The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on July 28, 1921 · Page 8
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July 28, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 8

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, July 28, 1921
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Page 8
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9 THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS BOY SCOUTS IN CAMP STUDYING TREEOLOGY Byron Traster, Tree. Expert, Offers Reward for Merit to Scout Who Can Add to List. Some Questions to Answer. S SO Yard I 51 - " j Name a common member of the deadly nightshade , family, j Whsre is next year's leat bud cf the ' Svcamore ? Byron Traster, tree expert, who is devoting a portion of his time each week to the education of the Boy Scouts, now in their summer camp at Wilson's Run on th3 Muncie pike, in the art of woodcraft ami forrestry. Of Toile Du Nord Drees Ginghams for Girls School Dresses. New Patterns and good colors and the prices are right. The Bee Hive Cash Store Our Prices Are Right On Good Shoes STAR BRAND t I t i I t i REAL BARGAINS e One box Talcum, 25c;' two for $ .26 One bottle Perfume, 50c; two for .51 One box Face Powder, 50r; two for .51 One can Baking Powder, 50; two for 51 Oru? Embroidery Pattern, 25c ; two for 26 One box KHodors, 10c; two for 11 One tube Lemon Extract, 25c; two for 26 One package Tape Bluing, 10c; two for 11 One cake Dye Soap, 10c; two for 11 One bar Candy, 5c; two for 06, One box Tire Patches, $1.00; two for 1.01 One bottle Body or Furniture Polish, $1.00; two for 1.01 One Broom Holder, 5c; two for 06 One box Talcum Powder, 50c; two for .51 One can Water Paste Stove Polish, 15c; two for 16 One can Uzum Hand Cleaner, 10c; two for 11 One bottle Liquid Blue 10c; two for 11 One package Golden. Sun Coffee, 35c ; two for . . 36 One can Asparagus Tips, 35c; two for 36 Premium Votes will he given on every article advertised and many . others not listed. A full line of fresh fruits and vegetables for Saturday. Come in and let us quote you prices on canned fruit by the dozen. THE QUALITY GROCERY BERT BRILES, Proprietor MIGHT LEARN FROM FRENCH .Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Thomas, parents of Everett E. Thomas,- World War soldier, whose remains were given a military burial at Park cemetery Sunday, left Tuesday morning for South Dakota, where they will visit their daughter. They are making the trip in their automobile. Mrs. A. J. Collins is ill at the home ; of her daughter, .Mrs. J. C. Albertson. Miss Maxine Banister has returned to her home in the country, after a brief visit with Miss Avis Albertson. Mr. and Mrs. William McCormick and Leonard Montgomery will go to Lake Tippecanoe next Sunday for a weeks outing. A. W. Rich, who submitted to a surgical operation in Grant county hospital some time ago, was able fo he transferred to his home Tuesday. He made the trip in the Hunt ambulance. I Herbert E. Miller, who is in charge j f the local Idling station of the j Standard Oil Company, has moved from Marion and will occupy property on East Washingtin street. i Mrs. Olive Wilson, who spent the I last week at Turkey" Run, arrived home Monday evening, accompanied by Mrs. H. O. Wilson, Dan and Salona Jane Wilson, of Indianapolis, who will rsmain for the week. Miss Uva Salyers entertained the high slhool orchestra, of which she is "member, Tuesday evening at her home on South Sycamore street. Music and refrssments constituted the entertainment for the evening. 1 How did th; Witch Hazel bush get i ; its name? How do the blackberry and raspberry leaves differ? Name two or more trees that have stipules. What is a edecon? What is a crysalis? What is a pupae? Do snakes lay eggs? Do buttarflies fly at night? Does the male spider die ofold age ? Is the bluejay and bluebird the same ? Is the honeybee stinger for protec-; tion ? What causes a water spring? Name three kinds of wild flowers in the reservation in bloom. How did the Red Bud tree get it's name of Judas Tree ? What caused the crook in the flag- pole ? Any Scout who can answer these questions by Aug. 2, will rev?ive a reward for derit, Mr. Truster's tolks will cover these things, listen. Do not ask Mr. Rohr. PLANET DESTROYED BY HEAT Possibility That Our Own World May Meet the Same Fate Through the Rays of the Sun. Worlds, with probably millions of human beings like ourselves, have been destroyed anJ turned into clow-ins gas by a stupendous conflagration In the heavens. The sun to which these worlds he-longed must have rushed into a zone of heated gas and have had its atmosphere set on fire. It was toward the end cf last summer that the vast outbreak was first seen, but it was only lately that astronomers realized its awful significance. Xow it is known that the star which caught fire had its heat in