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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, RICHMOND, IND THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 1922.
5 WILL ATTEND MEDICAL
EATON", Ohio, Oct 12. The semi
annual meeting of the Union District
medical association, comprising a
membership in seven eastern Indiana
and four southwestern Ohio counties,
will be held in Eaton on Thursday,
Oct 26. Thi3 meeting, the one hun
dred tenia since the organization of
the association, will be an all-day af
fair with sessions In the courthouse
The meeting will be convened at
10:30 and will hear two technical dis
cussions by Dr. E. L. Hume of MTlroy
and Dr. C. S. Swartsel of Cincinnati,
with open discussion led by Dr. S. C.
Markley of Richmond and Dr. R. D.
Morrow, of Connersville, respectively.
After a 12:30 luncheon, the after-
noon will be spent in further discuss
ion of technical problems, by Dr. E. R.
Beard, Liberty, hid.; Dr. T. A. Dickey,
Middletown, O.; Dr. S. P. Carter, West
Manchester, O.; Dr. M. C. Sexton,
Rushville, Ind.; Dr. W. G. Flory. Eaton,
t.; Dr. F. E. Hagie, Richmond, Ind.;
and Dr. E. R. Churchell, Richmond,
Ind. The last two will discuss "Frac
ture of the Neck of the Femur."
Richmond lead3 In the number of
physicians from one city who are
members of the association, having 25.
Hamilton has 23 members, Cincinnati,
20, and Indianapolis, 12. Indiana coun
ties wlueh are represented, with the
number of members, are Fayette,
12; Franklin, eieht: Henrv. fmir? Pvisri
17; Union, 11; Wayne, 32; Indianapo-
11- n v. - .
ua, a. unio county membership Is as
follows: Butler, 40; Preble, 10; Hamil
ton, 20; Montgomery, three.
Richmond physicians who are mem
" bers are C. S. Bond, S. E. Bond, E.
P. Ruche, E. R. Churchell, U. B. G.
living, Ij. M. Gentle, G. R. Hays, F. E
Hagie. W. G. Huffman fi n Tlnnf V.
E. Holland, M. F. Johnston, J E. King,
F. 'W. Krueger. S. C. Markley, W. L.
Meisner, R. J. Peirce, 1. F. Ross S. E.
ciuiui, w. u. oquier, tierDert Thomp
son. J. M. Wampler, A. J. Whallon,
G. H. Wlsener, and M. M. Yencer.
Other Wayne county members are
H. B. Bovd .T. n. Rtnrt
Wright, Cambridge City; O. M. Dear-
uonr, Hagerstown; c. E. McKee, Dub
lin; O. N. Hoff, Fountain City; E C.
Denny, Milton; and II. W. McCreary,
Union county members are R. O.
Campbell. W. H. Hawley, J. D. Shon
wald. College Corner; E. R. Beard. J.
C. Clawson, F. T. DuBois, H. M. Hunt,
Garrett Pigman, G. E. Stevenson, and
W. A. Thompson, all of Liberty.
In Preble county, the members are
.1. W. Coombs, D. W. McQueen, and
W. E. Prior, Camden; J. C. Ryder and
G. W. Flory, Eaton; E. E. Bevington,
. C. Hawley and Charles Harris, New
. Paris; A. C. Hunter of West Alexan
, dria and S. P. Carter of West Man
I Democrats Will Meet
In Headquarters Friday
? Precinct committeemen and women
? of the Democratic organization, with
' all others who are interested in the
progress of tha party, are invited to
attend a mass meeting to be held in
the headquarters, Colonial building,
Friday evening. The meeting will bs
open at 7:30 o'clock. A matter of spe
cial interest to the organization mem
V bprs will be discussed. The meeting
will last about one hour.
Sir Bertram Fox Hayes, the com
mander of the liner Majestic, Is said to
have received more honors and deco
ration than anv other mariner afloat.
Stops Coughs Quickly
J Th best couich mrdirino yon frrr
5 UMfl. A family supply eaeily and $
4 quickly made, bate about f J. $
You micht be surprised to know that
the best thing vou can use for a severe
couch, is a remedy which is easily pre-
Fared at home in just a few moments,
t's cheap, but for prompt results it
beats anything else you ever tried. Usu
ally stops the ordinary conch or chest
cold in 24 hours. Tastes pleasant, too
children like it and it is pure and good.
Pour 2'2 ounces of Tinex in a pint
bottle; then lill it up with plain granu
lated sucar syrup. Or use claritied
molasses, honey, or corn syrup, instead
of sugar syrup, if desired. Thus vou
make a full pint a family supply but
costing no more than a small bottle of
ready-made cough syrup.
