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PARKER RULINGS USED BY LABOR IN JUDGE FIGHT F. OF L. Cite£ Opinions Viewed Contravening High Court’s. Kcripps-H word _\ ewe ho per Alliance WASHINGTON, April 24.—Re eling their fight against Judge ihn J. Parker, following announce ent that the White House would oress for his confirmation as asso ate justice of the supreme court, ae American Federation of Labor t:day presented to the senate judi ciary committee a record of legal opinions in labor disputes which they claimed threw over the su preme court's celebrated Hitchman ruling. Tne department of justice upheld Parker's nomination on the ground that he had followed the supreme court rule In his Red Jacket de cision of 1927. The federation has charged that Parker’s decision was more sweep ing than the Hitchman case, and also that there were many legal grounds for rejecting the 1917 rule as inapplicable in 1927. Controlled His Opinion The new brief cites half a dozen larer opinions of subordinate courts rejecting rhe "yellow dog” contract rules set down in the supreme court case, which Parker declared con trolled his opinion. In 1920 the Kentucky circuit court of appeals held in a similar case that “the general rule seems to be that organizers of labor unions may use any peaceable means not partaking of fraud to induce per sons to become members and equity will not enjoin such organizers. Sustained Twice In the case of the La France Electrical Construction and Supply Company, the Ohio supreme court declared, “the right of workmen to be employed. Irrespective of union membership, must be maintained, and legal means employed by strik ers must not be curtailed.” This rule twice was sustained in later decisions. New York's highest court held in the Exchange Bakery case in 1927, that a union “may call a strike and picket the premises of an employer with an intent of in- ; ducing him to employ only union i labor. And it may adopt either j method separately. Both are based upon a lawful purpose. Resulting' injury Is incidental and must be endured.” Again, New York’s highest court threw T out the yellow-dog contract in the Interborough Rapid Transit cases in 1928. FIREMEN TO INSPECT FOUR CITY DISTRICTS •arch for Hazards to Be Conducted Friday as ‘Clean-Up’ Feature, Fire prevention inspection, a fea ture of "clean-up and paint-up” week campaign in Indianapolis, wall be made Friday in four districts. The scheduled inspections are tn districts bounded by Prospect, Beecher, Shelby and South East streets; Prospect, Beecher, Church man and Shelby streets; Beecher, Raymond, Keystone and South East streets, and McCarty, South East and South Meridian streets and the city limits. The Flanner house is sponsoring a contest among pupils of five Negro schools for greatest improvements j in yards and a contest for cleanest j yards among families not having ; children in school. Aged Woman 111 Bv Tim-x Sneenil GREENCASTLE, Ind., April 24 Mrs. Rachael Tutewiler. 85, Indian apolis, is critically ill here at the home of her niece, Mrs. Ed Hall. Mrs. Tutewiler was stricken with paralysis while visiting Mrs. Hall. Don’t Neglect Your Kidneys! Deal Promotly with Kid ney Irregularities. IF bothered with constant back ache, bladder irritations and disturbed sleep, help your kid news with Doan's Pills. Used for more than 50 years. Endorsed the world over. Sold by dealers everywhere. . 50.000 Users Endorse Doan's: A. MoClard. Retired Merchant, MS Hobson Avenue, Hot Springs. Ark.. Mjiii "My kidneys didn't act right and my hack ached quite a spell. The use of Moan's Fills quick ly rt time of this attack.'