The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on September 19, 1921 · Page 3
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September 19, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 3

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, September 19, 1921
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Page 3
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS i AS TO FACTS AND FIGURES PART OF BUILDING STANDING National Notables on Red Cross Convention Program Oct. 4 to 8 on pursuant to the order of said court; Said sale will be so made on the above named date and from day to day thereafter up to and including the 8th day of October, 1921. O. R. SCOTT, Receiver Telbax Corporation. Sept. 12-19-26. --mWf 2 :' :' "': HELP THE OLD FOLKS. A Helping Hand Extended to Many Old People in Fairmour.t The infirmities of ags are many. Most old people have a bad back. The kidneys are often weak. Or worn out with years of work. Backache means days of misery. Urinary troubles, nights of unrest. Doan's Kidney Pills have h?lped to make life easier for many. They are doing so for old an'i young. Fairmount people are learning- this. Ask your neighbor. Read the following Jocal endorsement. Ellen Green, 710 N. Sycamre St., I NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT OF ESTATE No. 3713. Notice is hereby given to the creditors, heirs and legatees of Mary E. Dufton, Deceased, to appear in ths Grant Circuit Court, held at Marion, Indiana, on the 3rd day of October, 1921, and show eavtise, if any, why the Final Settlement Accounts with the estate of said decedent should not be approved; and said heirs are noti fied to then and there make proof of heirship and receive their distributive shares. COLUMBUS. O. (Special.) To focus attention of the nation at large on the fact that it has a peace time program, fully commensurate with its wonderful war achievements, the American Red Cross has called a convention to be held in this city Oct. 4-S, at which will be presented a program of such outstanding importance in the way of personnel as to challenge attention with the big-pest conventions held anywhere in years by any civic or military body. Beginning: with President Harding, who has accepted an invitation to address the opening evening session, business of state permitting, the list includes military, civic, educational and health authorities of national and international importance. The cabinet will be represented by Herbert Hoover, wto will speak on "The Challenge cf Childhood in Foreign Lands." The military will be represented by General J. J. Fersh-Ing, the navy by Assistant Secretary Roosevelt, and the Marine Corps by Major LeJeune. Governor Harry L. Davis cf Ohio will extend a welcome, followed by Mayor J. J. Thomas while Dr. V. O. Thompson. President Ohio State Uni Witness, the Clerk of said Court, I used Doan's Kidney Pills from 8th day of September, 1921. j ward's Drug Store and they have S. A. CONNELLY, : never failed to give me relief from Clerk of Grant Circuit Court. ' these attacks and to regulate my ki-I- X Nature Seems' to Have Laid Down Some Rules to Which She Rather Rigidly Adheres. Why do tall persons have narrow noses? There are many exceptions, but this is the rule. The type of the nose that we call aquiline" is much more common in tall people t!,:in ln those of short stature. On the other hand, short people are much more apt to have Hat or snub noses. Tall men are usually long-headed, while most short men have round or broad heads. Tall persons usunlly have mall mouths. It is the short people who mostly have big mouths. Short people in a great majority of instances have short or round faces. Long faces go more often with suie-rir height. This Is not at all surprising. Tall people have a tendency to longnes thrrei;out their anatomical structure. Usually their noses are long. Their arms and logs are long. The height of most very tall persons is mainly in their legs. Short people, on the other hand, are apt to be short in all parts of their physique. French Like Civil Weddings. A French marriage is a thorough going affair. It is real partnership. To begin with, the ceremony is usu- . ... -!