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HVO K1VW .ir ir.UOOy. f,. i fTMIUTH 13. THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES LIEUT. GOVERNOR BUSH ! WS AGRICULTURE STOCK-RAISING AT G. 0. P. MEETING1, I . . - -.wr.-ii.V. iltJ V mm. .. ..i.iii ,..-.L . RELIEF Gil rADniroc im nov I 1 1 I I I 1 1 L. I I U I I d U I I I I WESTERN STATES GOOD j h.iw sine on into effort rstnbllsh j Ir.s; reduced rates on live stock out i -i r. I )m k. which amount to full rat ; rMjt .il on-th!rd t the full rat : J t(k, arwl rats on fr-fd from Mi.ssi?-i : iiiT)i rlvf r nninl n ni rm r. t i n ir tr ;l,oiiT t 0 i' r cent the usual charts. 11 RESULTS Many Cattle Shipped Out to Good Grazing Ground by Government. S'trkrr.fn and farmers ir, th .rioi:s!y rirouht-s!r:ckn ;ina of Montana and adjoining statt.--, v. hrr el crops und pasture rvivr failed for lack of rainfall, nr Uln- piv. n jsom relief through w -ll-orKaniz'-d and cooperative effort? of the I'nitd Statj department rf aprlfultur and Ftat officials. T1k- df -partment representatives dt-.sit?r;atMl to inves t'frato condition?? Mato tint of th 100,000 farmers in -Montana, u 0 i r c;nt havn faiNd to make a crop thi-? ywr, and thousands of stockmen are taklnff advanL.tre of th reduced frelKht rates offered l y railroad. in that territory to ship thrir c.ittlo to parts of tho United States whre ffod and pasture are available. One of tho most recent developments in the relief woTk Is tho establishment of tho department's emergency of fice at Billings, .Mont., with Prof. C. X. Araott as the d'p.artnirnt western leid ajrent in charp-. It 13 estimated that rno.ooo to "AO.OOO cattle will he shipped out of th Ftaie. Approximately 50 pr cent of theso represent tho normal shipment. Stockmen ;tr lo::i 1 vlsed to dlepose of their steers. Old fat cows, yrarllnps and 2-year-old f ir-r-m and helfors whore nocessary, keeping at home rows with ealvog. No f.Rures are available rrpardins the ag-grrepato number of sheop to be moved out, but it Is believed that pheep will sufTer los than cattle. An-a of Draught. The draught area Includes all of the ptat of Montana, portions of Idaho, tho northern two-thirds of Wyoming, the northwestern counties of tout!i Dakota, and the western half of Nrth Dakota. Not only hiu there b"en an unusually lic;ht preci pitation in most of this area during J ho urovinpf season for three years. '-!t tho enow fall in the mountains last winter was below- normal, the temperatures since the first of April, 1 have been much above normal, and, therefore, what snow there was in th mountains melted rapidly and ran off sooner than u-ual. making a shortaco of water for Irrigation pur poses and for stock. Records of precipitation at the Havre experiment station, kept since lsr, phow- that until 1918 there hav never been two years in suc--es!on where there was not suf ficient rainfall during the prowintr season to make a crop. It was ex pocted that this was a fairly safe indication that there would i,e suf ficient rain this year, but this proved not to be true, as rainfall was very short However, in spite of the dry weather, an SO-acre tbdd of wheat t this station will yield between 10 and 12 bushels to the acre. Corn al so at this placo, while short and without fxain, with furnish I'OO to CC0 pounds of dry feed to the acre. IVo Itclicf Pleasures. " . Promptly on the designation of th .representative p.reviously men tioned, tho department called a con ference? at St. Paul, which was at tended by agricultural ofr'.cials from Washington. D. . and from the states concerned by representatives of landowners' associations and by every general freight agent of the railroads serving the drought area. At this iconfcrenco tho railroad of ficials mc do recomnu r.dations which LIMESTONE EIRST I IT El : Ni:w ALBANY, Ind.. Sept. 13 i Lieut. Gov- Edgar D. Bush, in a efforts or the department of agricul- speech at a republican mas? meet- ture and of the land-grant colleges ' insr h,.r. Kridav nlcht formally an nave this aim. They are trying to bring about better methods of culti vation, better financing, better mar keting, the elimination of plant and animal diseases and insect pests, and tho better utilization of labor. nounced his candidacy for th re publican nomination for governor of Indiana. Th meeting was attend ed by a large crowd, including a delegation from Salem, Mr. Bush's home town LOWER j Much' has been done in this direc-f The slogan "Tush for Bush" j tion, and more will be done as time passes, Demonstration on Frances ville Farm Shows Neces sity of