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EIGHT STATES CAST BALLOTS IN PRIMARY ELECTIONS CHEAP LABOR IN FEDERAL WORK IS CONDEMNED Trades Council Delegates Score Victimizing by Contractors. Use of cheap labor in government construction work by contractors was condemned today in a resolu tion adopted by the Indiana Build ing Trades Council meeting in the Claypool. The resolution cited the efforts of the government to aid unemploy ment with the erection of public buildings and urged that it not be made a party to “the pernicious practices of greedy contractors” and thereby nullify the government's plan to restore prosperity. Copies of the resolution will be r ent senators and congressmen with the request that action be taken by congress to force contractors on government construction work to pay fair wage scales. Deplore Convict Labor A resolution deploring convict la bor in the nation and urging the Indiana legislature to pass laws for bidding the sale of prison-made products on the open market, also was favored by the trades council. Three resolutions, one requesting a state plastering code; another, asking the appropriation of money to make effective the bills passed by congress on unemployment, and a third, favoring a congressional bill on the labor injunction, w'ere adopted by the council. After a morning’s discussion, two resolutions requesting congress to restrict Mexican immigration and the importation of Filipino work men were tabled. Inform State Councils In place of the resolutions, the delegates were instructed to have their local council’s inform the state council of abuses and exploitation of foreign labor in the state. Ac tion on the resolutions will follow receipts of information regarding the extent with which immigration is responsible for labor abuse. The meeting closes today. Wednesday at 10 a. m. the Indi ana State Federation of Labor will meet in the assembly room of the Claypool. POLICE LIEUTENANTS TO COMMAND SQUADS Ordered to Displace Sergeants in Emergency Runs. Police lieutenants instead of sergeants will command emergency squads in the future, Major Herbert Fletcher ordered today. Reason for the move, he ex plained, is to establish definite com mand when a radio alarm sends two. three or more cruising squads to the scene of an emergency. Victor Houston, Irvin Landers and Dan Cummings were the sergeants displaced by Lieutenant Walter Claffey, who will be on emergency duty from 7 a. m. to 3 p. m.; Lieu tenant Leonard Forsythe, 3 p. m. to 11 p. m., and Lieutenant Marion Van Sickle, It p. m. to 7 a. m. Retirement of three police de partment members, because of physical disability, was recommend ed by the safety board today. They are Patrolmen John Ewell and Kellar De Rossette and Detec tive Sergeant William Rugenstein. POLICE, FIREMEN TO CLOSE WITH BANQUET Changes In Constitution of Insur ance Association to Be Considered. Changes in the constitution and by-laws of the Police and Firemen’s Insurance Association were to be considered today by representatives of police and fire departments in thirty-seven states and the District of Columbia, meeting in Castle hall. The session will close with a ban quet tonight at the Spink-Arms. Officers of the organization were re-elected. They are: John C. Loucks, president; Green Hager - man, first vice-president; William M. Grady, second vice-president; Sherman Mott, secretary, and Cletus L. Weaver, treasurer, all of In dianapolis. Safety First! INSIST ON 'Qeniu/n& BAYER ASPIRIN IT DOES NOT DEPRESS THE HEART NO HARMFUL AFTER-EFFECTS ; ''W|- Prompt Relief for Neuralgia Neuriti* ~ Ach.. ond Pain. fe ■ BEWARE OF IMITATIONS Aaptrin It the trd-mrk of Bxyer M*natctur ot Moooaooticacid—teT of SalierUctdd Young, ‘Unknown’Chosen for Star Screen Role ' 20-Year-old Seattle Girl Will Play Opposite Ronald Colman. Bu XK A Service HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 9.—Holly wood seems to be overflowing with fairy godmothers these days—and they certainly are doing well by their little Cinderellas. First it was Frances Dee, the extra girl who had more experiences than Cinderella ever dreamed of when she was selected as Maurice Che valier’s leading lady. And now Constance Cummings, 20-year-old Seattle girl, has gotten the same kind of a break. She has been signed by Samuel Goldwyn to play opposite Ronald Colman in his new est picture. Beautiful, blond Constance never stepped in front of a motion picture camera until a few weeks ago when sl.lO CITY BUDGET SIGNED BY MAYOR $500,000 Is Sliced From Expenses, Chief Says in Statement. Mayor Reginald H. Sullivan this morning signed the city budget, thus definitely establishing the city to rate of sl.lO for 1931, the same as this year. In a statement accompanying his signature to the