The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on September 8, 1921 · Page 2
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September 8, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, September 8, 1921
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Page 2
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THE FAIIiMOUNT NEWS MOTOR-BUNGALOW PUTS REAL JOY IN TOURS AND CAMP LI7E FUNNY, BUT WITH A BITE The worse men nave the best m.n-ners. Love at first sight is minus second sight. Victor Bruner, twenty-one, of Mishawaka, was killed at South Bend, Ind., when he fell 1,000 feet from an airplane while attempting to make a parachute leap. The parachute failed to adjust. One man was killed and two were DAIRY I FACTS I News of the Week Gut Down for Busy Readers f 11 il H II L iiiir.yrjJ'tiiii'?ijl,fi itiliitiMthiiiiij'uij Washington Attorney General Daugherty wired the Department of Justice at Vash-ington from Cincinnati to take no further steps in the Investigation of the Ku Klux Klan until "further advised by him." - Assurance was given Tresldent Ing at Washington by Senator Watson (Rep Ind.) that the tax revision bill would be ready for consideration by the senate on reconvening September 21. Mobile squads of expert prohibition enforcement officers are to be sent from Washington to various Atlantic coast eyjes to assist In combating the flow of liquor being smuggled into the country. Iresident Harding Issued a proclamation at Washington ordering the miners assembled near Marmet, W. Va., to disperse. Immigrants admitted during the fiscal year ending June 30 numbered SOo,-22S, as compared with 430,000 for the previous fiscal year, and with an average of 1.039.940 during prewar years, says a Washington report. British makers of high-speed steel appealed to the senate finance committee at Washington to save them from what they termed "the prohibitive" Import duties carried In the Fordney tariff bill. They pleaded for readjustment of the rates so that they, as Englishmen, might be allowed "to live, to work and to pay you what we owe you." Amusement-loving America spent nearly ..000.000.000 during the last year for theatrical entertainment, according to Internal Revenue Commis sioner Blair at Washington. The 10 per cent tax on places of amusement amounted to $S9.72o.P05. Secretary of Commerce Iloover at Washington said that controversial questions, such as the closed shop, wages, and hours of labor, would be barred at the conference on unemployment to be called by rresMent Harding. The report of the commissioner of Internal revenue at Washington shows that collections from Income and excess profits taxes for the fiscal year 1921 fell oft three-fourths of a billion dollars from the collections in 1920. President Harding Is planning to call a national conference at Washington on unemployment, to be attended by representatives of labor and tne leading groups of Industries. The Department of Commerce has been commissioned to arrange the conference. Domestic Dirigible balloon D-6 and its hangar were destroyed by fire at the Rocka- way Point (X. Y.) air station. An ex plosion of gasoline within the hangar caused the fire. There were no casu alties. A lone .masked bandit entered the Green Lake (Wash.) State bank, locked the janitor and assistant cash ier In the vault and escaped with $4,000. a The safety section of the operating division of the American Railway as soclatjon will hold its first annual meeting at the Hotel Copley-Plaza, Boston, Monday. September 26. Governor Davis at Columbus, O., will consider the proposal tnat Dr George T. Harding of Marion, father of President Harding, be appointed commandant o the Soldiers' home at Sandusky. Five persons were killed when their automobile was struck by a train at La Harpe, III. Those reported dead are: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Egge and Mrs, Wll llam Blean. Frank J. James and Raymond W. S chuck were put to death in the elec tric chair at Trenton, N. 3 for the murder of David E. Paul, a Camden bank messenger. " State prohibition' agents, aided by private detectives, raided many board walk cafes in what was described as the greatest attempt ever made to make Atlantic City, X. J, bone dry. Ooat miners, rebelling against union officials, captured a Chesapeake & Ohio passenger train at Danville, W. Va and started tt with several hundred armed men to Blatre, Logan county. Several persons were shot, j Barry Fraree, millionaire theatrical manager and owner of the Boston American league -club, was sued for (divorce at Xew fork. One Elizabeth Kelson- is mentioned in Mrs. Fratee'a "complaint. There would he no full iu life If one never took risks. Beware of the woman who iever complains about her husbnnd. Iso nice girl wants to be married until her mother tells her that she can't. . No woman can afford to let her hus band know what she really thinks of him. One-half of the world Is glad that the other half doesn't know how it lives. The woman who Is too busy to think of pretty frocks had better never been born. A permanent husband may be a mixed blessing, but a movable one is a tragedy. The