And as a couch medicine, there is
really nothing better to be had at anv
price. It goes right to the spot and
gives quick, lasting relief. It promptly
heals the inllamed membranes that line
the throat and air passaces, stops the
annoying throat tickle, loosens the
phloem, and soon vour couch stops en
tirely. Splendid for bronchitis, croup,
hoarseness and bronchial asthma.
l'inex is a highly concentrated com
pound of Norwav pine extract, famous
for its healing elTert on the membranes.
To avoid disappointment ask your
druccist for ounces of Pinex" with
directions and don't accept anything
else. Guaranteed to eive absolute satis
faction or money refunded. The Pinex
Co., It Wayne. Ind.
Balance $24.61 per month.
E. W. Steteihart Co.
10th & Sailor St. Phone 2555
RICHMOND GRINDING CO.
Cylinders Reground. Fistons, Pins
and Rings Fit.
Guaranteed Quality and Service
Henley Bldg. N.16th & R.R. Ph. 3452
tmuonmnutmtttmimt miimimmiH ntnuirammttiHitiiiiitin nimmitummtt
J RADIO HEADQUARTERS
1 Richmond Electric j
1026 Main St.' Phone 2823 I
TEPEE TONIC 1
The Great Tonic of Today t 1
Called by Death
PAID FOR STATUE.
DR. C. D. CARNINE
CREEN'S FORK, Ind.. Oct. 12. Dr.
C. D. Carnine, 57, a popular druggist
for the past six years in this town,
died at Christ hospital, Cincinnati, at
3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, from the
effects of an operation Oct. 4. It had
been understood the operation was en
tirely successful and his death was un
expected. Dr. Carnine left three daugh
ters, all married and living in Green's
Fork. They are Mrs. Thomas Gray,
Mrs. Harry Fisher, and Mrs. Ernest
Burg. Ho had many friends in Green's
Fork and business men of the town
will go in a body to Versailles to at
tend the funeral. The body was taken
from Cincinnati to Versailles, the for
mer home of the deceased. 1 He was a
member of the Masonic lodge of that
city. The funeral will be held at 3
o'clock Friday afternoon at the Meth
odist church of Versailles, with burial
in hi3 family lot at Cross Plains.
MIDDLEBORO, Ind.. Oct. 12.
Arthur Reid, 63 years old, died Wed
nesday evening at his home here after
an illness of la grippe; He was .living
with his brother Joseph Reid at the
time of his death. He had been a res
ident of Middleboro practically all of
Survivors are four brothers, Adam,
of New Paris, Ohio; John, of White
water; George, of Campbellstown,
Ohio; Joseph, of Middleboro, and ont
eister, Mrs. Jennie Smith of Whitewa
ter. Four half brothers and one half
sister also survive. They are Tom, of
Portland; Clarence, of Richmond;
Ernest, of Richmond; Vern, of Penn
sylvania, and Mrs. Elva Baker, of Rich
mond. Funeral services will be conducted
Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the
home. Burial will be in Pleasant Hill
EATON, Ohio, Oct. 12. Funeral and
bnrial of Henry Landis, 80 years old,
Civil war veteran, lifelong resident of
Preble county, and father of Probate
Judge Byron A. Landis, of Eaton, took
place Thursday afternoon from the
Mrs. Edith Hawthorn Simmons,
whose mother left her entire for
tune for the erection of "Civic
Virtue," which caused such a
widespread controversy in art and
political circles, cutting off her
daughter with $1, came to New
York from South Dakota for the
first time to gaze on the monu
ment which cost her years of bit
terness and hardship.
Methodist church in Gratis, where he
died Monday in the home of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Delia Nicodemus. He lived
all his life in Gratis township, except
three years he served in the Civil
war. Judge Landis and Mrs. Nico
demus are the only surviving members
of his family.
YOUNG PEOPLE'S BODY
TO BE INVITED HERE
An Invitation, to make Itichmonl the
1923 convention city of the Young Peo
ple's Evangelical association will toe
sent to that body when its delegates
convene at Crawfordsville on Oct, 21
and 22. This action will be taken as
a result of the unanimous decision of
the Billy Sunday club at its meeting
Wednesday night at the Y. M. C A.
when one of the delegates to the
Crawfordsville convention from the lo
cal association explained the purpose
and scope of the organization.
Mr.-Scanland, the delegate men
tioned, was asked to work in conjunc
tion with E. J. Treffinger, secretary of
the club in the preparation of the In
vitation message and it was also de
cided to ask the churches to co-operate
in the movement to bring the 1923
convention to Richmond.