Building Up Soil. Secretary of Agriculture Says Cost of Farm Products Will Fall Soon. What ground limestone will do in J 'v teasing the yields on rundown soils has been clearly shown by II. I. Bollinger of Jasper county who moprrated with County Agricultural Agent Stewart Learning in carry ing on a limestono demonstration on his farm near France. sville for two years. A f0 arre field was used in the demonstration. Twenty acres were limed in 1?17 and L'" more, in I 9 1 S . This year, the plot that was limed in 1917 yielded 2?, bushels of wheat per acre, the plot limed In IMS yielded 17 bushels and the plot which received no lime produced 15 bushels. The soil in this field is character-1 istic prairie land. It is black, level and well drained and although it is fine looking, lacks potash and lime and it is very disappointing to peo ple just coming into the county. When Mr. Bollinger moved to the farm from Illinois a few years ago, it was badly run down and he start ed to prow clover in an attempt to build it up. The condition of the soil and tho poor seasons of the last two years made it Impossible for hirn to KCt any kind of a stand. l'sr of Stone. In the- winter of 1917-101 S he be gan using lime, making an applica tion on 20 acres of it. The entire field was sown in rye and in the spring wa.s seeded to clover. A fair ly good stand of clover which was obtained was plowed under. The rye crop produced 20 bushels on the limed portion of the field and 15 bushels on tho unlimed. In the fall of 1918, 20 more acres of tho 60 were treated with lime and the entlro field sown to wheat. Sweet clover was sown in the spring and produced a good stand until the dry weather of this summer came. The respective yields of 2C bushels, 17 bushels and 13 bushels for the three 20-ücre sections of the field prove what may be accomplished by the application of limestone on sour soil. CIVIL SERVICE EXAMS FOR GRAIN EXPERTS NITRATE OF SODA BOOSTS WHEAT CROP On th farm of Charles Tloughe In Bigger township, Jennings coun ty, nitrate of soda gave an increase of four bushels to the acre on his wheat crop, County Agent C. A. Illchards reported. IMouKhe will use fertilizer on his entire wheat crop this fall and so will his neighbors. Hear Capt. A. 13. Trrvltt a! flu Saltation Army hall Sunday night at 8 o'clock. Subject. "IVofit and lioss." All welcome. 1915.13 Ad. I 3jL Cuticura For Baby's Itchy Skin All &rar'atm; 8op 2S. Oint ment 2SI and 60. Talcum 25. Srnp! artt fr ot "GU ira. Zpt. I. lwlit." TT W aitekn THD Inuis I morrow See the Full Page Announcement of The United Slates civil service commission announces an open competitive examination for grain supervisor, Tor men only, on Sept. r.0, 1919. Vacancies In the Bureau of Markets, department of agricul ture, for duty in Washington, I). ('., and in the field, at entrance salaries ranging from J1.S00 to 210 ? year, will be filled from this examination. Applicants should ap ply Ir.r form 2.118, stating the title of the examination desired, to the civil service commission, Washing ton. D. C. open competitive examination for skilled laborer, qualified in paste board box making, for women only, to till vacancies in the Bureau of Markets, department of agriculture. Washington, I. , at entrance ralar ies ranging from $720 to $900 a year. Date of examination, Sept. 23, 1919 Applicants should apply for form 304, stating the title of the examina- civil service ommission. Washington, D. C. David V. Houston, secretary of agriculture, does not assent to the theory that tho prices of farm pro ducts should fall before the prices of manufactured commodities fall. Ho makes this clear in replying to a recent communication in which it was stated that "there must be a drop in prices before there is a drop in wages, and it would seem that the farmer is the man who is going to bo first hit." This theory has been advanced by a number of manufacturers, said the secretary, who continued, "it is clearly an unjust contention. It manifestly would not do to tisk farmers to produce, buying every thing that thoy havo to buy fror,' tion desired, to the manufacturers at high prices, with the assurance to them that their products will fall in price, and that then manufacturers will consider what they will do with reference to their own prices. Obviously, manu facturers must be willing to make at least a contemporaneous decrease in their prices. It might even be contended that they should make a prior decrease in their prices, since the farmer's operations involve a year and he could not recoup for twelve