creased by no less an amount than five hundrod thousand times in the course of a few days. Can anyone imagine our own sun filling the sky with its blaze and sending forth a heat hundreds of thousands of times greater than it does at present. Humanity would be withered as a leaf dropiel into a white hot furnace and the earth itself would melt wiih fervent heat. Yet there are those who predict such a fate as that for our planet. Glass-Covered Electric Meters. The use of the glass-covered meter is increasing, and many central station men and manufacturers believe thai they will 1k ordered in greater numbers when deliveries become easier. Companies which are nsinsr tl.es meters find that they facilitate the settlement of complaints, especially when a meter is suspected of creeping. Customers prefer a meter that can be seen working. The objections to jrlass covers- have for the most part been overcome. Unevenness of the edge of the cover which might cause a poor fit has been taken care of by a felt casket, consequently no trouble from this source has been experienced. Condensation, which sometimes appears on the outside of the glass could be present on the inshle of metal covers without being noticed upon inspection of the outsitle. Electrical World. Pittsburghers Will Bore. After having tried, for a number of years, to get over and around the hills surrounding their city, the residents of Pittsburgh have decided to strike at the heart of the difficulty and go through them. Accordingly tunneling operations have been gotten under way whrch, when completed, will result ( in a double-tube bore that will accommodate pedestrian, street car and vehicular traffic, says Popular - Mechanics Magazine. The estimated cost of the Undertaking is between $2,000,000 and $3,000,000, and It is expected that twe years will be required for Its completion. It establishes no precedent," as another bore, made several years "ago, has given satisfactory service, although reserved for the use of street cars only. Egg Proved Effective Weapon. She was tall and exceedingly thin and when she emerged from the 4iit of the building where she Is employed in taking dictation she carried in her hand a bag of fresh eggs. The product. of the hennery was no more fresh than are some members of the mashers' club that Is wont to frequent that corner and as she passed one -young man he ogled her and saluted her with "Hello Slim." Turning square around In her tracks the girl took an egg from the sack and with an aim that would do credit to a baseball pitcher she pasted him with it In the very middle of his back. Then she went on her way unconcerned over the merriment resulting from the little. epispde, Tulsa World. submits the following list of trees and shrub trees that are in the reservation. Mr. Traster offers a reward for merit to any scout who can find these and add eight mors to the list. Mr. Traster says that he has found 19 more, so they are not all listed. He cautions the boys not to ask Mr. Rohr about them. The following is the list as submitted bv Mr. Traster: Black Willow, Whit3 Willow, Black Walnut," Butternut, Pignut Hickory, Shellbark Hickory, Waterbeech, Iron Wood, Burr Oak. White Elm Slippery Elm, Hackberry, Mulberry, Pa-paw. Sassafras (red). Sycamore, Ser-vis Berrv, Tongspina Thorn, Red Haw, Wild Cherry, Red Bud, Honey Locust, Water Locust, S.ugar Maple, Buckeye, Dogwood (white liowering), Gray Ash, Sheepberfy. Name two commercial products of willow tree bark. Is the Butternut a Walnut? Name two or more plants that "go to sleep at night. Are all Sassafras leaves alike in shape? LATINS FAVOR THE AIRPLANE South America Wild Over Flying, According to Opera Singer Just Returned From Tour. South An-erU-a has caucht the aerial fever hard, aceordins to Madam traoe Fjorde. just returned from a grand qera circuit of the Latin-American republics. in Lima, where I sang in the palace at a concert arranged by President Leguia. I learned the rich young men of Peru all own airphmes in which they .iaily fly .ut and back from the capital city to their haciendas," she said. "The President's son told me he shortly intendd to make a flight to the United States, crossing Ecuador, the Panama canal, the Central American republics and Mexico. Events like the opera an-1 bull fights, and even offerings of the shops, are advertised by doners dr.pp-d from flying machines." Madam Fj-rde is the first woman to fly over Lima. She went up with Captain Moore. tn American, who is the head of the Curtiss Flying school there. The sitr continent Brazil come naturally to tie art of flying and is tie home of Santos Oumont. the pioneer aviator. In a few weeks Fred Lewisohn. New York banker, who owns extensive p'atinum properties in the upper maintain ranges beyond P.enueventura. in the republic of Co-lon.bia. exj-ec; to lead an expedition in