:oo—Organ program. 9:15—Brltol-Meyers program (NBC>. 9:3o—Livestock reports. 9:4o—Record review. 10:00—Forecast cooking school (NBC). 10:30 —Lamb menus (NBC). 10:45—Weather and river reports. 10:55 —'Time signals. 11:09—Organ concert. 11:30—Hotel Gibson orchestra. 11:50—Livestock reports. P. M. „ 12:00—National Farm and Home hour (NBC). 12:30—'Town and Country. 12:45—Andy Mansfield. 1:00—School of the Air. 2:oo—Matinee Players. 2:4s—Woman’s Radio Club. 3:oo—Maids of Melody. 3:ls—Songs by Charlie Dameron. 3:30— Broadway Melodies. * 4:oo—Five o'clock Hawaiians. DRAMATIC CLUB TO PRESENT MYSTERY Miss Lucille Chaffee Plays Part in Church Production. “The House of a Thousand Thrills,” a mystery play, will be given by the Dramatic Club of the Tabernacle Pres byterian church, March 18 and 19. Miss Lucille Chaffee is one of the members of the cast. The play is the third of a series staged by the club and is directed by James B. Martin, executive secre tary of the church. Leads In the mystery drama will be played by I k V Miss Chaffee George Lehman, Mary Louise Wheeler and Elizabeth Bosier. DETOUR ON U. S. 40 Widening of Highway West of City Planned, A five-mile detour went into ef fect todkv on United States Road 40, the National road, four and one half miles east of Plainfield over an excellent county road, John J. Brown, director of the state high way department, announced. Brown said the detour is neces sary to allow removal of a number of trees from the right-of-way for widening and paving of the Na tional road from Indianapolis to just west of Bridgeport. The new pavement will make the road forty feet wide from Indian apolis to the municipal airport, and thirty feet to west of Bridgeport. SOVIET UNION HELD HISTORY'S BIGGEST TRUST United Press Speaks on Air From London, Telling of Russian Trip. Bv United Free* NEW YORK, March 17.—Soviet Russian leaders, far from being ab sorbed completely in an anti-re ligious campaign, have found time to make Russia the super-trust of all history, Ed L. Keen, vice-presi dent for Europe of the United Press, said in a radio speech broad cast Sunday from London over a National Broadcasting Company network. “The Soviet Union Is the biggest single business enterprise the world has ever known, operating as it does practically all the manufactur ing, mining, buying, selling, trans portation, banking, importing and exporting for a country comprising one-sixth of the earth’s surface,” said Keen. Keen went to Moscow, when the controversy regarding alleged perse cutions of Christians became acute, to look personally into the situation. Keen found no room to doubt the fact that religion in Russia seems dying. Atheists in Russia, he said—who include all members of the Communist party—are concen trating on “converting” to atheism the youth of the nation, and appar ently are succeeding. CHURCH WORKER DIES AT HOME Mrs. Mary Cole to Be Buried Tuesday. Funeral services for Mrs. Mary C. Cole, 78, former treasurer for the Christian Women’s Board of Mis sions, who died Sunday at her home, 215 South Ritter avenue, following an illness of several months, will be conducted at 2:30 Tuesday at the home of the daughter. Mrs. Frank T. Brown, 5855 Lowell avenue. Burial will' be in Crown’ Hill cemetery. One of the oldest active members of the Central Christian church, Mrs. Cole was born near Charles ton, Ind., in 1851 of a pioneer family. She married the late Berton W. Cole, former secretary of Butler university, in 1873. Mr. Cole died in October, 1929. MOTION PICTURES Lawrence TIBBETTj THE WORLD’S GREATEST BARITONE ■pgie n 5 In! Ha immortal HOa singing K Jli masterpiece liH Entirely in Technicolor jjjgl With llii CATHERINE DALE |b| OWEN, STAN LAUREL, OLIVER HARDY. Directed by Lionel Barrymore Music by Franz Lehar and Zjgjk Herbert Stothart. Anew personality, with a voice to ring ’round the world, he H - ri: comes to capture pic- *&fcai4Sr ture audiences as he has captured the charmed circle of the j||k || Metropolitan’s T)ia- ngßySSi mond Horseshoe. Wflat a picture is this dar- H ing. spectacular drama of a bandit lover and a ruby-lipped Princess. I Passionate! Happy! H ■■ Tuneful! It is the greatest miracle of the Talking Screen! 