man who takes n girl for better or worse should hope for the best and expect the worst. A touch of rouge gives a woman the same feeling that a whisky and soda gives to a man. You'll never convince a man that there's perfect peace In heaven If his wife's relatives are candidates for a pair of wings. BETTER DEAD Life is a burden when the body is racked with pain. Everything worries and the victim becomes despondent and downhearted. To bring back the sunshine take The Nadonal Remedy of Holland for over 200 years; it is an enemy of ail pains resulting from kidney, liver and uric add troubles. All druggists, three sizes. Look for tbe nun Cold ModaJ on every bos and accept no imitation 1 u it i u n i Tomorrow Alright NR Tablet stop sick headaches, telieve bilious attacks, tone ana regulate the eliminative organs, make you feel fine. "Better Tkaa P3 For Lint IBs" mm Got 8 Jo. Be. Investigators $1 An Hour Representatives wanted. Part time work. Exp., and study unnecessary. International, Box 14, Dept. 100. Kssex Sta., Host on, Mass. FRECKLES POSmVkLT imwm b Or. Banr tvefcta Otol ill I TielnnW ar br Mll,m. ITMtMt. vr.c.H.Hn vs.. rs ea axe Dustlese Highways Increase. The rapidity with which the American people are turning to the dust less highway is shown in figures recently States bureau of mines. Tlie figures show that In the last eight year- 5,000,000 tons of asphalt and asphaltlc materials have gone Into American highways a quantity sufficient for 50,000 miles of roads and streets. The asphaltlc treated highways In the United States, If connected In one great roadway 10 feet wide, would twice circle the globe. The war has made table linen very valuable. The use of Red Cross Ball Blue will afld to its wearing qualities. Use it and see. All grocers, 5c. Advertisement. Interrupted Profit. "I understand there ts oil in the neighborhood of Crimson Gulch." "There is," replied Cactus Joe. "But it was mismanaged. They Insisted on tryln' to get it out in paying quantities instead of goin' on forever sellin' stock." Stage-struck girls should think twice before they begin to act. Make your environment lest your environment unmake you. G CZLLATeG I let wctcr Sure Hc.!c? JSeDoef WfzJSS mm seriously wounded in the hills by a posse following a holdup of two mine officials of the Xew England Fuel and Transportation company near Lowes-ville, W. Va. State constabulary, traveling in six autos, surprised a gang of moonshiners in the Watersmeet district near Iron Mountain, Mich., and arrested 16, including two women. Six stills were seized. Eight midshipmen, who have just returned to Annapolis from the annual summer practice cruise, have resigned the naval service and their resignations have been accepted. Bert Fleming, forty, of Michigan City, Ind., died from eating toadstools. Mrs. Fleming Is In a critical condition. Mrs. Fleming thought she was cooking mushrooms. Donald and Merril Lawson of La- favette, Ind.. both under twelve, were. drowned in a gravel pit near Hoopes-ton. 111., where they were living. Both bodies were recovered by divers. Five thousand shirtwaist and dressmakers struck at Philadelphia as the result of a 10 per cent cut in wages. The workers claim the reduction amounts to 23 per cent. What was described as the most sensational shooting ever seen on an American rifle range marked the performance of Machine Gunner C. A. Lloyd, United States marine corps, when he hung up a new world's record of 101 consecutive bull's-eyes at 600 yards In the all-comers expert match of the annual rifle tournament held at Seagirt, X. J. Personal Dr. Xathaniel Hill, ninety-seven, physician, said to be the oldest member of the Odd Fellows, in ar? and point of service, died at Port Townsend, Wash. He joined the lodge 75 years ago. Sporting Elias 4 Haak of Canton, O., won the twenty-second annual Grand American handicap, highest honor in amateur trap-shm"ting circles, over the traps of the South Shore Country club at Chicago. He broke 97 out of 100 targets. Foreign Field Marshal Gen. von Buelow, who was commander In chief of the German army during the war, died at Berlin. Marshal Von Buelow, who was seventy-six years old, was one of Germany's leaders. A Constantinople dispatch says the Greek troops In Asia Minor haw broken through the extreme left of the Turkish nationalist army, which has lost its initiative of the last few days, and have crossed the Sakarla river. Rioting and sniping died down in Belfast following the advent of mili tary forces which patrolled the streets in the disturbed districts. The death list In the riotin there has reached 14, while scores have been wounded. Details of the experiences of Span ish troops captured by the Moors at Mont Arruit recently are contained in letters from the prisoners. From the garrison of 3,000 men only 900 sur vived, says a Madrid dispatch. A London dispatch says an gcute situation similar to that in Upper Silesia is growing up In WestHungary and allied troops were reported on the way to prevent war between Hun garians and the Austrtans. Thousands of famine sufferers la Trans-Caucasia are dying of cholera, said a cable message received by the Xear