- ally a civil one. Comparatively few weddings tatce place in a church. There ; a . .1 - - 11111 t I t t ? f f T 1 . , r. . .i f,. k ' better or for worse. Put the French ; husband and wife marry to take up each other" burdens, and then carry them together until the end of the journey. Tils can be traced to several cases. One is that young people are linked together in France with a view to their practical well-being as well as to their sympathies. A girl who is an artist does not marry a bootmaker. And a shopkeeper rarely thinks of joining his fortune to any but a shopkeeper's daughter or a business girl. The clashes do not intermingle in marriage, not because of snobbishness, but because it is not practical. From the Continental Edition of the London Mail. Moslems Ignore Mourning. - No mourning is worn l.y the orthodox Turks of the Modern religion, nor are pri!s of seclusion observed by the Osmanli tribes or by most other Moslems after the death of a relative. Women friends pay visits of condolence to the harem, hut the in- mates after thankine their guests for tb.eir formal expression of sympathy and good wisb.es for tln-ir future exemption from beveavement. sjeak calmly and resignedly of the dejuirtetL If a child lias died the mother and her relatives even rejoice before their friends. For according to Moslem tenets it is considered sinful to show expressive sorrow over the death of a child. To do so is also thought detrimental to the repose of the child's soul and his happlross in paradise. Surprising the Empress. says: I had attacks of kidney ami j bladder trouble and felt dull nd run down. My kidneys acted irregularly. neys." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills- the same that Mrs. Green had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y Advtrtise- ment. A. E. Olfather and wife and John Ethyn Edwards spnt the wek end with Victor A. Selby and family at Lake Tippecanoe. Hi; wh" fun lottle up his temper is a corker KN-AK-fO MOTOTt OI Sc-icntinc K-tlning Our hiph (juality atici tj.r prices w.il ple;w yiu CITY GARAGE E. B. COUCH DENTIST Rooms over Hahne Drug Stoi Office hours: 8 to 11:20 a. m.; 1 to 1 ,.L 1 versity, will be one of the several pj eminent educators, including Dr. Livingston Farrand, President-elect of Cornell University; Dr. Henry Noble McCracken, President Vassar College, and Miss Charl WilHams. President National Education Association. Other outstanding features of the program, which contemplates three sessions daily, are: "Juniors at Work In Our Insular Possessions. W. V. Marquart; "The Future Builders of the Nation," Senator Frank B. Willis, Ohio; "The Red Cross In Disaster," Robert S. Gast. Pueblo. Colo.; "The Red 'cross Public Health Nurse," Miss Lillian Wald of New York; "The Red Cross and the Nation's Health." Dr. W. A. Evans of Chicago, and "Volun teer Service," Mrs. Eleanor Rcbson Belmont, New York. Addresses on topics to be arsigned are expected from J. G. Emery, National Commander of American Legion; W. Frank Persons, Vice Chairman American Red Cross; Miss Alice Fitzgerald, director of nursing. League of Red Cross Societies in Switzerland; Dr. Albert Ross Hill. Vice Chairman In charge cf fore'gn operations, and, if possible. General Allenby of the "Kritish Expeditionary Porces. 7 Bringing the program to a dramatic and spectacular conclusion, will be a pageant written fcr the occasion by Ruth Mougey Worrell, visualizing the hislcry and development cf the Rod Cross work and its vision of the future. It wiH call into service 2.BCQ uniformed and costumed participants, - trai-c r?i? f,f l OM voices surrorted by a band or orchestra of Spt. 12-19-26. '. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT OF ESTATE No. 3804. xt: : l u u :i ! i . - TifMv loors, neirs ana legatees oi wiuiam' H. H Reeder Deceased to appear in the Grant Circuit Court, held at Marion, Indiana, on the 12th day of Ocober 1921, and show cause, if any, why the Final Settlement Accounts with the estate of said decedent should not be approved; and said heirs are notified to then and there make proof of heirship and receive their distributive shares. Witness, ths Clerk of said Court, this 16th day of September 1921. S. A. CONNELLY, Clerk of Grant Circuit Court. DR. C. L. FENTON Dentist -X-RAY- Rooms over Postoffice Hoars 8 to 11:50 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m AUCTIONEER STOCK SALES A SPECIALTY. "a!I at my expense. Phone 2. on. 19 -"owlcrton. C. W. DICKERSON ' ' i The rareant will be given in the Coliseum, where the major also be held, in an auditorium capable cf seating 10,000 per- rscre than F.O. meetings will sons. f3imiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiEiiiiiii!iiiiiiii3ii3T'-'-naiiUiaiiii"i!n Famous Colonnade Row, in New York, Erected in 1838, Has Not Entirely Disappeared. On the menu card of a restaurant In New York this is printed: "Within these historic walls were sheltered Dickens, Bryant, Washington Irving, a President of the United States (John Tyler) and many other