2 '/////l/i mm iiuiuw Fishing the Air Repeated requests for Harry Stockwell, barytone, to return to the microphone have earned for him the featured position in the program to be broadcast bv Roxy and His Gang over WSM and NBC network Mon day night at 6:30 o'clock. ana n a a Henry and George, the two minute men of the miniature drama, expect to be in Toledo Monday for their broadcast at 7 p. m. over WFBM and stations of the Columbia broadcasting system. Flo, the “hello girl.” who was called to Jamaica for the settling of her aunt's estate, will rejoin the company in the Ohio city, and some rapid-fire development of plot may be expected. a a a a a a “From Foreign Lands,” Moritz Moszkowski’s graceful tribute to the land3 that welcomed him on his triumphant concert tours, has been chosen by Hugo Mariani for his orchestra in the Voice of Firestone broad cast through WHAS, WTAM and stations of the NBC Monday night at 7 o'clock. a a a a a a A medley of Irish songs harmonized by a vocal trio, and “Mother Machree’’ to be sung by Jack Parker, tenor, will feature the Ipana Trou badours’ St. Patrick's day program £p be broadcast over WLW, WHAS and an NBC network Monday night at 7:30 o'clock. HTGH SPOTS OF MONDAY NIGHT’S PROGRAM S:OO—WLW. Cincinnati—Victor Herbert program, “Naughty Mari etta” (cast). 6:3O—NBC (WJZ)—Roxy and His Gang. Columbia—Voices from Filmland. 7:OO—NBC (WEAF)—Voice of Firestone. B:OO—WLS, Chicago—Shades of Erin, Irish jug fiddlers. B:3O—WOR, Newark—Friends of St. Patrick annual banquet NBC (WEAF)—General Motors family party. 9:30 —NBC (WJZ)—Rochestra Civic orchestra. Columbia—Burns program. Guy Lombardo's orchestra. 9:3O—NBC (WJZ)—Empire Builders. NBC (WEAF)—Strings and Bows, Godfrey Ludlow. Besides “Puttin’ on the Ritz,” Merle Johnston and his Ceco Couriers will “Strike Up the Band” with the song of that name, and “Soon,” from the same Gershwin musical production at 7:30 p. m. Monday over WFBM and stations of the Columbia broadcasting system. A further musical feature of the program will be presented when Harriet Lee, con tralto, sings “What Is This Thing Called Love,” from “Wake Up and Dream” and “Cooking a Breakfast for the One I Love” from “Be Your self.” a a a a a a Leo Sowerby’s transcription of “The Irish Washerwoman,” a merry jig dating back to the eighteenth century, strikes the keynote of the St. Patrick’s day program with the A. & P. Gypsies will present over WGN, WTAM and stations associated with the NBC Monday night at 7:30 o'clock. a a a a a a Merle Johnston will conduct his concert orchestra in Chaminade’s “L a Lisonjera” during the program of the Gold Strand Crusaders to be broadcast over WFBM and stations of the Columbia broadcast ing presented Ity Miss Vernonica Wiggins, soprano, who will sing “Ich Liebe Dieh” by Grieg, and will join talents with Fred Vettel, tenor, in a duet to he selected. City Man Dies Suddenly John Kraft, 68. of 1737 South Delaware street, died Sunday night on the front porch of his home, after a heart attack. AMUSEMENTS BEAUTY and TRAGEDY Under the Sea A Brilliant Lecture by J. E. WILLIAMSON Noted Explorer and Originator of Undersea Photography with MOTION PICTURES Depicting the wonders of the world beneath the ocean. (Farts in color) TONIGHT AT 8:15 CALEB MILLS HALL New Shortridge H. S. Boil ding Sponsored by The American Business Club for benefit of the Children’s 3luseum MOTION PICTURES FHILCO RADIO Given Away Tonight The FHILCO HIGHBOY on mez zanine .will be given to someone in audience at 9 o’clock show TONIGHT! Be there! ;£ He’s tlirilling H?inV thou sands as they’ve ne v e r wt?" rt / A been thrilled & Odette,"'"” I DOWLING I “Th* Rainbow Man’’ on Staico | (PER/ON In and on the screen in his k'BiazeOGlory* With Betty Compson—Plus Kk c^PEQWNS Indiana’s own “ton of fun” in his big Is it a sin to con jSSjjQr tlnue loving one after marrying another? iiwtk. flliim I VN sfeOtfter I tomorrow With GRANT WITHER* AmV' Octavos Roy Cohen’s stoiy KEK of o*w love in the old south: nnV x FRIDAY. “The COHENS Hn&x and KELLYS tpaSySfc. in Scotland’’ Better Than a Circus MAD MARATHON Auspices Madden Nottingham Post 318 AMERICAN LEGION The Marathon Talent of the World and PHIL MURPHY CADLE TABERNACLE And it’s a riot of fan after mldnite. Tune in WKBF cach-Nite at 11 AMUSEMENTS FREE DANCING Every Evening In New LYRIC BALLROOM LWIC Hal®® 1 ,i to no® 25c She Talks! Sings! Dances! J ALLEY' A New Daring: Dove Drama. ON THE STAGE FRANK and MILT BRITTON BROWN DERBY BAND HELENA JUSTA and CHARLIE YUONG KING TROUPE BRADLEY and EARLE Real Vodevll Entertainment. Saturday—Dolores Costello in “Second Choice.’’ ENOLSSH’S IT M VTS. WIOD. AND SAT. l in the Musical Circus : 4NIMAL CI>AOCERS | KITES, Si.oo to 54.10, Inc. Tax. WED. MAT., SI.OO to $2.50. MAT., SI.OO to $3.00. APOLLO vow PLAYING 1 J V ~ MOTION PICTURES , . .. v/a‘ .),UUii j ..And a chorus of 1,040 thundrro;. voices! Grand " --nine Circle March 28. era j K I N G jj PAGE 5 SET LAST RITES FOR DR. HOOVER Veteran City Physician Passes at Local Hospital. Funeral services for Dr. John E. Hoover. 