budget. Mayor Sul livan pointed out that this, the first budget of his administration, was prepared under handicaps of large expenditures inherited. Among them he included the new five-story building at city hospital; operation of a municipal airport, and operation of a police radio sys tem, chief expense of which is borne by the city. Property value reduction cost $44,000 in funds from the tax levy, the mayor recounted, and the coun cil pared $500,000 from the budget in order to keep the tax rate at its present figure. “To have accomplished adoption of a budget and tax levy involving no increase in the 1931 levy was certainly no mere gesture toward tax reduction,” he said. “It meant Constance Cummings she was asked to take a test for the part of Colman's leading lady. She didn’t even have extra experience. From the time she was a high school girl in Coronado, Cal., Miss Cummings had amibitions to be come an actress. After her graduation she played two small bits with the Savoy play ers in San Diego. Then she went to New York. During 1928 and 1929 Constance secured work in the choruses of several musical productions due to her ability as a dancer plus a beau tiful face and perfect figure. Last spring she obtained a role in "June Moon” and understudied Lin da Watkins. One day Miss Watkins was taken ill and Constance played the lead role for several days. A screen and voice test resulted and Constance was brought to Hollywood. "I think Miss Cummings is one of the real finds of the year,” Gold wyn says. actual reduction of expenses and expenditures in the approximate amount of $500,000, or more than 7 cents in the tax levy. No other local unit of government accomplished reductions even approaching that amount.” TAMES LIONS, COPS Policeman Gets ‘No Molest’ Order Against Circus Wife. Bu United Presg LOS ANGELES, Sept. 9.—The wife of policeman Frank U. Gosselin fears neither lions or policemen— but policemen and lions fear her quite a lot, Gosselin told Judge A. C. Finney. The judge issued an “anti-molest” order against Mrs. Gosselin, who quit being a lion tamer with a cir cus to become the policeman’s wife. “She walked right out where I was directing traffic one day and slapped my face,” Gosselin told the judge. “I called a patrol wagon. A whole squad of policement hurried out to help me. They took one look at my wife and hurried right back.” In the Air Weather conditions in the air at 9 a. m.: East wind, eight miles an hour; barometric pressure, 30.15 at sea level; temperature, 65; ceiling un limited; visibility, one and one-half miles; field good. Arrivals and Departures Mars Hill Airport—Ernest Cut rell, Indianapolis to Cincinnati, Stinson; John Hunt, Indianapolis to Rensselaer and return, Robin; Ernest Burtrell, to Cincinnati; Stinson; Captain Earl Sweeney, In dianapolis to Terre Haute and re turn, Challenger Robin, Leon Wilder, student, passenger; west bound T. A. T. passengers included A. A. Johnson, Kansas City; Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Sparks and Q. G. Noblitt, Indianapolis; Embry - Riddle passengers to Chicago in cluded R. L. Purcel and John Walker, both of Chicago; H. E. Bullock, Lexington; Dr. and Mrs. John S. Hickman, Buffalo, N. Y., and N. T. Roberts, Chicago; Cin cinnati bound passengers included W. S. Bowers, Greeley, Col. Hoosier Airport—Walker Winslow, Lowell, Mass., to Indianapolis, Moth plane; J. Stokes, Chicago to Louisville, Great Lakes plane; E. La Paile. Milwaukee, Wis., to Lex ington, Ky., Bellanca. Capitol Airport—Clyde Shockley, Indianapolis to Kokomo. Waco; Sid Cleveland, Cincinnati to Car roll, la. Oldest Native Dies LAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. 9.—Fu neral services will be held Wednes- i day for James M. Fowler, 86, banker, j who served as treasurer of Purdue university for forty years. He died after an illn ;sa of two months. He was the oldest native of Lafayette. He le& es his widow, Mrs. Eva Fow-j ler; tm* sons, qgcil G. and Jamew M. Fowls- Jr., and a daughter, Mrjp j. C. An 3rt-w. mJ THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES COLE BLEASE’S LYNCHING PLANK AROUSES SOUTH Spirited Contests Expected to Draw Out Strong * Voting Strength. Br United Press Primary elections occupied the attention of voters in eight states today. Spirited contests for offices in Louisiana, Michigan, Colorado, South Carolina and Arizona, were expected to draw out comparative ly strong voting strength. Lack of outstanding issues and unopposed candidates made for lessened interest in Washington, New Hampshire and Vermont, In several instances the primary was of more importance than the election that is to follow. In Louisi anna and South Carolina the Democratic nomination is tanta mount to election, while Michigan, New Hampshire and Vermont are in the habit of electing Republican office holders. Senator Cole L. Blease sought re nomination in a run-off contest in South Carolina on the basis of an indorsement of lynching as the only way to prevent Negro attacks on white women. Prohibition was the only issue of importance in Washington, with four of the sixteen candidates ad vocating changes in the law. In Vermont and New Hampshire the Republican contests for Gover nor finished the only real com petition. G. 0. P. Sweeps Maine Bu United Press PORTLAND, Me., Sept. 9.