months, or could not recoup at all, because, on the theory put forth, his products would fall in price. It seems to me that busines men must b' brought to realize that if we are to get back to the normal, they must set about immediately to do their part, and unquestionably, profiteering In manufactured pro ducts must be elimipated. Will Not Ixsc. "Of course, everything possible will be done, to enable the farmer to produco morn economically, so that if prices do fall, he will not sustain a loss, or so great a loss. All the was revived by his supporters, and the lieutenant governor's announcement was received by his hearers with enthusiasm. Mr. Bush declared that the funda mental plank In his platform was his "uncompromising determination to assist in correcting the mcst dan gerous ultra-radical tendency in pub ; life in state and in nation, viz: t.;. disposition to centralize all pow ers of government into one, con trary to the spirit of our institu tions and in utter violation of our const itution." SP FACIALS FOB SATURDAY. Ribbons, wings, flowers, ostrich feathers at bargain prices at our go-ing-out-of-business sale Saturday. Mrs. M. A. Fralick, 131 N. Main st. 4777-1S Advt. Ellsworth's 48th Anniversary Sale Starts Monday, September 15th BREATH Caused by ikiff-StMC!! lVZ)f? your head feels like rr ncf a basket 0f broken bottles you need Z rfV It Threna. I 1 CHAfU and thus irritates the rest of the body. Lart $tU f Any Medicme in tfc WHi Sold Tcry-w here. In boxe, 10c , 25c. How ca anyone nlth a sour, caes? ftonach, who I constantly belehluc has heartburn and suffers from indigestion have anything but a bad breath? All of these ftomach disorders mean just one thing Acid-Stomach. EATON 10. the wonderful new ptomacn remedy in pleasant tastinc tablet form that you eat like a bit of candy, bring? quick relief Irom these stomach miseries. EATONIO ewectens the breath because it rn&kp the f tcmach iweet, cool and comfortable. Try It lor that naty taste, congested throat and "heady feeling" after too much 6moking. II neglected, Acid-Stomach may cause yoa a lot ol cerious trouble. It leads to nervous EeM. heedache. Insomnia, melancholi a. rneu xnatiKm, 6ciat)ca. heart troubJe, ulcer and cancer cf the tomacli. It makes Its millions of victims weak and micoraole. Hetlee?. lack ing in CDrgy, ell tired out. It often bringi about chronic Invalidism. premature old age, & hortening of one's days. You need the help that EATOKIC can give you it you are not feeling as etrong and well as you phould. You win be surprised to pee bow much better you will feeljust as noon as you begin taking this wonderful ptomach remedy, (et a big 50 cent box from your druggist today. He will return your money it you are cot satisfied (vVyV I jx juun nv.iir.-)iwMnv.H; on e Ellsworth's 48th Anniversary Sale Starts Monday, September 15th j i 1 77w? Tudor No. 1963 Jj It Is i made of Simmons Seamless Square and Rectangular Tubing tboughout. 3 Our supply is for any demand. sufficient Our price is always Tight. Our service cannot be criticised. Our big plant 13 running day and night. vv t e are nere to serve you and we are well equip ped to do so. Artificial ,ce Co Bell 2221; Lincoln 6123 Hi It Is made of Simmons Seamless Square and Rectangular Tubing throughout. Artistic center effects decoration in relief. Easy running castorsT Has tho Patented Simmons Pressed Steel Noisless Corner Lock 9. Choice of Doubl Width. aadTwia Pairs, enameled btfce accepted Decoratife Colors. At Last Here are Metal Beds Deserving ; of a Place in Any Bedroom j A NV WOMAN knows that even -Tl old-fashioned metal beds wers REMEMBER OUR MOTTO: "About Right is Just Wrong" The right household help must Soften Water, Purify Water, Wash Clothes, Clean Everything that can or should be clean with water, "SALSAD" Does these Four and many more Easily, Quickly, Cor rectly, Economically. Discovered by L. C. Axford, Manufactured by THE "SALSAD" MAN Inc. SOUTH BEND, IND. The Four-in-One sold by Grocers. "SALSAD" is not like anything you know and must be used to be understood. Read and TRY IT and if not satisfactory return the"SAL SAD" and'get all your money-back. ; sanitary a, The thing that jarred her sensibil- ' ities was the way they looked in 3 the room. !; Until recently the ceneral run of Wi metal bed designs have not kept pace with interior decoration. S; Now, Simmons Beds are in accord t with the accepted ideals of line. form and composition. ft The new Tudor design, illustrated i above, in Twin Pairs is an example. Now, a woman can select a Simmons Bed or Twin Pair which