Newspaper Page Text
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, RICHMOND, IND.; THURSDAY, OCT. 12,U'&22.
MEETING OF FARM
TO BE HELD OCT 18
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 12. A large re-pre-entation
of the country's manufan
irers of farm machinery Is expected
I attend the twenty-ninth annual con
ation of the National Association Of
rrn Equipmfnt Manufacturers in
Crago, Oct 18, 19 and 20.
ddresses on the opening day of the
evention include one by a member
(President Harding's cabinet, to be
ried later, C. H. Markham, president
the Illinois Central railroad, and
V H. Hall, director of the National
aitute of Progressive arming.
trVilliam A. Durcin, chief of the di-
f ion of simplified practice of tha.j
i.T partment of commerce, will address
e convention the second day ou
fhe Promise of Simplified Practice
.1 the arm Equipment Industry."
7 James H. Howard, president of the
American arm Bureau federation, will
discuss agricultural conditions in Arc
erica on the third day and the con-
vention will close that evening with
,' the annual dinner, where Dr. Burris
A. Jenkins, pastor of the LInwood
Boulevard Christian church, Kansas
, City, will speak on "This New Era."
"Because of the unusual conditions
faced by the industry, the several de
partmental meetings being scheduled
immediately following the convention
and the. character of the program, our
meeting should be more attractive."
declared H. J. Sameit, secretary.
Here is the latest authoritative In
formation for the man who may want
to go hunting. It is the summary of
the provisions of the federal and state
game laws and of those of the prov
inces of Canada. It is published by
the government and is just off the
It gives you the conditions under
which you may shoot big game and
little at any point between Mexico and
the north pole. It tells you when the
open season begins and closes in every
state. It tells you what have been
the changes in the conditions under
which you may shoot deer in Maiae,
elk in Saskatchewan, grouse in New
Mexico, quail in West Virginia or tur
key in South Carolina.
It tells you what licenses are neces
sary and what they will cost. It tells
you whether you may send your kill
home or if you must eat it on the
spot. It tells you if you may combine
pleasure and business and sell the
game you kill at a good profit. In
fact it tells everything that a sports
man needs to know to map out his
hunting time for the coming season
This is a free government publica
tion and our Washington Information
Bureau will secure a copy for any
reader who fills out and mails the cou
pon Deiow, enclosing two cents in
stamps for return postage. Write
your name and address clearly.
(Do not enJ tho coupon to The Pa).
ladtntn. Mall It direct to Washington.
Cloan-up work In the destruction of
barberry bushes was started in Wayne
county Wednesday with the arrival o
two experts sent by the federal depart
ment of agricu'ture. C. H Miller, for
merly of Purdue and H. K. Snively of
Cornell university will have charge ot
,, -o-t . ,
This is a continuation of the cam
paign conducted this summer in
Wayne county by Parker Druley and
H. H. Itogers, which resulted in the
destruction of a large number of
bushes. The few which were over
looked are now to be uprooted also.
Agricultural authorities of Ohio and!
Indiana arr co-operating in an especial
effort this year, to clean up counties
along the state line so that counties
which have been covered will not be
re-Infected by plantings which may
Washington, D. C.
Frederic J. Haskin. Director, "
The Richmond Palladium
I enclose herewith two cents
in stamps for return' postage on
a free copy of the Game Laws
ed from rust. In one case a single
bush was responsible for almost abso
lute failure of the wheat crop for a
period of 15 years, within a 50 yard
radius and a decrease of the yield for
a whole 30 acre field.
Galveston Man Replaces
Tittle At Eaton Office
EATON, Ohio, Oct. 12. F. T. Frantz.
flalveston Ind. has bepn sent in thp
.111 . 1 -. II 1 " T" 1,1 .1 ' '
him bianu itc.uhs uitj rnuiv--;Eaton agenCy of the Pennsylvania Rail
county authotities destroyed a large, Wav comnanv to replace W. M. Tittle
AT JONES & PIKE SALE
CENTER VI LLE, Ind., Oct. 12 I. O.
Trip, of Urbana, Ohio, John Painter, I
of Springport, the Allen Stock Farm
of Fort Wayne, owned by Governor
McCray, Mothe of Cedarville, Ohio,
Langdon, of Hartford City, Ind., and
many otheT breeders from Ohio and
even Kentucky, and from Wayne and
adjacenf counties. -attended the Jones
and Pike Big Type Poland China sale
at Hawthorn farms, north of Center
ville, Wednesday. The many bidders
made possible a quick sale and an
average price of $53, the total being
over $2,300. Flesher, Button, Weddle
and Hindman were the auctioneers.
The purchasers, with prices paid,
were as follows: Everett Button,
Knightstown, No. 1 for $115, the high
price of the sale; Jesse Gray, Rush
ville, No 38 for $105, the second hign
price, while the Allen Stock Farms
paid the third price of $97 50 for No. 6.