A large body of the membership of
the club turned out Wedneslay even
ing to hear Rev. H. S. Jame3 speak.
Music for the meeting wa3 furnished
by the Billy Sunday men's chorus un
der the direction of Lee B. Nusbaum.
From now on the meetings of the
club will be started at 7:30 o'clock in
stead of 8 o'clock as before. It is ex
pected that definite plans for the crus
ade of more than a thousand Billy
Sunday enthusiasts to the Dayton tab
ernacle will be ready for announce
ment at the next meeting.
Matchmaker Of Indian
Wedding Has Profitable
And Pleasant Pastime
(By United Press)
MONTROSE, Colo., Oct, 12. The
matchmaker of a Ute Indian wedding
finds it profitable as well as a pleasant
pastime, judging from the public mar
riage of a Ute buck and squaw here
This particular ceremony was wit
nessed by a large crowd of curious
spectators and an announcer with a
megaphone told the onlookers the
stages of the ceremony.
Gaudily dressed Indians first carried
in two rugs and placed them on tho
ground. Spectators craned their necks
when a small keg waa brought in and
placed beside the rugs.
Entered then the bride with a group
of friends. From another angle stalk-
Fashionable persons in ancient
Athens slept under coverlets of
dressed peacock skin, with the feath
SERIOVS BLADDER TROtBLE
"Could not stand nor sit and was
forced to cry out from Intense pain
writes Henry Williams, Tarkio, Mon
tana. "The doctors said I had milam
mation of the bladder and an operation
was necessary. Tried Foley Kidney
Pills and improved at once. Tell all my
friends about Foley Kidney Pills as it
will save many from suffering: and per
haps, as in my case, a dangerous oper
ation." Bladder and kidney trouble de
mand prompt treatment. Foley Kidney
Pills give quick relief. A. G. Luken
Pruir Co., 626-628 Main St. Advertise
4th and Main
60 Cash Prizes
Winning answers will receive prises ss
$5,000.00 IN CASH FREE TO EVERYBODY
Find the Objects In This Picture Starting With Letter "S"
The picture above contains a number of objects and articles the names of which start with the letter
S." HOW MANY CAN TOU FIND? You can readily see such objects as "Stump." "Stork." "Sow." etc.
The others are just as easy to find, and you don't have to turn the picture upside down or sideways in order
to see them, iust make a list of all the objects and parts of objects shown in the picture, the names of
which start with the letter "S." Sixty big cash prizes will be given for the sixty best answers submitted.
The answer having: the largest and nearest correct list will win First Prize; second best. Second Prize, eta
It's interesting-, educa
tional and fun-evoking and
costs nothing to try. It is
not a subscription contest,
and you don't have to send
in a single subscription in
order to win a prize.
We know this is the best
puzzle you have ever seen
nothing hard, just differnt,
that's all. We venture to
say that you never have had
as much fun as you will"
have while playing this
game. Do not delay start
your list of "S-Words" to
night and see if you will not
agree with us.
This is a puzzle game in
which the whole family
may Join in Father. Moth
er, Sister an Brother all
of you can receive equal
enjoyment while hnnting
"S-Worda." It is simply a
test of your skill, your abil
ity to find objects and arti
cles or parts of objects and
articles shown in the pic
ture, whose names begin
with ' the letter "S." deter
mines the prize you win.
Gather all the members of
your family together this
evening and see which of
you can find the most.
Prises, Class Class Class Clnns
A. II. C. 1).
First. . . $3,000 $750 $400.00 $30.00
Second.. l.OOU 500 250.00 40.0O
Third., 500 250 125.00 30.00
Fourth. &00 150 75.00 25.00
Fifth .4 20O lOO 50.0O 20.00
Sixth 10 50 30.00 15.00
Seventh. 80 40 2O.00 10.00
Eighth.. 50 25 lo.OO 7.50
Ninth... 40 2 10.00 5.00
Tenth... 30 15 7.50 4.CO
11th to 30th. 20 10 5.00 3.00
81st to eoth.10 5 3.00 1.00
FOLLOW THESE RULES
1. This Puzzle Game is open to any man. woman, boy
or plrl who is not an employee of Tho Cincinnati Enquirer
or a member of an employee's family, it costs nothing
to take part In the game.
2. Answers should be written on one slds of the paper
only and words numbered consecutively 1, 2, 3, &a Write
your full name and address on tbe top of each abeeu
Answers must be mailed before midnight, Monday. No
vember t. 1922, and addressed to H. C KJoecker, Puzzle
Manager The Cincinnati Enquirer.