—A clean sweep for Maine Republicans was recorded today by returns from Monday’s “off year” election. Democrats made material inroads, and the Republican margin was only a fraction of the approximately 82,000 votes of two years ago. But the minority party’s plea for a vote which would reflect Maine’s attitude as holding the Hoover administra tion responsible for current business depression failed to produce winning support. Congressman Wallace H. White Jr. of Lewiston, Republican, was elected to the United States senate after eleven years’ service in the lower house of congress, defeating Frank H. Haskell, Portland attorney and Democrat. William Tudor Gardiner, Maine’s Republican Governor, was re-elected over Edward C. Moran Jr. of Rock land, Democrat. With only fifty-four of the state’s 632 election precincts missing, the vote stood; For Senator— White (Rep.) 78,860, Haskell (Dem.) 49,463. For Governor—Gardiner (Rep.) 74,363; Moran (Dem.), 57,979. Soldier Rule, Is Threat B ii United Press NEW ORLEANS, La., Sept. 9. Threat of martial law created a tense situation here today as Louis iana voted in the primary to de termine whether Governor Huey P. Long or Senator Joseph Ransdell should be the Democratic nominee for United States senator. Several companies of the national guard were mobilized in Jackson barracks, including a hospital unit and infantry and artillery detach ments. Less than twelve hours before the polls were to open Long had said, “If I don’t get a straight deal out of New Orleans police and city ad ministration, I am going to take drastic steps.” It was thought that by “drastic steps” the Governor meant he would place the city under martial law. End Michigan Drive Bu United Press . „ _ . , DETROIT, Sept- 9.—Feverish ora tory of one of the bitterest political campaigns in recent years echoed in their ears today as Michigan voters went to the polls to nominate can didates for offices from the United States senate down. In the gubernatorial race, Alex J. Groesbeck, three times Governor; Wilber M. Brucker, attorney-gen eral, and Judge Edward J. Jeffries are the candidates. • In the senatorial race, Senator James Couzens was opposed by Chase Osborn, former Governor. In Detroit chief interest was in the mayoralty race. Charles Bowles recalled in July by a majority of 31,000, but still holding office, was one of five candidates. Ritchie Is Nominated B BALTIMORE, Sept. 9.—ln a pri mary election marked by apathy ex cept in a few counties where pure ly local issues were involved, Gov ernor Albert C. Ritchie was nomi nated by Maryland Democrats Friday for his fourth term as Governor. Ritchie will be opposed by Mayor William F. Broening of Baltimore who, like Ritchie, was unopposed in the primary. Colorado Faces Probe Bn United Press DENVER, Colo., Sept. 9.—The shadow of an impending senatorial investigation was cast across Colo rado’s political horizon as voters marked their ballots today in the state primary election. Charges that large sums of money were used in the contest will be looked into by Senator Gerald P. Nye and his senate campaign in vestigation committee, which plans to meet here Sept. 25. The most spectacular battle was that waged by William V. Hodges, former treasurer of the Republican national committee, and George H. Shaw, former state chairman, for the Republican senatorial nomina tion. GRAFT LINK HITS AL Bu United Press NEW YORK, Sept. 9.—James G. Harbord, chariman of the Repub lican advisory committee of New York county, Monday night linked former Governor Alfred E. Smith, Governor Roosevelt and Mayor Walker in a general condemnation of “misrule and corruption” in New I York City. I He made his charges In a radio lalk over a country-wide hook-up Under the auspices of the Repub lican national committee. BIARRITZ INTERESTED IN NORMA’S DOINGS Screen Star Attracts Interest. De spite Presence of Royalty. Bu Times Special BIARRITZ, France, Sept. 9.—Bi arritz again is viewing the stun ning parade of America's fashion ables on the beach and at par ties. Although roy alty in the per sonages of King Alfonso of Spain and Grand Duch ess of Russia, the former Au and rey Emery, hold a good portion of the lime light, many others are attracting inter est. N o t e w o r thy among these is the beautiful Norma Talmadgeand her sister, Natalie, who is Mrs. Buster ■ . arxf. V." '• ft. .