East relief at Xew York from Albert Johnson, one of Its Investlga tors. A dispatch from the commissariat of health of the soviet government at Moscow received by American Quak ers at Fhlladephla, stated there are more than 9,000,000 starving children in Russia. President Ebert at Berlin Issued decree prohibiting meetings, proces sions, demonstrations and the publi cation of periodicals and pamphlets likely to encourage seditious move ments. e Five persons wore killed in the rioting which broke vt anew at Belfast between armed Orangemen and Cath ollcs. The rioting continued through out the day despite the best efforts of police and military detachments, using armored cars, President Ebert at Berlin has issued a decree forbidding persons not belonging to the army to wear uniforms. The discovery of a secret orgattlza tion plotting a revolution In Hungary was announced by the police at Budapest. Ftfty-slx arrests hare been made. Army authorities at Tokyo received an unconfirmed report that Gen. Baron Ungren-JSternberg, who has been con ducting an offensive against the Fat Eastern republl. has been captured FEE0 KEEPS UP MILK YIELD Ordinary Rations Are Likely to Be Deficient In Principal Bone-Building Elements. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment or Agriculture.) Feeding cows for several years, ac cording to the . commonly accepted standard with little or no additional pasture, reduced the milk yield much below the optimum, It was found by experiments at the government farm at BeltsvllJe, Md. This condition may be corrected by giving the animal a dry period of two months, and feeding during that period a ration containing legume hay and grain with a hlrli phosphorus content, with three or four times the nmoiint of protein re- W " ,viv ess Cows Thrive on Rich Pastures. quired for maintenance, and two or three times the total nutriment. The milk yield in the subsequent lactation erlod may sometimes be doubled by this treatment. The results of the experiments are given In Bulletin 945, "The Influence of Calcium and Phosphorus in the Food on the Milk Yield of Dairy Cows." In the case of cows of which the m!1k yield has been reduced by several years' standard feeding, as followed at Beltsvllle, a greatly increased yield ran be brought about by feeding "alternated rations with phosphate" during the dry period. Tills is taken to mean that the ordinary rations are more likely to be deficient in one or both of the principal bone-building elements than In any other constitu ent. Bulletin 1)45, "The Influence of Cal cium nnd Phosphorus In the Food on the Milk Yield of Dairy Cows," may be had upon application to the Divl slon of Publications, United States De partment .of Agriculture. HELP WAR ON TUBERCULOSIS Farmers in Vicinity of Grove City, Pa., Sign Requests to Have Herds Tested. The community at Grove City, Pa., where the dairy dl vision of the United States Department of Agriculture Is carrying on community extension work. Is active in tuberculosis eradica tion. The owners of several hundred herds signed requests to have their herds tested and accredited; In fact It appears that practically all the patrons of the Grove City creamery soon will have tlieJr animals tested. This work originated with the bull associations operating In that vicinity; but It now extends throughout the county, and even to the two adjoining counties. An Interesting feature of the situa tion Is the springing up of the Grove City Accredited-Dairy-Cattle Show and Sales association, composed of owners of accredited herds who wish to take advantage of the fact that all their herds are clean, to co-operate In Improvement, and sell all their stock on that basis. One member who has a clean herd sa-s that after his herd was tested he sold some cows for $300 each, hfch, previously, he would have parted with for half that amount. lie had actually offered them for 5150 prior lo the test. MAKING FEED FROM SAWDUST Wisconsin Cows Keeping Up Weight and Milk Yield and Show No III Effects From Diet, Hydrollred sawdust as a part of a ration for cows Is apparently giving satisfactory results in Wisconsin. The forest service of the United States Department of Agriculture reports that cows at the agricultural college of that state are doing as well on a ration consisting of one-third sawdust s they did when their feed was only one-fourth wood meal. That Is to say, they are keeping up their weight and their milk production and show no III effects from the diet. The bureau of animal Industry la considering the proposal of the forest service laboratory to start feeding trials with dairy animals In which the wood product will fortn a part of the ration and the tests will extend for an entire year at least. The hyro-Ilzed-xvood feed for these cows will be made at tlie laboratory. , So far all the stock feed has been made from whlte-plne sawdust. Other soft woods, particularly the western species, will be tried In the future. . used ly society t'oik for beach par country, end for transcontinental tours. photograph is the folding type, con and mattresses, kitchenette, ice box,. room for children, chairs and other