I. O. Trip, Urbana, Ohio, No. 2, $55;
No. 7. $60. Cal Davis, Cambridge City,
No. 3, $50, No. 33, for $35, No. 55,
$40; I. M. Louck, Cambridge City, No.
62. $32, No. 43, $32; Sam Kinsinger,
Dublin, No. 20 for $51; John Dickey,
Connersville, No. 32 for ?0; Henry
Bertsch, Pershing, No. 11, $45, No. 44.
$31; Gordon Brothers, Mays. No. 23,
$60; John Manlove, Bentonville, No.
52, $S6; Jenkins Brothers, Jackson-
burg. No. 51, $33.
John Painter, Springport, No. 13,
S34, No. 42, $51, No. 49, $45; Halo
Hackman, Lewisburg. Ohio, No. 61,
$40; L. S. Hunter, Midland City. Ohio.
No. 60. $49, No. 12, $69; John Beard,
Oxford, Ohio, No. 50, $S0; H. H. Mil
ler, Frankford, Ohio, No. 39, $40. No.
35, $40, No. 45, $32, No. 14, $30, No.
Walter Lafuze, Richmond, No. 16,
$75; John Medearis. Centerville, No.
17, $65; E. M. Langdon and Son, Hart
ford City, Ind., No. 37, $54; Silver
Brook Stock Farm, Muncie, Ind., No.
30, $39; W. O. Henderson, Winchester,
Ind., No 48, $32; Earl Larch, Kitch
ell. Ind., No. 40, $76.
William Cummings, New Madison,
Ohio, No. 8, $32.50; H. G. Walker,
New Madison, Ohio, No. 18, $75; R.
C. Smith, Versailles, Ohio, No. 19, $55;
David Powell, Frankford, Ohio, No.
21, $66; David Mann, Eaton, Ohio, No.
24, $37; John Rinehart. Eaton, Ohio,
No. 27, $30; C. W. Mothe, Cedarville,
Ohio, No. 36, $85; C. Vanarsdale, Ken
tucky, No 9, $30; Beck Brothers, No
4, $48; No. 5, $48.
patch near Lewisburg last year.
The common and purple barberry
bushes, formerly popular in orna
mental plantings, are the ones con
demned. The Japanese barberry Is
harmless. Great damage is done to
the wheat crop every year by black
stem rust one stage of which lives over
on barberry. By destroying the host,
the eight per cent average yearly loss
in Indiana's wheat crop will be pre
vented. Those who have the bushes or who
know of any along roadsides or in
woodlands, may have them destroyed
by notifying the country agent's office.
The importance of such action may be
understood from repot ts of some
whose connection with the local office
ceased two weeks or longer ago. Pend
ing naming of a successor to Tittle, the
affairs of the local agency were in
charge of R. A. Grove, the company's
regular relief man, who will remain
here until such time as Agent Frantz
has gotten the work here well in
hand. At the time of his transfer to
Eaton, Agent Frantz was filling the
company agency in Galveston. He is a
man of family and will come here to
live as soon as suitable living accom
modations are available. Former
Agent Title had been here four or five
years. It is understood the Pennsyl
vania will again give him employment.
but at what point has not been an-
Wayne committees which have suffer-; nounced, so far as known here
Syw.'W iwwy-ww'.1 wih'wwb y nrm
i . 1 ! hi hi-- -"- - - nfl
You can relish your meals without fear
of upsetting your liver
or stomach if you will
"J"" iO TTLE
!ationa that A
poison the 4
blood are ex- 1
pelled from the bowels and headaci
dizziness and sallow akin are relieved
Small Pill Small Dose Small Pricf
The Studebaker Light - Six
Roadster and Coupe - Roadster
were primarily built for business
use. In meeting the urgent de
mands of business, they natu
rally have fulfilled the needs of
the small family.
Each is built for hard usage, day
in and day out. And as they are
completely Studebaker built
you know they will stand up
under hard going.
The bodies are attractive,
roomy and thoroughly comfort
able for all-day travel. Ample
luggage space is provided under
the rear decks.
There's an internal hot-spot
to reduce gasoline consumption
to a minimum. Valves are in
clined at a 20 degree angle to give
a new measure of power, greater
flexibility and better accelera
tion. Crank shaft and connecting
rods are machined on all surfaces,
thus eliminating vibration and
insuring longer life to the motor.
Studebaker low prices are
made possible by great volume
and complete manufacture.
Studebaker quality is traditional.
The Studebaker Light -Six Coupe- The three-passenger Roadster has cowl Both model are upholstered in genuine
Roadster sratstwopassengers; has lights; storm curtains opening with the leather; have ample space under the rear
side coach lamps; rain visor and doors; large plate-glass window in rear cur- deck for luggage; ignition and thief -proof
windshield wiper; eight-day clock. tain, and inside and outside door handles, . . fr""" locks, and cowl ventilator.