a several thousand mile flight over he Amies. Tl.is aerial excursion wid start from Panama and use a plane equipped for nine passengers. Engineers, photocntphers and writers will be in the party. WOULD FERTILIZE THE AIR Scientist Sees Immense Possit lities in Scheme Which He Claims Is Quite Feasible. Recently mea have undertaken to mine nitrates, or some of the material for nitrates, from the air. There Is nitrogen enough in the air, no doubt, to blow civilization off the earth w re that nitroiren concocted into ex-.lesi es. Now comes a hoful Ierman scl-ei-tist named U"edel. who believes that the air itself may be fertilized to such an extent that plants will hound forth from their seeds like tennis balls. He would fill the air where rh'nts are imbedded with carbon dioxide cfH-bonic acid gas). Plants love this ;ras as a fresh-air crank loves the out of doors. They use it ambitiously, but could use more. Man expels It with his breath. Plants take It up and expel oxygen, which man can use. Thus men and plants are mutually helpful. But more carbon dioxide Is always a good thing for the vegetable world, and Doctor RIedel proposes to supply more. He would get his supplies from the blast furnaces. Vhose great lungs expel this gas. An industry which uses 4.000 tons of coke per day expels 35,-000.000 meters of gasC of which about 20 per cent Is carbon dioxide. Doctor Riedel has tried fertilizing the air in this way, and his happy plants have flourished amazingly. Gymnastic Dancing Passing. The waltz of our grandmother's days but with a fascinating touch of "hesitation" has come back to our jazz-weary ballrooms. It became all the rage after much opposition when the Czar Alexander danced It at Al-mack's In 1814; and since the Prince of Wales likes It and dances It today a new vogue for the waltz is assured. Dancing evidently Is to be less gymnastic and more sentimental. Anxious mothers will not repine. The dreamy waltz was a match maker in their day and perhaps it will be In ours. London Daily Mail. i i I I S : i I! j i ! i ! Have An Individual Suit Don't Be a Duplicate Thre was a tT.e hen Tailor mad clothes "-t more. That is not true n- We ill fit yc -. Your clothes iH reelect 3 "-- individuality. American O-?- rs for fa'L and - H. "Our rcsp"r t:ity i. your guarantee " Ribble Bros. (OF COURSE TAILORS EOPLE OU KNOW Ilr. and Mrs.. J., it Meyers enter- :t u rei Bi'I Mejvi? of Greentown, as i:r Sunday gn;;i j !I:s Merle S-r.i'ii returned home .-v.ir.iay ever.ir.r, af".r a several days (f.rit with relatives :n BIu3ton. !Ir. Bon C; -" and daughter Tirha, from nv-'.r xIstth?ws. were in t:rm: ur.t on t-a - -?s, Monday after- Miss Marear . j-?-e Stout, who sy ?r.t xh 2 past --t-: -: -vith relatives in Winchester. re'-i-il home Sundav 'Ir. and ?Trr. 'bailes Payne and fimi'y cf Pain-e. O . arrived in Fa:r-::s ir.t, M .r.iay ci is moon for a visit v. Ji relatives. Hiss Opal M.-7 Sweeney has re-rr-.e-i home frxr.i a two weeks' visit ith P. T. Hew;:: and famly near Lcusantville. Will McMaster z-.. d grandson, of iirbst and Gurr.-:y McMasters and! lainsly, of Sa.j-ee, were recent iitors at the hcrac cf Bert Briles and family. Ed Frazier, who state capitol at : : !?a making a v.i t relatives. Mr. TrzzU i. 1307. employed at the ngf eld. Ill, hasj with trends and ; :r left Fair-:ount S Tr. and Mrs. AUe n of Spencer, en's sister, Mrs. i ai? VISlUng M.TT7. Ai J. W. Tobin, and -vid spend soma time with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. RicL- ards at FowlerVrn. Kr. and Mrs. Lea Kill of Fairmount wJ Mr. and Mrs. Wigmore of Radley, motored to Kokcno Saturdays evening a ad spent Sunday with Mrs. Wig-mare's niece, Mr-. Lacy Heflan. C. O. Pearson and family and Mr. .and Mrs. Stewart Lippman, parents C T.frs. Pearson. '-o have been the ifuests" of Mrs. Ella Patterson, left ilonday morning in their car for Chicago. Ilr. and Mrs. Thouas Sheedy Sr entertained the following party of quests at dinner and supper Monday K their home on Sooth Walnut street: Ry Heck, wife ad baby. ' James Sheedy and wife, Mrs. Ida Heck, and Prof. "Braskey Heck, wife and two u?hters of Harrer. Kans. Prof. TI j-k is principalci the city schools n-J is a former j-airmount boy, hav-Ttz been raised here. The second aisn-jal reunion of the descendants of Eleazer and Elizabeth Winslow will be held on Sunday, August 21, at 10:30 a. m-, at the Pike school house souta of Fairmount. A short program, a social time and a basket dinner will be the order of the iy. James Cox is the president of this organization and C. Austin Yale is secretary-treasurer. P K T Arr?c;can Writer cf Opinion There Are Things His Countrymen Could Profitably Absorb. Ttey are a wonderful folk, these French, and there is no people from whom Americans can learn more of the art of living. While we. with our h:;h rents, are harassed hy the question of