distinguished patrons." The statement is not exaggerated. Part of Colonnade row, a beautiful structure erected nearly i century ago, still stands, and Joseph Conto's restaurant occupies the greater part of it. Colonnade row and the building occupied for years by the Author's League of America, at Seventeenth street and Irving place, are all that remain of Washington Irving's residence in Manhattan, for long ago passed the house on William street where he wa born, and the house near the Battery, where he lived immediately after his return In 1S32 from seventeen years of wandering in Europe. Colonnade row, originally known as La Grange terrace, was built in 1S.3. The buildings earned their sobriquet on account of the facade pillars, architecturally most attractive, that adorn the structures. Paulding, Halleck. Cooper and other writers of the period frequented the -1 T Xt'vl O f k rvAOI Kn t ... , , ... then fashionable neighborhood. John Tyler lived at 430 Lafayette street, in "the row," and events attending his wedding took place there. ew lork Sun. TOO CARELESS WITH KISSES Chicago Man Haled Into Court When Wife Sees Blonde Across the Street. Chicago. In the interests of brevity, the moral of this tale is pushed up in front, thus: If a married man must have an affinity who craves soul kisses. whole-Sale, he should not pick out one wfrrt I!VC? Hsrht Bcrts ti, street from his Wifi. T."!ir dir-.anco kisses and n lenutl-ftil blonde proved the undoing of S'amucl Ioinko. according to his v:fe"s testimony before Judge Trude in th court of domestic relations. "1 itiiht never have caught him r.t '.! if he hadn't piokol out an nfiinity riht across the street," said Suzaima tl e wife. "I began to notice a blonde woma;. across the street, sitting in the window every evening waiting for soim one. "Finally I caught her waving at him ntiil then lie would go up to her flat. She would also throw kisses to hiii! as l.e eatne and went." "I'll back up her story," said Mrs. Elsie Megns. a neighbor. "We women have to stik by each other. I saw him throwing kisses to her in the mornings when he went to work." "Kisses long distance and otherwise belong to your wife," ruled the Judge. "Also. $3 a week toward her support." $100,000 Book. 700 Yrs. OSd, Is Brought to U. S. Philadelphia. A book. TOO. years Id. valued at Sioonoo. was placed In the University of Pennsylvania for translation by Pr. William K. NewboM. It is seld to have been written by Roirer Prcon. some time between l-1tf and 1202. and is an exposition of the laws governing life. The volume is the property of Dr. Will f red M. de Vovnioh. exile from Poland. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL EST- ATE RY THE RECEIVER OF THE TELBAX CORPORATION Notice is hereby given that pursuant to an order made and entered by the honorable Robert F. Murray, Jvslge of tie Grant Superior Court of Grant County, Siate of Indiana, at the Court House in the City of Marion, In Vacation, the undersigned the duly appointed, qualified and acting receiver of the Telbax Corporation of Fair-mount, Indiana, will offer for sale at PRIVATE sale for cash to the highest and best bidder the following described Heal Estate situate in the town of Fairmount, Grant County, Indiana, to-wit : Forty Four (44) feet off of the North side of Lot Number Six (6) in Block Number Four (4) in Stanfield's Addition to the town of Fairmount, Indiana. That, said sale will be so made at the office of the undersigned receiver in the town of Fairmount, Indiana, after Thirty (30) days notice by cublieation in a newspaper or news- ; pap?rs of general circulation printed 'and published in Grant County, Indiana, and by posting five notices which will be on the 29th day of September, 1921, and which said sale will be so made subject to the aproval of the Judge of the Grant Superior Court; That in addition to the said Real Estate so to be sold there is situate thereon a brick building, part of it being four stories high in the front - V nr,. a. a . ,rA said building having two large ground floor rooms suitable for stores or business rooms, a basement under the major part of said building, a steam heating plant, fully equipped for lighting and beating and in a high state of repair, situated in a most favorable part of said town: That said building has been used by a manufacturing company and is Crrabry flipped and arranged for - 'V Pho'.o by Clinedinrt. MRS. ELEANOR ROBSON BELMONT. She Leads 37,000 Red Cross Nurses ? i t Photo by E. F. Foley. MISS CLARA D. NOYES. who returned cnly a few months ago from an extensive tour of the war-torn and