71, Indianapolis physician for forty-five years, who died Sun day morning at the Methodist hos pital, after a three months illness, will be held at 2:30 Tuesday after noon at the home, 2958 Broadway, with burial in Crown Hill cemetery. The Rev. George Arthur Frantz, pastor of the First Presbyterian church will officiate. Dr. Hoover was a charter mem ber and founder of the Arsenal Building and Loan Association and was widely known in nineteenth century Indianapolis music circles. He was a member of the old Gentlemen’s Driving Club and known as a lover of horses. He was born in Muncie in 1858 and studied medicine in that city, under Dr John Kemper, before go ing to Indiana university school of medicine. For many years he was associated with Dr. J. H. Taylor here. Dr. Hoover was a member of the Masonic order and Knights of Pythias. He is survived by the widow, Mrs, Alice S. Hoover and a sister, Mrs. James Chace of Jacksonville, Fla. PETTY BOBS UP AGAIN Convicted Drunken Deputy Work* County as Weed Cutter. Discharged once from the county payroll following his conviction for being drunk while operating a sheriff’s car, Elmer E. Petty, former deputy sheriff and ex-Republlcan ward chairman has succeeded In drawing $54 additional In pay by cutting ditch weeds in the employ ment of Charles Mann, county highway superintendent, it was learned. He was “laid off” Saturday by Mann. FAMED KONJOLA SPEEDILY ENDS DREAD NEURITIS Whiteland Man, 75, 111 Five Years, Finds New Health Through Power of New Medicine. Surprising as it seems. Konjola, the new and different medicine, is at the peak of it’s powers in those stubborn and obstinate cases that have defied and resisted all other medicines and treatments tried. >\VWvnv.v/.w.Xi.v,V.vv • m : " *’••• • ,-S .'.j mm YIR. WILLIAM GAI.USHA Yet this is not to be wondered at, for Konjola is really thirty-two medicines skillfully blended into one. Os Konjola’s thirty-two in gredients, twenty-two are the juices ; of roots and herbs long known for their mtdicinal value. All who suffer and who would be well again, are urged to get the facts about, this medicine from the Kon jola Man at Hook’s Dependable drug store. Illinois and Washington streets, Indianapolis, where he ia daily telling the wonderful story of this amazing medicine and giving out free samples and literature. Do not expect promises, claims or empty phrases, for Konjola is a medicine |of deeds, of achievements. Life teaches no finer lesson than that it I is wise to profit by the experience i of others and there are many such, i who, to their everlasting joy, have i found relief in Konjola. A typical example of Konjola at work, is seen in the case of Mr. William Oalusha, who recently said to the Konjola Man: “I am now 75 years of age and am feeling better than I have in five years. My kidneys were in a ter rible condition and I had to rise many times during the night. This broke into my rest and I became nervous and worn out. My stomach, too, was in bad condition and gas formed causing me a lot of misery. This last fall I had neuritis so badly that I could hardly stand the pain. My shoulders ached con stantly and my knees were so stifT that I could not walk. I had been bothered with constipation for years. “I had been reading for a long time of the things Konjola was do ing for others, and I thought it might do the same for me. I had several friends and neighbors who had taken Konjola with wonderful results. This medicine made me feel like anew man and today my illness is over. My stomach con dition has cleared up and today I can eat without fear of pain from gas. My kidneys are in perfect shape now and I can sleep through the night without interruption. The aches have all gone from my limbs ana I get about as I please without effort. Constipation has passed and I am again in the best of health. I wished to give this statment so that others could be helped In the same way.” This great medicine has made a a amazing record in stubborn cases when given a fair trial. Plx to eight bottle* of Konjola are usually all that is re quired to bring health and happiness to sufferers who have been 111 for years. The Konjola Man t at Hook's De pendable Drug Store. Illinois and Wash ington streets, Indianapolis, where h* meeting th* public daily, explaining the merits of this new and different medicine. FREE SAMPLES GIVEN —Advertisement, .