• Philco Radio This Month We Will Allow ’25 for your old music box or battery operated radio on the purchase of • new Philco. Easy terms on the balance. Robertson-Harris Cos. tWS East Washington St. CH erry 0575 Times Radio Dial Twisters VVFBM - (1230) Indianapolis 'lndianapoll! "Power and Mrbt Company) THURSDAY P M. s:oo—lndiana university radio extension course. s:3o—Civic Repertory theater <CBBN -00—Rhvthmmakers. 6.25—W0r1d book man. 6 30—Salon group. B:4s—Know Your Indiana. 7:oo—Marott Shoemen. 7:15 Frederick Wm. Wile from Washing ton <CBBI. 7:3o—White Rose gasoline program. B:oo—True Detectives Mvsteries 'CBS!. 8:30 to 10—Silent by order Federal Radio commission. iOOO—Atop the Indiana roof. 10:30--Will Osborne's orchestra 'CBSI. 10:45—Time, weather. 10:48—The columnist. m WKBF (1400) Indianapolis (Indianapolis Broadcasting. Inc.) THURSDAY P. M. 4:oo—Continued novel reading. 4:2S—WKBF Bookshelf. 4 40—News flahses. s:lo—Town tdplcs. 6:20 —Dinner music. 6:50 Marmon Sales Branch. 7:oo—Thrift Shoe hour. 8 00—Earl’s orchestra. 8 15—Denny Dutton's band. B:3o—Peek's Diamond Jubilee. 9:3o—Crystal Pep dance orchestra. 10 00—General Motors srrenaders. 11 :00—Marathon orchestra. 11:30—Jack Tilson's Athletic Club orches tra. 12:00 M.—Sign off. DISTANT STATIONS THIRSDAT —7 P. M NBC System—Sunshine hour. Rudy Vallee to WEAF. WSM. WTAM. WHAS. WON 1 720). Chicago—Variety. WLS 'B7O I . Chicago—Comedy play. WMAQ '67C>. Chicago—Health talk Columbia—Fred’k. Wm. Wile to WTBM. —7:30 P. M.— KYW 11020). Chicago—Russo’s orchestra. Columbia—Manhattan Moods to WABC. WON '720). Chicago—Otlomatirs. SBC Svstem Fron':r andf c to WJZ. KDKA. WJR. —8 P. M.— Colur oa. - True Detective Mysteries to WFBM. NBC Sv 'em —Harbor T,ighs o WEAF. WON 1720'. Chicago-- Organ. NBC Svsem—Knox orchestra to WJZ, KDKA. WJR. WLS (8701. Chicago—WLS Bhowboat. WMAQ <6701 Chicago—Studio program. —8:30 P. M.— Columbia —Devoe Redskin* to WABC. WENR .870). Chicago—Farm program. NBC System—Melody Moments to WEAF. WWJ. WTAM. x NBC System—Maxwell melodies to WJZ. KYW. WIW. WHAS. WSM. —8:45 P. M.— WOR (710), Newark—Hey wood Broun. —9 P. 3f.— Columbia—Kodak program t 6 W'FBM. WENR .870*. Chfcago—Popular concert. NBC System—R. C. A. concert to WEAK WWJ. WSAI. WHAS. WSM. KYW. WTAM. NBC Svstem—Atwater Kent, dance orches tra to WJZ. WCKY. WJR. KDKA. WON. —9:30 P. M.— WBBM '770). Chicago—Songsters. Columbia Radio Forum to WABC. WTCRC. WGN 720.. Chicago—Chief Chibiaboos. WMAQ '67oi. Chicago—Pratt and Sherman. —lO P. M.— KYW (1020). Chicago—Book man; news; features. KDKA (980). Pittsburgh—Gerun’s orches tra. Columbia— Dream Boat to WABC, WKRC. WENR (870). Chicago—Mike and Herman. NBC System—Opera Pagliacei" to WEAF. WWJ. WTAM. WGN '72o'. Chicago-Tomorrow s Tribune: Hungry Five NBC System—Slumber music to WJZ. NBC Svstem—Conoco Adventures to KWK. WLW. KTHS. . _ , , WMAQ i670), Chicago—Dan and Sylvia; style hour. . _ , WSM (650*. Nashville —Ward Belmont mu- ; sicale. —10:15 P. M.— WENR (870). Chicago—Musical Travelogue. —10:30 P. M.— KTHS '1040). Hot Springs—Arlington or chestra. , j Columbia —Osborne’s orchestra to WFBM. WBBM (770). Chicago—Ted Weem's or chestra. . NBC Svstem—Amos ‘n’ Andy to KYW. WMAQ. WHAS. WSB. WSM. WGN >720 1. Chicago—Goldkette S orches tra: Night-hawks. —10:43 P. M KYW (1020). Chicago—Wayne King’s or- NBC S'*ter7—Prohibition Poll to WENR. WSB. WHAS. WSM. —II P. M.— WBBM '7701. Chicago—Straight’s orches tOsi. , . , WCCO 'RlO>. Mtnneapolis-St. Paui—Lon* s orchestra. Jt _ WENR '37o'. Chicago—Air vaudeville (2 hours'. . . , WJR 1750'. Detroit—Holst’s orchestra. WMAQ (670). Chicago—Dance orchestras 1 3 hours*. WSB 1740). Atlanta—Organ. WSM (650). Nashville —Gastoman * or- W*TAM’"hO7O). Cleveland —Feature; dance ; music. .. —11:20 P. M.