•- <* ' Miss Talmadge Keaton. Norma created a ripple of excitement Sunday when she ap peared at a party wearing a stun ning combination of blue and white. Her sister was dressed in similar fashion. PLOT LAID TO worn WETS W. C. T. U. Head Says Re form Group Saloons Ally. Bn United Press CHICAGO, Sept. 9.—Mrs. Ella A. Boole, president of the Women's Christian Temperance Union, today charged that the women’s organiza tion for national prohibition reform is “a sister of the Association Against the Prohibition Amendment.” “The object of the women’s re form organization is the complete repeal of national prohibition and restoration of the liquor traffic,” explained to women who are asked explaineed to women who are asked to sign a paper ‘to better conditions under prohibition.’” Mrs. Boole said many women who hope for better conditions through honest enforcement have signed such petitions “without knowing they are counted as perpetual mem bers in a wet group working for re peal of the eighteenth amendment and restoration of the liquor traf fic.” “The Association Against the Pro hibition Amendment is financed in part by brewers, but largely by eastern millionaires who hope to establish a legalized brewery sys tem so that taxes can be lifted from large corporations and put on the beer drinkers.” SEEK LAW REFORM G. 0. P. Platform Demands Constitution Adherence. Bu United Press DOVER, Del., Sept. 9.—A platform calling for strict law enforcement and observance of the Constitution was adopted today by the state Re publican convention. The platform further added that “reasonable legislation to make it effective (the Constitution) is es sential to orderly government.” GUNV/OMAN HUNTED Shoots Man Who Came to Son’s Aid in Fight. Bit United Press BEDFORD, Ind., Sept. 9.—Police of Bloomington and Bedford searched today for a woman who shot and injured Paris Vaught, 45, early today as her male companion assaulted George Vaught, 28. The attack occurred following a party west of Bedford Monday night. The son was met at his home by the man and woman and while the man beat him into a state of insensibility, the woman fired on the father who appeared at the door while the fight was in progress. The couple escaped and was believed headed toward Bloomington. The son was in a serious condi tion today and unable to describe the attack, or his assailants. ROBBERS TAKE $9,000 Employes and Patrons qf Boswell Bank Forced Into Vault. Bn United Press BOSWELL, Ind., Sept. 9.—Two employes and two customers in the First National bank of Boswell were forced into the vault Monday while two bandits obtained $9,000 in cash and securities and escaped with an accomplice who had remained in an automobile outside. Those forced into the vault were James Bradley, cashier; James Dewey, assistant cashier; Charles Lawson and Cy Hudson, customers. SEN 7 ALLEN IMPROVED Doctor Denies Condition Serious; Operation to Be Performed. Bn United Press BALTIMORE, Md., Sept. 9.—Sen ator Henry J. Allen of Kansas, a patient at Johns Hopkins hospital, where he will undergo an operation, was reported “resting comfortably” at the hospital today. Although he at first was believed to be in a serious condition, Dr. Hugh Young, who will operate on the senator, denied the illness was of a serious nature. Radium Is Restoring Health to Thousands No medicine or drugs. Just a light, small, comfortable inexpensive Radio- Active Pad. worn on the back by day and over the stomach at night. Sold on trial. Yon can be sure it is help ing you before you buy it. Over 150.- 000 sold on this plan. Thousands have written us that it healed them of Neuritis. Rheumatism, High Blood Pressure. Constipation. Nervous Pros tration. Asthma and other respiratory disorders. Liver. Kidney and Bladder trouble, etc. No matter what you have tried, or what your trouble may be. try Degnen’s Radio-Active Solar Pad at our risk. Write today for Trial of fer and descriptive literature. Ra dium Appliance Cos,, 2053 Bradbury Bldg., Loe Angeles, Cal.—Advertise ment. OGDEN'S SPEECH VIEWED AS RAP AT MOBJROBE Selecting Men for Grand Jury From Home of Negroes’ Victim Noted. Bu Times Special PERU, Ind., Sept. 9.—A slap at the naming of three Fairmount men on the Grant county grand jury investigating the lynching at Mar ion of two Negroes was seen in the address of Attorney-General James M. Ogden before the Peru Kiwanis Club Monday night. Claude Deeters, the youth who was shot by the lynching victims, lived in Fairmount and the major ity of the alleged mob leaders are said to be residents of Fairmount. Urges “Pure Justice” “We must keep the fountain heads of justice pure and unde filed,” declared Ogden. “Beginning with the grand jury drawing of names for it must be above sus picion. When certain names are drawn on grand juries, the people know that it is not a mere coin cidence or ‘happen so.’ The people are not deceived; they are neither totally blind nor sound asleep. They can tell when something looks wrong.” Those acquainted with the situa tion declared that Ogden’s state ment indicated he knew the three Fairmount men were named for the jury. Ogden told the audience that if people demand clean government they can get it and pleaded for a revolt against criminal and lawless elements. ✓ “If men in my party, or in your party, betray their trust and become even the weakest link in the chain of organized crime, they should no longer be favored or kept in posi tions of authority,” he said. Politics Subordinated “If it ever comes to a choice be tween political policies and the overthrow of our institutions of freedom, then political policies must go to the winds.” The attorney-general pleaded emphatically for the election of honest, sincere men to public office. “If we do not elect competent men, free from the corrupting influences or fear and favor, it is our own fault,” he said. “Law and order thrive in that community where public sentiment is for law and order. No state can have better law and order than the people of that state desire. A com munity must cultivate them if it would reap them,” he continued. “There is crime and sin and cor ruption in a community because the people either through choice or in difference are willing to stand for it.” Ogden closed with a plea for cleanness in government and for a determined and constant fight against graft and corruption. MANY ATTEND FUNERAL Bu Times Special WESTFIELD, Ind., Sept. 9.—At tendance at the funeral of H. K. Kenyon, held at the Friends church here, was one of the largest in the history of Hamilton county. He was a teacher in the schools of Westfield, Carmel, Fishers, Clay Center, Jolietville and Hortonvillle for thirty-five years, and more than 1,000 of his former pupils were at the services. The Rev. Charles Swanders officiated. Mr. Kenyon died in a hospital here of blood poisoning, which de veloped from a cut on the hand with an ax while he was splitting kindling wood. He leaves his widow and the following children: Dr. Emil Ken yon, Philadelphia, a graduate of the Indiana university; Mrs. Chauncey Myers, Carmel, and Miss Mildred Kenyon, a teacher in the high school at Plymouth. BUY BY THE BUNDLE MANILA STUB CIGARS 7 FOR 25c ?©fI3WP f ree toYou SIX BEAUTIFUL ETCHED ICED TEA GLASSES Absolutely FREE! One-half dozen beautifully designed, hand cut iced tea glasses, sent to you postpaid! Simply send us the face labels from six bottles of POMAL, and we will send you these lovely glasses —providing they are sent in before Oct. 1, 1930. Perhaps your neigh bor has a few POMAL bottles. (Remove labels by soaking bottles in warm water.) Labels redeemable in cash if desired. POMAL— for true fruit flavor POMAL, besides making delicious cherry, grape, strawberry, rasp berry and mint flavored beverages, also makes Pomolay, “one step ahead of jelly.’* Pomolay is economical in cost; economical in time and effort. You can have a shelf full—clear and wholesome as the finest drip jelly—in five minutes. Serve Pomolay, made from POMAL, on biscuits, waffles, custards, ice cream, etc. Use it as a filling for cakes, cookies, omelets, etc. Ex cellent for garnishing meats, fish and salads. Ask your grocer for POMAL. HOT WEATHER SUGGESTIONS Flavor Lemonade, Iced Tea and Ginger Ale with POMAL, any flavor. Delightful and refreshing. Use a half teaspoonful to each glass and stir well. snAL-MO-CO CORPORATION® 3271-3289 Spring Grave Ave. Cincinnati* Qhg. . Diva Divorced ■■ jBpF y VI jHSgfeVv /JfcjßtU MM JaßlwSß His 88 Nanette Guilford Bu Times Special NEW YORK, Sept. 9.—The baby prima donna of the Metropolitan Opera, Nanette Guilford, has been granted a divorce in Mexico from Max Rosen, violinist, on grounds of nonsupport and incompatibility. Rosen did not contest the suit. GRILL SUSPECT IN GHILDDEATH South Bend Police Try to Break Down Story. Bu Times Special SOUTH BEND, Ind., Sept. 9 Around Jack Stamper,, one of the first suspects, today centered inves tigation of the attack and minder of 8-year-old Marverine Appel, whose mutilated body was found in an alley a block from her home, Aug. 31. Stamper, is held on open charges, and was grilled today by Coroner C. B. Crumpacker, Prosecutor Harry S. Taylor, Police Chief Samuel J. Lenon and Detective Capt. Horace M. Hamilton. Police also called in Albert and Kenneth Taylor, who live near the Appel home, to try to identify, among suspects under arrest, two men whom they saw fleeing from the al ley the night the little girl’s body was found. Besides Stamper, Angelo Cira and John Finkenbinder, owner of the barn in which police believe the murder was committed, were be ing questioned today. While the child was missing, Stamper is said to have gone to the Appel home and informed Mrs. Ap pel her daughter would be home the next day. Within twenty-four hours the body was discovered. B E A rTnJURESTRIi N ER Hagenbeck-Wallace Circus Employe Attacked at Peru. Bp Times Special PERU, Ind., Sept. 9.