3. Only words which are found In the Enellsh Dic
tionary will be counted. Compound, hyphenated and
obsolete words will be considered as errors. If tbe singu
lar of a word is used the plural cannot be counted
and vice versa. Words of the same spelling can be used
only once, even though used to designate different ob
jects. The same object can be named only once, although
any part of the object may also be named. Where there
is more than one word equally applicable to an object
any one of thera will count.
4. The person sending in the largest and nearest cor
rect list of words beginning with, the letter "S," naming
objects shown in the picture, will win First Prize; second
nearest. Second Prize. Ac One point will be given for
each correct wora sent in and one point deducted tor
each incorrect word or omission. This will be figured
cn a percentage basis. Neatness, style or handwriting
have no bearing upon deciding the winners. ,
5. All answers will receive the earns consideration,
regardless of whether or not a subscription is sent In.
S. Persons may work together In preparing their
lists, but only one prize will be awarded to any one
household. Nor will more than one prize be awarded to
any group outside of the family where two or more have
been working together.
7. In the event of a tie for any prise offered the full
amount of such prize will be paid to each person so tied.
The correct list will be made up of correct words sub
mitted by contestants, and will not consist of any
"master" or predetermined" list.
S. The following well-known citizens of Cincinnati,
having no connection with The Enquirer, will act as
judges. They will use as their authority Webster's New
International Dictionary, and contestants agree to accept
their decision as final and conclusive:
Mr. A. L. Behymer, Postmaster, Ctsrtnnsrl. Ohia,
Mr. Bands!! J. Condon, Superintendent of Public Schools,
Judge Edw. T. Dtxoo. Cincinnati. Ohio.
t. These judges will meet directly following the close
of the Puzzle Game, and the names of the Prize Winners
and the winning list of words, together with the correct
list, will be published in The Enquirer Just as quickly
thereafter as the judges can complete tha checking.
YOU CAN WIN $2,000.00
It costs nothing to take part in He Enquirer's Puzzle
Game, you dou't even have to be a subscriber and you don't
have to send in a single subscription to win a prize. If your
answer is awarded first prize by the judges vou will win
50. However, if you would like to win more than J50
you can by sending in one or two subscriptions to The
Enquirer with remittance to cover.
HERE'S HOW! If you have srnt in one three-months
subscription to the Daily and Sunday Enquirer by mail at
J3.(5, or by carrier at J2.86; or one three-months Daily
subscription by mail at $3.u0; or on six-months taiiv
only subscription by carrier at $3.90; or one yearly Rural
Route edition daily subscr.ption at J4.00. nd vour answer
is awarded First Prize by the Judges, you will receive J400 00
(See column of Prizes in Class c")
OR, if you have sent in one yc-arly subscription to the
Daily Enquirer by carrier at $7. SO; or one six-months
Daily and Sunday carrier subscription at 15.72: or one six
months Daily only by mail subscription at 16.00. or Daily
and Sunday by mail at S7.50; or two yearlv Rural Route
subscriptions at J4.00 each, and your answer ia awarded
Ktrst Prize by the Judges you will receive J750. (See column
of Prizes In Class -'B.")
BETTER STILL, if your answer Is awarded first prize
and you have sent in one yearly Daily and Sunday carrier
subscription at $11.44, or by mail at 115.00; or one yearly by
mail Daily only subscription at 112.08 or two yearly Daily
only by carrier subscriptions at $7. SO each; or three yearly
Rural Route subscriptions at $4.00 each, you will receive the
BIG PRIZE OF $2,000.00 instead of only $50. (See column
of Prizes in Class "A-")
JUFT THINK It only talces one yearly subscription to
the Daily and Sunday Enquirer, either by mail or by
carrier; or one yearly Daily only Ly mail subscription or two
dally only by carrier subscriptions or three Rural Rcute
edition subscriptions to qualifv your answer for the BIG
CASH PRIZES in Class 'A." First Prize, $2. OOO.OOT -Second,
$1,000.00; Third, $500.00, Ac. This is absolutely all you
need. Your own subscription will count for you or you
can send in the subscriptions of a neighbor or ff'.end. "Sub
scriptions may be either new or renewal and we can take
them to start at any future time. You don't even have to be
a subscriber to The Enquirer to take part in tbe big Fuu
Game. It is free to all. Get started to-day.
Extra Copies of tho Puzzle Picture Sent Free t'pon Reqnest.
"The Cincinnati Enquirer"
Payable in Advance.
City and Suburban:
3 noi., daily X .Sunday.