— KTHS (10*0). Hot Springs—Kingsway or chestra. , . , WGN (720), Chicago—Hogans orchestra. —11:30 P. M.— KYW’ (1020). Chicago—Dan Russos or chestra. . WBBM (770). Chicago—Ted Weem s or chestra. . . WJR (750). Detroit— Dlensberger s orches —ll:4s P. M.— WDAF '610), Kansas City—Nighthawk frOUC -12 P. M.- KSTP (1460'. St. Paul— Midnight Club. KYW’ (1020). Chicago—Panico and Hunt lev’s orchestras. WBBM (770). Chicago—Dance music cl WON*’ (720). Chicago—Hogan’s orchestra; Night-hawks. , . WLW (700). Cincinnati —Gibson orchestra. tr,o ‘ -1 A. M KYW <1020). Chicago—Kassell's orchestra (1 hour). WLW (700) Cincinnati —THIRSDAT P. M. 4:oo—Tea Time Tunes. 4 30—Live stock reports 4:4o—Program chats. 4 . ■>s Musicale. s:oo—Orchestra. s:3o—Benrus time announcement. Dinner Concert. s:4s—Floyd Gibbons. Literary Digest re port (NBC). s:s9—Hv Grade weather forecast, 6‘oo —Hotel Gibson orchestra. 6:ls—Tonv’s Scrap Book. 6:3o—Crosley Singers. 6:4s—Radio Rog Club: Dr. Oleen Adams. 7:OO—RFD—A farm program. 7 30— Sonneteers 8:00 Perklnsville. B:3o—Maxwell hour 'NBC). 9:oo— Hollingsworth Hall. 9:30— Henry Fillmore's band. 10:00 Benrus time announcement. Estate weather man. Continental Oil program (NBC'. 10. SO—Los Amigos—A program for Latin America 11:00—Cast’e Farm orchestra. 11:30—Melville Rav. tenor. 12:00 —Hotel Gibson orchestra. A M. 12 39—Ho ward Trio with Mary Steele. 1-arv Benrus time announcement—Sign off. Day Programs WFRM (1230) Indianapolis (IcdianarcHs Fewer and tight Cmnnanw) FRIDAY A. M. 7;oo_pep Unlimited Club, record pro gram. 9:00 to 10:00—Silent. 10:00—Nell Vinick beauty talk ICBSL 10:15—Aunt Sammy program. 10:45 Asa J. Smith. 11:00—Corev college organ program. 11:15 to 12:00—Silent. 11:00 Noon—Farm community network (CBS'. P M. I:oo—Care of Home Grounds. I:ls—The Artecs <CBSI. I:3o—Ann Leaf, organ program. C OO—Salon orchestra. WKBF (1400) Indianapolis (Indianapolis Broadcasting. Ine.) FRIDAY A. M. 6:4s—Church federation morning worship. 7:oo— Talk o’ Town. B:4s—Stewart's Radio. Inc, 9:05—K0-We-Ba program. 9:ls—Your English. 9:25 —Morrison's style talk. 9:3s— Hoosier Coffee Club. 9:45 —Standard Nut Margarine cooking chat. 9.ss—Home message. 10:00—Pomal makes Potnalav. 10:05—Indpls. Paint and Color Company. 10:15—L. S. Ayres Ac Cos. 10:30—WKBF bookshelf. 10:35—Circle Theater organ recital. 11:00—Women's Club 'part 2). 11:15—De Voe paint girls. 11:30—Announcement program. 11:45—Sue Carolyn. P. M. 12:15—The farm adviser. 12 JO—Jansen Overman Company. 12:35—Mid-day records. I:oo—Marott hotel trio. I:3o—Market reports. I:3s—Colonial Furniture Company. I:4s—The girl friends three. 2:oo—Organ logues. 3:3o—Tom and Wash Laugh Club. 3:oo—Silent. 3:3o—The Rhythm King. Fishing the Air Eva Le Gallienne’s Civic Repertory Theater Players will be on the air from New York at 5:30 p. m. Thursday over WFBM and the Columbia broadcasting system, it was announced by executives of the theatrical company. Miss Le Gallienne’s company has Just completed a two-week run In Philadelphia, from which city the Columbia system picked up the plays and broadcast them to a nationwide audience on consecutive Thursdays. a a a a a a Singing “blues” songs in her best grown-up manner. Baby Rose Marie, child prodigy of radio and vaudeville, presents “Aintcha?” ‘Why Do I Love You Like I Do?” and “The One I Love Just Can't Be Bothered With Me” when she appears as guest artist with Rudy Vallee and his Connecticut Yankees on the Fleischmann hour over WHAS. WTAM and stations associated with the NBC Thursday night at 7 o’clock. a a a a a a Wilfrid Sanderson's "Friend o’ Mine,” a song of the popular ballad type with enduring friendship