meets her etery requirement of form and color. Exquisite in finish and color be cause the enamel holds perfectly all over the smooth surface of this new Simmons tubing not affected by changes in temperature and seldom chipped even by a hard knock. Everyone knows Simmons Beds Built for Sleep. The quiet, restful beds. The beds with the Simmons Patented Pressed i Steel Corner Locks, w hich prevents rattle ana squeaK. ine beds that invite complete relaxation and deep, sound sleep. SOCIAL AND CLASSICAL DANCING Conducted by Isabel Nilos. pu pil of Chalif of New York and Pavley and Orikrainsky of Chi cago. Classes for children and adults will I'O held at South IJend Con servatory and IJeyler hall. Inquiries may bo addressed to her aftr Sept. Hth. at 2 30 . Lafayctto blvd. wr ü UÜÜ si i 1 w(2)j'i!c I ml m 11 Scores of Women in homes, stores, offices and factories are not fit to be at work. They toil on day after day and year after year suffering with distressing weaknesses and derangements, hoping against hope that they will soon feel better, but how can they hope to do good work or escape permanent invalidism? Such women are in danger of derangement of women's functions. They owe it to themselves to try that good old fashioned root and heib remedy Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, which for more than forty years has been restoring American Women to health and strength. Here is a Notable Example Joplin, Missouri. "I took Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to :ce if it really would do as it was ad vertised and it sure did, and more. 1 was weak and could not do much work, had bearing down pain and had to go to bed. I learned about the Vegetable Compound from my mother and my husband told me to get it. After taking one bottle 1 was able to be on my feet most cf the time end do my work again- 1 have a baby eleven months old and I have done all my own work, even the washing and ironing since she was three weeks old. I certainly recommend your great medi cine to everyone who complains of female trouble and I am more than willing for you to use my testimonial" Mrs. Timothy graney. 426 Connor Ave., Joplin, Mo. And Another Chicago, Illinois. " I suffered for four years with pains in my sides, hips and legs and a terrible backache. I could not do any work at all. I was treated by many physicians but they did not help me. I read in one of your books where other women have been helped by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, so I tried it and it helped me very much so that now I can do everything in the house. I have told my friends about Vegetable Compound and you have my permission to use this letter." Mrs. I. OVENSTEIN. 902 S. Marshfield Avenue, Chicago, 111. Thousands of such Letters Prove the Curative Value of iiifl ii S 1 1 i r 1 M I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 tin Tu 1 1 1 n ii wiuw wi i fsM oYol mi n Yq iriiiti r r I II 1 I I ii 1 1 1 Cm l I !! t I I - ttiHilt.Hl. W i.l niVl I i Mm LYDIA E.PINKHAM MEDICINE CO-. LYNh4 KASS. . t r ' ii m' a bi! Farmers Attention!! Come in the next time ycu are in t)ie neighborhood cf this Store and ulect your new bed from this superb display. I urnon SHOE CO. 233 S. Michigan St Si i a! Come in the next time ycu are in tJie neighborhood cf this c M Ä tl vrrx TT vfa tt- Q fj i I s:ore andi,l(ct cur new Ud from ikis 5Uprb äi!phy' i ! i UNION SHOE CO. JLJO rOiVr A i Greater South Bend's Greatest Furniture Outfitters 3 233 Mkhlfn St J Grand Opening if 'ft&rwniimjo. I hmWWEM THE ECONOMIC EGG-MAKER rED Comb Math Feed is a complete eg. v making ration aal ü backed by years of i satisfactory result the country ovEr. Red Ccc:b Mash Feed brlcss lacreaaed effg yield , j of bir rervalue to vou because it makes natural layers of your fiocic Heavy feeds that force 1 : the tzx weaken tne nra anc ia most osuatcs stant her future egg-orodurfn power. Feed this Mash Feed with Rmd Comb Scratch F 4 , for creatrst results. Manufactured by liaiei fc Edwards Co- Chiaxa. Fcr&aieby Bellevue Manure Spreaders are not made of See one now. You will want it. Wesley-Miller Fl our Feed Company 420 South Michigan St. od. & Urrlcn Trust Company tomtfl .1. C. llAUHinT, Flour ..V IVctl 3C6 X. Mich. St., Cor. IaSalle Advertisers can sell for less profit from volume. MAX ADLER COMPANY World Beat Clothe. Corner Klctu end WBAh. St. Art Materials, llctum lYnrnio. TE I. W. LOWER rSajOUATIXO C3IPAXV, Soath rVnd, IndlAüft. Wiil Pmpw. Dvperim. Paint SappJk. Ellsworth's 48th Anniversary Sale Starts Monday, September 15th Try NEVS-TIlViES Want Ads.