MODELS AND PRICES-, o. b. factories
LIGHT-SIX SPECIAL-SIX BIG-SIX
3-Pa.,ltrW. B., 40 H. P. 5-Pan.,ll9' W. B 50 H. P. T-Pmaa.. 136' W. B., 60 H. P.
Touring $ 975 Touring $1275 Touring $1650
Roadster (3-Pass.) 975 Roadster (2-Pass-) 1250 Speedster (4-Pass.) 1785
Coupe-Roadster Roadster (4-Pass.).. 1275 Coupe (4-Pass.) 2275
(2-Pass.) 1225 Coupe (4-Pass.) 1875 Sedan 2475
Sedan 1550 Sedan 2050 Sedan (Special) 2650
Cord Tires Standard Equipment
The Ballard Sales Co.
21-23 S. Seventh St. Telephone 2010
THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR
We have just
received another lot
of those fine
You never did see
such, an assort
ment of patterns.
Neckband or col
However, this lot
is not $1.35, but
TCp We claim and
can prove that
we have the
" for Boys and Girls
It looks good, and
wears better. Just
look at these unus
ual stockings and
you'll be convinced.
Black, brown or
white,. at .
ale of Winter Underwear
, in 7f EN Tremendous Lots
OFF WITH THE "LIGHTS" OrF WTITH THE "HEAVIES!" It's just time to put on that heavy
Underwear and escape that first bad aold frarru-exposure. As usual, we are tuning up for this occasion
with a big sale on new, high-grade Underwear. This is not a sale of odds and ends, but an endeavor to
at least double our Underwear sales this month. Buy from these lots NOW and SAVE MONEY. - For
convenience we have placed our stock lin big (groups covering this winter's needs for every man, woman
and child in this country.
To Fit You Out Complete We; Have Added a Few Other Items of Wearing Apparel
Men's Union Suits
It's a medium weight
ribbed garment, nicely
trimmed, that usually
sells for .$1.25; extra spe
cial at this price.
Men's Fleeced Union
This is a heavy weight
fleeced suit that will
please any outdoor work
er. You'll be glad you
bought at this price.
Best Ribbed Union
A Flannel !S7iirt
Men's heavy i shirt in
grey, tan and b3 ue. This
is the surplus s tock of a
maker of fine si lirts Spe
cial at this price
Bovs' Unio n Suits
Sale Pi ice
50c to 98c
Buy this exl ra quality
suit for boy; ; ; see how
much longer - they wear.
Sizes 2-4, 50c ; sizes 6-10,
75c; sizes 12. 16, 98c.
Ladies' Union Suits
A medium weight suit,
fine quality, 3 styles
high neck, long sleeves;
low neck, elbow sleeves,
and low-neck sleeveless.
Fall Weight Union
Ladies' Wool Hose
Ladies' wool mixed Hose,
all the newest colors.
This is as good as any
$1.35 stocking. Try a
pair you will buy more.
This is just the season
for this suit, and it will
be very comfortable all
winter. A high - grade
suit in two styles.
Fleeced Union Suits
Men's finest qualify
heavy ribbed suit, stand
ard make garment, that
is really tailored. You
can't buy a better one.
Shirts and Drawers
79c each, 2 for
Men's Shirts and Draw
ers, heavy ribbetl or
fleeced. They are warm,
comfortable and cheap.
Buy two suits.
This is a slerviceable
Slipover Sweater, in grey
or blue, up to size 16
.years. Very ,?ood for
school wear, j
Extra Heavy? Sweaters
Boys' Slipover Sweaters,
one lot sizes; 10 to 16;
colors purpla and brown.
A good Swea ter at a low
Sweaters for Big Boys
Ladies' heavy Suit in
white with high neek,
long sleeves and ankle
length; sizes 34-38, $1.4S
larger sizes at $1.69.
Ladies' Vests and
2 for $1.63
These are most comfort
able garments, well made
and the price is low.
Better buy about three
suits of these.
Misses' Union Suits
Men's 100 wool .'flannel
shirt ; finest workman
ship; two pocket;s, with
button flaps; corit style.
A shirt you'll beafiroud of.
Your high school boys
will appreciate these ex
tra heavy Wool Sweat
ers. Six different colors
This is our biggest seller,
and an unusual value. It
is medium weight, high
neck, long sleeve, ankle
length. It will wear.
This Chamoisette Glove
has been selling at $1.00.
It has strap wrist, and
comes in seven new col
ors. Extra special.
Boys' Solid School
Boys' black grain leather
Shoes, double soles and
tips; Misses' brown calr
Shoes, rubber heels. AH
Ladies' Dress Shoes
About 100 pairs ladies'
black kid lace Shoes,
military heels, welt sole;
widths A A to D; values
to $6 ; sale price, $3.69.
Men's Dress Shoes
Brown leather, medium
toe, good sole3 and rub
ber heels. Why pay $1
for Shoes not so good as
These Prices in Effect Until Saturday Evenin;, Oct. 21
Cor 6th & Main The Hoosier Store Pay Cash, It Buys More