tiailer behind any automobile. quently enter the pipe and be deliv ered at the bottom of the water. As the air bubbles up through the water It Is not only cooled but Is saturated with moisture. This moist air passes into the intake manifold and gives the This Shows the Complete Device as It Appears When Mounted. same result as if the car were driven at night along the side of a river. A bit of shellac applied with a tiny brush will help to make the joints air tight. As the water evaporates tlie jar may be again refilled by pouring water down the air inlet tube. No water will enter, bow-ever, unless the stopcock on the dash is open to allow the Inclosed air to escape. Popular Science Month ly. Tire Economics. Keep your tires properly in- dated at all times. Be sure to repair the little cuts regularly. Prevent blowouts by avoiding severe jolts and by maintaining full pressure. Have the mud bolls cleaned out and repaired at once. Be careful when Inserting tubes. Avoid sudden stops, quick starts and skidding. Keep the front wheels In alignment. Use talc In the casing, but don't use too much. Avoid ruts and save the side wall. Apply chains properly and use them only when necessary. 1 A(yTOMI3QLS Canada imported 2,205 automobile! from the United States in 1020, as com pared with 1,730 In 1019. Throughout the United States there are 189,000 automobile dealers, charg ing stations, garages and repair shop As much money is spent annually in the United -States for tires as is spent for the maintenance and construction of roads. "" Roping steers from automobiles Is now applied on ranches at Marfa, Tes. The car has taken the place of the spirited broncho, Automobiles and otherTehlcular ac cident attain their maximum percent age of fatalities among children from five to nine years of age. The annual expenditures for auto mobile transportation in the United States is $8,167,850,000, or an average cost per mile of 12.00 cents. The Department tf Labor figun?w show that the automobile Industry em ployed 32.2 per cent more in the month of March than In February. Motoring enthusiasts in Leamington, England, have organised a motor caravan club. The new club has a large asserably of caravans and trail ers. The 45-horsepower limousine used by General Pershing when command ing the American expeditionary forces. was recently advertised fcr sale Id France. The motor-bungalow is being widely ties, week ends to the mountains and The motor-btrngalow shown In the taining two full-sized beds, with springs water tank, supply and clothes closets. It - accommodates four adults, with camp supplies. It can be attached as MOIST GOLD AIR ASSISTS ENGINE Hot Dry Air Causes Frequent Skipping and Loss of Power During Season. HUMIDIFIER IS EASILY MADE Mason Preserving Jar of Quart Sire Placed on Back of dash Underneath Hood Will Supply Moisture Needed. Almost every man who owns or has run an automobile lias noticed that his engine actuallv runs better in the very early morning or late at night, just after the dew has fallen. This Is due to tlie amount of "moisture In the air. Why contend with the frequent skipping of the engine and the loss of power due to the hot dry air of a summer day, when with a few hours time and a little expense you can manufacture an apparatus which will give yon the moist cold air that gives life to your engine? Preserving Jar Is Useful. A mason preserving jar of the quart size should be mounted on the back of the dash underneath the hood of the engine. This may be done by the use of an oil-can holder for a shelf and a couple of band iron straps to hold the glass jar In place. In the metal top, about one Inch apart, drill two holes, one with a quarter-Inch drill and one with a three-eighths-inch drill. Solder Into the quarter-Inch hole a small nipple having on its end a small NUT coffin ruet Iron Straps Fasten the Humidifier to the Dash Beneath the Hood A Copper Pipe Runs From It to the Carburetor. union joint such as Is used with flexible copper tubing. A piece of one-elghth-lnch brass or iron pipe one-half inch shorter than ite height of the jar should be thred-sd on one end for about three-eighths f an lneti On this thread place one aut and one washer and thread through the cover of the jar, placing another washer and nut on the outside, tightening the two nuts until the cover Is held rigid, and when mounted on the jar allows the pipe to extend downward to within one-half tnch from th bottom. A one-eighth-inch copper tubing extends front the nipple soldered In the jar-top through the dashboard to a stopcock, and continues on back through the dash, and ts tapped into the intake manifold Just above the car-bwretor. The jar is then piled to about three-quarters of its height wtth water, by opening the stopcock so the air may escape, and pouring the water down the tube in the top. Englna Sucks Air. When the engine is running, open the - stopcock on the dash, which Is within reach of the operator, and the etiglne wtll suck th air from the top Of the water in the jar, thts tending to cause a vacuum, and air wilt conse 1) frHL i II a

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