as its theme, will be sung by Theodore Webb, baritone during the broadcast of Golden Gems over KDKA and an NBC network Thursday night at, 7 o'clock. a a a a a a Recounting the inside working of the solution of a crime that was of international interest a few years ago, the True Detective Mysteries’ presentation at 8 p. m. Thursday via WFBM and the Columbia broad casting system will present a dramatization of the events leading to the capture of the notorious Dr. Hawley Harvey Crlppen. HIGH SPOTS OF THURSDAY NIGHT’S PROGRAM 6:OO—NBC (WEAF)—In the nation’s capital. 7:OO—NBC (WEAF)—Fleischmann hour—Rudy Vallee: Baby Rose Marie. NBC (WEAF)—Dr. Enrique Olaya Herrera, president of Co lombia. B:oo— Columbia—Detective mystery, to WFBM. NBC 'WEAF)—Harbor lights. B:3O—NEC (WJZ)—Maxwell melodies. 9:OO—NBC (WEAF)—RCA hour; Renee Chemet, violinist: Rudolph Gans, pianist. NBC (WJZ)—Atwater Kent orchester. Columbia—Kodak hour; Helen Oelheim, contralto. 10:00- NBC (WEAF)—Grand opera, “Pagliacei.” Eugene Orman fly, conductor of Jack Frosts’ melody moments, will introduce a spir vaudeville in his program to be heard over WTAM and an NBC net ic Thursday night at 8:30 o’clock. nan a a a Marking the first exploration of the Yellowstone park country* the Conoco Adventurers will tell of the 1870 Montana expedition into the Yellowstone area during their broadcast from WLW and the NBC Chi cago studios Thursday night at 9 o'clock. a a a a a a Renee Chemet, young French violinist who has toured this country in concert this season, and Rudolph Ganz, Swiss-American pianist, con ductor and composer, will be presented in a joint concert over WHAS, WTAM and an NBC network in the RCA hour Thursday night at 9 o'clock. NAMED O.U, HEAP Mrs, Curtis of Monon Is New Grand Matron. Mrs. Frances Curtis of Monon was elected worthy grand matron of the Indiana grand chapter. Order Eastern Star, in session Wednesday at the Indiana ball room. Mrs. Daisy Crist of Crawfords ville was named associate grand matron, Ura Seeger of West Leb anon was named grand patron, Mrs. Blanche Regett of Clarks Hill, grand secretary; Mrs. Mamie Con rad. of Warsaw, grand treasurer, and Truman Yunckers of Green castle, associate grand patron. AUTHOR OUT OF RACE Mrs. Norris Quits as Candidate for Pen Women's Presidency. Bv United Pvrxx WASHINGTON, April 24.—Mrs. Kathleen Norris, novelist, withdrew as a candidate for president of the League of American Pen Women, when her advocacy of disarmament was criticised in an unsigned paper circulated among pen women, now in convention Slaying Accused Identified Bv United Press MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., April 24. —One of three filling station ban dits arrested here ten days ago after a gun battle with police, has been connected with the murder of Ed ward Wolf. Chicago, April 11. The bandit is Robert Strohell, 22, Coal City, 111., who, with two compan ions have begun serving reforma tory sentences. What do you think is H needed in this recipe for ot hocolate? 2 squares chocolate and a pinch of salt in a saucepan irith ] cup cold water. Boil one minute, stirring the chocolate until it melts. Now add 3 cups milk and heat without boiling. Beat with egg-beater and serve at once. Anybody who makes hot choco late frequently knows that sugar is needed in this recipe. Two to four tablespoonfuls ac cording to taste. It is sugar that makes this popular bever age enjoyable. The taste-appeal of many other foods can be improved by the use of sugar. Sngar on fruits and cereals makes them more inviting and appetizing. A dash of sngar to a pinch of salt in cooking vegetables im proves their flavor so that yon "Most foods are more delicious and nourishing with Sugar m THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES WLW (700) Cincinnati FRIDAY A. M. s:3o—Top o’ the Momin’. 