vine-' o live, they, in spite of their high rents, think only of how tn live. We would do well to spend less thought on the abode and more on the mod. We could learn from them to forget ocr national timidity and to discover our next-door neighbors, says a writer in Leslie's. The contrast bet ween the excited 1:z2 an I chatter and gayety that strikes one on entering even the mos; ho-.iielv French restaurant and the frisrh'ened and tremulous whisj-ering I thrown in l-etween long intervals of dg 1 eaTins that goes on in our own reurnr:ts i enough to shame any gsl American. We could learn from th'-r.i to put aside our little pamphlets n Tacts Al.oyt Sugar" long enough to e: y the It-r.uty of a hillside and ::n make enough money out of the sucat business. ;r shopkeepers could learn that P"!i:er;ess dos not drive away trade. V c-.u!d have learned, alas, how to drink and how not to drink l-hind sw:r:-;rs. or tio strongly or too rv: '. The American business mat: v.l. L pes t do" business with the Fre:.-!i must learn t deal wiih for einers as well r.s they do an-1 not to rrjn l;;,t seems to him an e$-ag.-r:'.Tt.-l politeness as a rich hit of C"Vi!y. a fault of whieh our business ;:ieii re. iniit-rtunarely, too often guilty. FINDS SECRET OF HIS ORIGIN Natives of Guam Enlighten Marine; Disar-ree With the Theories Put Forward byOarwin, The theory that he had sprung from sorre remote protoplasmic organism, that his twenty-tlmes-great-grandfather was wire-haired baboon in the wilds of Abyssinia and other near-Darwinian monstrosities, were all regarded by Senreant John Burrows of the marine corps as so much 'hunk." Still, his mind w as never at rest. The sergeant re-enlisted after the war and was ordered to finam. The other day a letter was received at the marine corps recruiting head quarters. It came from Sergeant Bur rows in Guam. "At last." he stated. "1 have discovered where my an-estrrs have come fro-n." Tbt- sorrr-:nt explaii ed that natives of the iaiid h:d enlightened him. In accounting for the origin of man. they said that everything in the world was derived from a certain rock on the island of Guam, . which , first became human, then a stone, and gave birth to all men. From this island men were scattered all over the world. They forgot their language and "talked like fools without understanding one another nor 'knowing what was said. Portland Oregonlan, PLANS LAW BY DIVINE RULE Washington Judge Will Practice the "Principles of New Thought" and Trust Clients. x Yakima, Wash. Harcourt M. Taylor, retiring judge of the Yakima superior court, has announced he will resume practice of law "In accordance with the principles of new thought. "As I shall apply the teachings of Jesus, the Christ, to leal service. he states, T shall accept ao employment to fight lawsuits, as counsel or assist others to do. so, nor attempt to collect debts; though If I can assist people In keeping out of lawsuits or settling litigation In which they are already Involved I shall consider I have rendered the highest legal service. I shall trust In God, not those whom I serve, for my compensation, -making do fixed charge. My clients will pay me what they think Is right and their " means Justify. Keep In Touch With The Market WATCH Mrs. Ida Heck and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hack entertained at their country home at Sunday dinner the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Grant Heck, of Bentonville, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Heck and daughters, Edith and Florence, of Harper, Kans., Dr. and Mrs. McCaskcy, of Indianapolis, Dr. and Mrs. Heck of Indianapolis and Mr. and Mrs. George Sherwood and son Everett. Afternoon callers were G. O. Pearson and family, of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Lippman, of Chicago, Mrs. Ella Patt?rson, Mr. and Mrs. James Sheedy and Arthur inslow. NOTICE All dumning of garbage, trash and refuse matter, is absolutely prohibited on the grounds of the Manzinita Fishing club and pits located in the southwest part of Fairmont. MANZINITA FIShTTsG CLUB. BANQUET. Make it a point next time you order ice cream to ask for Banquet. You'll s?e the difference between this and ordinary ice cream and the result will be mutual satisfaction. rTry it next time. Demand it a. Xen Edwards. WATCH SPOTS Good FruiU Bob Lindsay, Prop. o Friday and Saturday Specials SPOTS FRYING CHICKENS SUGAR, pr pound, '. 6Y2c Flor 98c Coffee 15c Dry Peaches 20c Prunes i 122c and 20c Red Seal Lye,. T. 2 for 25c Can Corn, 18c value 12c Fancy Clothes Basket - $1.75 Pink Salmon T 2 for 25c Brooms, 35c, 50c, 90c, and $1.15 Peanut Butter 15c Fresh Corn Flakes , 10c Chili Sauce, 50c value 35c OLD FASHIONED SWEET MUSHMELLONS. BANANAS SO YOU CAN AFFORD TO BUY THEM. The May Ho weir The Home of Phone 11

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