diwase-wracked nations of central and eastern Europe, will picture the dire need abroad, particularly amone the hundreds ot thou sands of destitute children, in an address at the national convention of the American Red Cross, ot which she is national director ot nursing service. The convection will be held In Colnmhus. O-, Oct. 4-8. Mlsss Noyes Is the head of the entire enlisted personnel of Red Cross nurses, now numbering over 37,000. FHilfillment ot its obligation to the ex service men will be one of the main problems ncder discussion at the convention ot the American Red Cross in Columbus, O-, Oct. 4-8. Many friendships which had their Inception overseas are expected to he renewed when nurses who saw active service abroad during the World War and veterans ot soma ot the hottest battles of the great conflict meet In Columns, 0 Oct. 4-S, daring the convention ot the American Red Cross. The national convention ot the Aoerfcas Red Cross at Colvafea. CX. Oct. 4-t, is the first tt Cj kiat ta any cos try ta tl tiill. . " . : C JQwm j ! i i ?fj ' O ',yi1r Sd f rir "-sr-'- An amusing -tory i-i3 t'n FilvKi in his n-mi " Empress Eugenie. :.1 f1 " fel VX, Is here and those contemplating having Public Sales will do well to consult us before placing their printing order. The right kind of Printing at the right kind of prices. Pershing Will Lead War Heroes Again ENERAL JOHN J. PERSHING r-:n leal again, ia a great ' pageart which will be a feature cf . the national ccnventioTi cf the Amer- ' lean Ted Cross to be held in Colum- " bus, O.. Oct. 4-S. a group cf the boys j he rpurrel to victory overseas. He Thinks Only In Terms of Millions Photo by Baker. H." B. DICKSON, who Is in charge ot the national convention ot the Aaericii Red Crow, to he held In Columbus, O-, Oct. 4-t, Is also responsible for seeurtat twa million aiemhrs tor the Red CroM this year. Bat. kaTtnff dealt with It firire ot ot h!a life, hla yrewat task itassat fcother hlot ta i least Th C-!i- eavsUa I t crrttaXii Mterett Ia th ssa-vUa r3 cCX i i- " , U-- ; Photo rrrtSr:t Harr- & Ewt,s j I 1 '.V-,; ' r v,: r. r , 1 ! I The FairiBount s told by Vugjis- iuisixuccs of the ;:e i'ay. v!in she was lj g in a ha!:;!Mok. :;u over-zealous siide-de-carnp (it w::s n; liis first b!uni r) rotieod an il Japattese par;:st?l which s l ii;g io!m iorjiotten cit lite foot of a tret'. a:.-l which hail lectnie, by j the act unv.ihit or. of years, the recep-' racle of a :.ri I cllection of living : and dead ii ,',-' Advj;i:-iig " it!; tl.e movements of i a slave of re.n fanning a sul- f tana, the otiH-or o;h i; d the parasol. and a I ornvt deluge of grubs and i ;rorin!l;rs raine-r: :i;hti Hie I'limrucc I - , i wh uttered a s!.noK of terror and j sprang out of the hammock Uke j iigl.tuing. i Hew Many Presidents? Percentages intrisrue our fancy. So when we rrrul that '"." jkt ctmt of our presidents have been college nwn" we wonder how many that was. Twenty-seven nrrn have held tlie otTioe, and on that basis 14. S3 were college men. But Mr. Flarding may be inrfmied and that would indicate that la.4 were college men. Tfce fractions grww worse; it hxks .as though someone were being insulted. There is a further possibility; scree folks reckoa Grover Cleveland a tlie twenty-second and the twenty-Smirth president. This duality of Mr. Cleveland wouM make Mr. Harding the twenty-ninth President. It's a strange thing that in so important a matter, men cannot agree on bow many presidents the country has had. And w hen one comes to fractional Iresidents, the task of the percentage gatherer proves hopeless. jlil-waukee Journal. Panwr In Palm OH We have thooght of palm m In sach peaceful connections as soap stock and massage creams, but had never associated it with those devilish stuffs, gasoline, benzol and the joyrfde. But oil Is oil and chemistry plays strange tricks, and the time may be W lieu saw 4 valV,! va the palm kernel, hot even the oil of the succulent peanut may speed the flivver in the plsce of petrol. "May be nearT What do we say? That time is actually here, and today off In darkest Africa automobiles are being operated successfully and cheap ly with their tanks filled with palm oil. And also in Betgittm the same fluid Is being used, in an experimental ta, asd is proving CJ Cca tim Crst arorjstsi News covers Southern Grant County and to reach the farmers of Southern Grant no better medium can be used than, the Fairmount News. Una Amid m Co nnie dUk I : sW : J : i i ? : r M Oveir That said sale wifl alao b nad to any ai a3 Uemxzs tinnv (, v2 Orleans tSR7iMt

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