6 mo., daily only 3.90
dm., daiy & Sunday. 5.72
It mi, daily only 7.80
12 mn, daily A Sunday. 11. 44
RURAL BOITE EDITION
3 mo., daily only ..$3.00
3 mo., daily & Sunday 3. IS
fl mo., daily only 6 00
6 mo., daily it Sunday 1.60
It nm, daily only. . . .lt.Oti
13 mo., daily Sunday 18,00
OF THE ENQUIRER!
DAILY ONLY! It MONTHS $4.0.
Two six-month subscriptions will count same as one
.or a year. Two three-months subscriptions will count
same as one for six months. Paper will not bo delivered
by mail where carrier service is available.
H. C. KLOECKER
Puzzle Game Manager
ADDRESS ALL COMMTTVICATIOXS TO
A leadinsr hair-dresser eavs she has
found nothing- as good as Parisian Sage
to banish all dandruff and make the
hair soft, thick and lustrous. It's ea.y
to use at home and inexpensive at A. CJ.
Luken Drug Co., or any good drug or
toilet counter. Advertiseent-
ed the groom, casting no glance at his
future wife or her attendants.
The announcer next Introduced to
the crowd, the groom and the groom's
cousin who had made all arrangements
for the ceremony. For this service.,
the cousin was to receive several
horses, cattle and other property from
The groom then seated himself oi
one of the rugs and his blushing gig
gling bride seated herself beside him.
A bowl of mush was placed before
them and the medicine man, or preach
er, clad in vivid garb, topped off wlta
a silk hat, eaid the words.
After the wedding song by two
braves, the mush was eaten by thu
wedding guests, the newly-weds "dip
Male onlookers again stirred in their
seats when the groom'6 cousin at this
juncture took a long pull at the keg.
Pie Social To Be Held
At Bethel School House
BETHEL Ind., Oct. 12. A pie social
Is to be held at the Bethel school
house Friday evening, Oct. 13. Miss
Gale, the teacher, requests all to come
and asks all girls to bring pies.
IT'S FOR PILES
"Hundreds of people have told me,"
says Peterson, "that Peterson's Oint
ment is the quickest and best remedv
for piles in the world." For chafing
eczema, old sores and sore feet. 35c.
60c, $1.00, $2.50, $5.00. Advertise
IT'S TIME TO BUY WINTER UNDERWEAR
V tms Mrs wiifiynvi ivowiW KWA-n I
E03 Main Street
A Marmon will be sent to
your office or home and you
will be taken on a demon
stration trip. The record of
ance will be handed to you
on a score-card. Then
compare the Marmon with
your own car or any others
the 12 vital tests of perform- Merely telephone or call?
KJiieoremozt ine Gar
Chenoweth Electric Service Company
NORDYKE & MARMON COMPANY
Established 1851 it INDIANAPOLIS
THE man who fills his tank at a
Service Station, or feeds his trac
tor from a tank wagon, may not
realize it but sheer efficiency on tbe part
of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana)
is to a large degree the reason why the
gasoline is there when he wants it.
Oil News says: "During the winter
1921-1922 the majority of the refineries
in the Mid-Continent field were idle.
This was due largely to the fact that
they could not refine and sell at a profit.
They were in a way inefficient. Many
could not operate. Others that might
have operated could not get the crude.
The large plants could and did finance
themselves and sold some of their out
put as they made it at .a. profit.
Keen efficiency in small, as well as in
big things, has enabled the Standard
Oil Company (Indiana) to refine and
sell petroleum products at a fair profit,
under the most competithJbusines$
The Standard Oil Company (Indiana)
has 1600 competitors in theMiddle West,
Standard Oil Company (Indiana) effi
ciency runs through every operation. It
governs the appointment of executives.
It selects oil men of long training and
experience who know when and what
type of crude to buy. It directs the style
of machinery, the kind of stills to be
used. It determines the various products
to be refined from the crude so that
there may be no waste of oil, effort,
time or overhead.
This efficiency, and the confidence
which the public places in it, enables
the Standard Oil Company (Indiana)
to maintain its position as the leader in
the industry. It enables the manage
ment to plan for the future with confi
dence, and to keep its refineries going
during periods of low consumption that
it may be in position to meet adequately
the unusual demands during periods of
It is this efficiency which has spotted
the country with bulk and service sta
tions and caused more than 6600 motor
tank wagons to traverse the streets and
highways supplying the people every
where with first quality petroleum
products at prices which are fair. '
The Standard Oil Company (Indiana)
submits that such efficient management
is the essential basis of the valuable
service it renders. , : - ;
Standard Oil Company
910 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago, HHaoU