—Clyde Beat ty, animal trainer for the Hagen beck-Wallace circus, which has headquarters here is suffering from severe lacerations of his right hand inflicted by a bear whose cage Beatty entered to administer med ical treatment. The trainer, who has been at tacked by lions and tigers during his career, said the bear had never before appeared vicious. JSE?T. 9. 1930 CITY MINISTER TO TAKE POST AT OHIOCHURCH The Rev. J. B. Rosemurgy Accepts Invitation to Columbus. Transfer of the Rev. Joseph B. Rosemurgy, for the last four years and three months pastor of the Irvington Methodist Episcopal church, to the pastorate of the King Avenue M. E. church in Columbus, 0., was announced today from the office of Bishop Edgar Blake of the Indiahapolis area of the church. Mr. Rosemurgys acceptance to the Columbus invitation was given Sun day and approved here late Mon day for announcement at the Ohio conference, meeting in Columbus Monday night. The King avenue church is the church of the Wesley foundation and is closely identified with the re ligious life of Ohio State university, making it one of the most important charges in Columbus. Mr. Rosemurgy will assume the Ohio pastorate Sept. 28. His succes sor at Irvington will be determined at the conference at New Albany, Sept. 24. LISTS DROUGHT AREA FOR FREIGHT RATES Hyde Certifies 1,024 Counties, Third of Nation, as Eligible. Bu United Press WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.—Sec retary of Agriculture Hyde today increased the number of counties certified for emergency freight rate drought relief to 1,024, aproximately one-third of all the counties in the United States. Counties in twenty states now have been listed among those re quiring freight rate relief. The ad dition today included 317 counties in nineteen states. Joy Bath Takes Out CORNS New English Way Now you can dance to your heart's content, run and walk and have good feet free from corns, callouses and hard skin. The soreness, aching and burning quits with one exhilarating Radox Bath—3 or 4 baths, as many nights in succession and you lift out corns roots and all. No more foot agony instead strong, vigorous feet that will never go back on you. Hook’s Dependable Drug Stores sell Radox—so do ail leading druggists. RADOX RADIATES OXYGEN konjoLTends RHEUMATISM FOR PROMINENT MAN Indianapolis Resident, Na tionally Known Poultry man, Finds First Re lief in New Medicine. Men and women from all walks of life continue to turn to Konjola and find in this famous medicine the relief that has baffled all other measures tried. >IR. FRANK P. JOHNSON Photo bv National Studio. Konjola seems at its best in these stubborn cases. There is real hope for all sufferers in the experience of Mr. Frank P. Johnson, aged 80, and a nationally known figure in the raising of blooded poultry stock. Mr. Johnson resides at 1509 East Maple Boulevard, this city, and re cently reported the following inter esting experience to the Konjola man at The Hook Dependable drug store, Illinois and Washington streets, Indianapolis. Said Mr. Johnson: “Until about eight years ago .1 enjoyed perfect health. Then I was suddenly attacked by rh&'yzWvn. It first appeared in my ’jack th-i went down to my hips and lowec limbs. My knees became fright fully swollen and the muscles were so stiff I could not get about. I tried many medicines and treat ments, some of them of the severest nature, but I continued to grow worse. This kept up for a year without result until I read of a man who had been relieved by Konjola. He verified his statement by phone. “It required about ten or twelve bottles of this medicine to clear up my trouble, but It surely drove out the rheumatism. There is no swell ing or pain of any kind now and I freely go about my daily tasks. I have wonderful strength and the use of a cane is no longer necessary. I shall never be without this medi cine as long as I live and, although I do not need it daily, I use it occa sionally to keep me fit.” There is nothing exceptional in Mr. Johnson’s experience. Konjola has done as much for thousands— it can do as much for you. The Konjola Man is at the Hook Dependable drug store, Illinois and Washington streets, Indianapolis, where ? e is meeting the public dally, FREE SAMPLES GIVEN —Advertisement.