6:3o—Organ program. 7:oo—Exerclee 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:ls—Progressive education. 9:3o—Livestock reports. 9:40 —Financial talk. 9:so—W>ather and river reports. 10:00—Walter Damrosch. 11:00 —Early & Daniels fiddlers. 11:15—Organ. 11:30—Hotel Gibson orchestra. 11:50—Livestock report. 12 Noon—National Farm and Home hour (NBC). 12:30—Town and Country. 12:45—Mansfield and Lee. 1:00 —Matinee Players. I:3o—Pat'nted. 3:oo—Maids of Melody. 2:ls—Broadway Melodies. 2:4s—Woman's Radio Club. 3:oo—Pacific Symphony (NBC). MEXICAN STUDENTS INSULT AMERICANS Fifteen Expelled from School for Part in Demonstration. Bv United Press MEXICO CITY, April 24.—Fif teen Mexican students were ex pelled from the National Prepara tory school today for their part in a demonstration against Okla homa City university journalism students, who were guests of the Mexican institution. The Americans were greeted with cries of “Nicaragua Yankee im perialism.” EXCURSIONS ST. LOUIS ss.oo Reni>4 Sunday Morning, April 27 Lea re Indianapolis 12:35 a. m.; re turning leave St. Louis 5:30 p, m. or 10:00 p. m., same date. CHICAGO Sys .00 Bound fc#l Trip Saturday Night, April 26 Leave Indianapolis at 11:35 p. m., April 26, or 12:40 a. m., April 27; re turning, leave Chicago 10:10 p. ns. or 11:40 p. m., April 27. Tickets on both excursions good In coaches only. Half fare for children. Tickets And full particulars at City Ticket Office. 112 Monument Circle. Phine Kiley 3322 and Union Station, phone Riley 3355. BIG FOUR ROUTE eat them with relish. Try a dash of sugar in French dressing. Doctors and dietitians ap prove this use of sugar as a flavor even in the preparation of children’s meals. There is no reason for essential foods with their vitamins, mineral salts and roughage coming to the table tasteless or flat. And remember that wholesome dea serts puddings, costards, cakes and ice cream have their place in the normal diet. The Sugar Institute. C. OF C. LIKELY TO WAGE WAR ■ ON FARM BOARD Effort ts Made to Commit U. S. Group Against Federal Policy. Bv Bcripps-Howard Seicspaver Alliance WASHINGTON, April 24.—An or ganized effort to commit the United States Chamber of Commerce against the federal farm board’s policy of creating a wheat market ing system has been launched by various members of the chamber, it was learned today, and will be presented at the annual ineeting next week. The movement was started by the Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce, which has urged all delegates to the convention and the 1.800 member associations of the national cham ber to support the proposal. Protests Are Received Protests received here in prepara tion for next week's decision de mand the repeal of the federal farm relief act, or at least a ipodification that will prevent the federal agency from entering into competition with established business. Organizations known to have forwarded similar complaints are the New York Produce Exchange, and the Chambers of Commerce of Grand Rapids and Kansas City, Kan. The wheat interests are incensed particularly over the action of the farm board in setting up co-opera tives which are designed to handle and market their own wheat prod ucts. Action Provokes Criticism The board’s buying and selling during the recent tumble in the price also provoked criticism that the government had engaged in speculation and entered Into com petition with private business. Alexander Legge, board chair man, denied his organization con templated such a program, but his stabilizing activities were regarded as a threat by the wheat operators. The annual convention begins Monday, and ends Thursday, when action will be taken, if it is decided to heed the new complaints. 3 DEATHS PROBED Mother of Dead Girl Faces Poison Quiz. Bv United Press LONG BEACH, Cal., April 24. Mrs. Mary E. Hartman, 44, was ques tioned today in the poison death of her daughter and mysterious deaths | of her husband and son. I After the daughter Ruth. 14. died | April 13, the coroner reported suffi | cient arsenic in the girl’s stomach j to cause her death, j Harry Hartman, 22, the son. died I last June, presumably of ptomaine | poisoning. O R. Hartman, the j woman’s husband, died after a re ! lapse from a head injury, supposedly inflicted by a burglar last fall. I / /our business needs a Cy convenient banking cj connection Through 12 offices, Fletcher Trust Banks are convenient to Indianapolis business in every part V of the city. 07 One of these offices is near your cm all checking de- olclC6 of business. At that office posits whenever the , 1 Cl n nceTs^o u ™ you are in touch with the services and facilities of this $28,000,000 banking group. jfletcher (Trust Banks I 12 OFFICES Main Office —Northwest Comer Pennsylvania and Market Street* I I FLETCHER SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY IS A VOLUNTARY MEMBER CITY GIRL WINS IN NATIONAL CONTEST Places Second in Exam on Knowledge of World Powers Relations. Correct answers to perplexing questions on foreign affairs that would make the most astute diplo mat ponder reflectively, come easy for Miss Mary Vance Trent, whose “international mindedness” has won a SIOO prize for her. Miss Trent, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray S. Trent. 4211 Sunset avenue, and a pupil in Short ridge high school, was announced to day as winner of second prize in the fourth national competitive ex amination on the league of nations, sponsored by the educational com mittee of the League of Nations As sociation of New York. Teachers and pupils of Short ridge today were praising the bril liancy of this 15-year-old sophomore girl who took second place among 10.000 pupils of the United States In an examination characterized by history teachers as “the stiffest test e#er handed high school students.” Today Mary happily contemplated how she will start a college scholar ship fund with her SIOO and was modestly reluctant to tell how she happens to know so much about procotols, Wilson’s famous fourteen points and such things. “What, am I going to ho with it? Really I haven't had time to think much about that, but guess I’ll put it in my college fund.” You see, it was such a surprise,” she said when questioned about her plans. Her coach, Miss Hope Bedford, told how industriously Mary had studied in her foreign relations class and about the “hours spent after school in preparing for the test.” To be interested in international affairs comes natural for Miss Trent, as her father is at present chairman of the Indiana Council of International Relations. Her chief diversion aside from academic subjects are swimming and tennis. She is a Girl Scout and is getting some journalistic experience as a member of the Tuesday staff of the Shortridge Daily Echo. First prize in the contest was won by Miss Esther Lawrence, 17, a senior of Bennett high school of Buffalo, N. Y., who will receive a free trip to Europe. BEATINGS CHARGED Three Whipped, Chased Into Night Scantily Clad. George Werntz, 29, was arrested j early today after he is alleged t have beaten his wife, another woman and a man and chased them, clad only in night clothing, into the night. Deputy sheriffs called to R. R. 1, Box 290, found Mrs. Werntz, 26; Mrs. Marie Barnhill and Frank Barnhill shivering in front of the house occupied by the two families. Werntz- later was charged with intoxication and with assault and battery with intent to kill. \j*\< ’ v M W ■ 1 Hgt <■ i§ Miss Trent These New Rejuvenating Salts Keep You Feeling Younger That’s Just What She Said —Just What He Said AND A MILLION FAT FOLKS CANT BE WRONG When you take vitalizing Kru schen Salts for a few days that old indolent armchair feeling deserts you—it doesn’t matter how fat you are—the urge for activity has got you—and you're stepping lively. And best of all you like this activ ity—you walk a couple of miles and enjoy it—you thought you'd never dance again, but you find you’re getting as spry as ever—the old tin gling active feeling reaches even your feet. Kruschen Is a combination of the six salts nature has already put into j Here’s Speedy Relief for Tender, Aching, Swollen Feet Moone’s Emerald Oil Must Give Complete Satisfaction Or Money Cheerfully Refunded Your feet may be so swollen and inflamed that you think you can’t go another step. Your shoes may feel as if they are cutting right into the flesh. You feel sick all over with the pain and torture and pray for quick relief. What to be done? Two or three applications of Moone’s Emerald Oil and in fifteen minutes the pain and soreness dis appears. A few more applications at regular intervals and the swell- 1 ing reduces. And as for Soft Corns and Cal louses a few applications each night at bed time and they just seem to I .APRIL 24,1930 HARD WORK FOR SCHOOL REBELS - Tennessee Strkers Must Make Up Time Lost. Bv United Press ARROGATE. Tenn., April 24 —A scant hundred of the Lincoln Me morial university student striker* ' who returned to classes were In formed by instructors today that . they would have to spend most of their leisure time in the next few weeks catching up in their studies. With the strike definitely settled and charges against the leaders dropped, the students who resumed work found a long series of extra j classes ahead. ■ More than 100 of the dissenting students who were clamoring a week ago for “academic freedom” went h9me rather than return to scliooL Former Resident Dies P.U Timex Special _. _ RICHMOND. Ind.. April 24.—H. T. Miller, a resident here twoiw years who had held executive posl ; tions with various railroads, Is dead 1 in New York. your body to keep you alive—if It were not for these vital salts you could not live. Why not try one 85 cent bottle of these rejuvenating salts—a bot tle lasts 4 weeks and one bottle i enough to prove to you that Kru schen will make you feel younger— spyer—more energetic—you'll enjoy minute of it. As one stout woman wrote: “Kruschen salts are worth their weight in gold to me.” A half teaspoonful In a glass of hot water every morning Is all you need to keep healthy—keep your stomach, liver, bowels and kidneys in splendid condition—free your system from harmful toxins and acids. Hook’s Dependable Drug Stores sell lots of Kruschen Salts —so do good druggists everywhere.—Adver tisement. shrivel right up and scale off. No matter how discouraged you have been with powders, footbaths or other applications, if you have not tried Emerald Oil then you have something to learn. It’s a wonderful formula this combination of essential oils with camphor and other antiseptics so marvelous that thousands of bottles are sold annually for reducing vari cose or swollen veins. Hook’s Dependable Drug Stores and every good druggist guarantees the very first bottle of Moone’s Emerald Oil to end your foot trou bles or money back.—Advertise ment.