The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on September 29, 1921 · Page 2
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 29, 1921
Page 2
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1 1 THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS TIRE WASTE IS ESTIMATED AT $150,000,000 IN THE YEAR 1920 1,100 KILLED IN GERMAN BLAST GREAT HONOR TO UNKNOWN YANK Special Ceremonies Frcvided fcr Burial of Unidentified Soldier at Arlington. WIFE TAKES HUSBANDSADVICE And Is Made Well Again by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Springfield, Mass. "The doctor told my nusband that I had to have an oper 4 : Seme Common Abuses of Tires A Shows the Result of Improperly Fitted Tire Chains B, Faulty Wheel Alignment C, Neglected Cuts, and D, Results cf Skidding. might preserve this illustration ns nn actual picture of your lire. A more common tire injury is shown in illustration 15.. This effect is due to faulty alignment of the front wheels. A bent axle or steering knuckle may be responsible or possibly the demountable rim was not perfectly applied. Accidents are not always responsible for the front wheels being out of alignment, but frequently this Is the case. All ears, through no fault in manufacture, are subject to this condition, and the Urst Indication will be given when you notice the tread of one or both tires wearing as though a rough file had been used on them. If the tread becomes worn through and the fabric affected, then the tire is beyond repair. Correct trouble quickly to avoid necessity of this. There is but one remedy, and that is cart'. Test your front wheels vrequently ami be sure that they are in proper alignment. Neglected Cuts. Illustration C shows a casing with two-thirds of its life wasted, for neglected cuts in the touch rubber tread have caused it to blister. In this instance sand and dirt have been forced into the cuts and worked around under the tread. Note tb.e several large bumps where the sand and dirt have accumulated. If-;t tire Is carefully watched for these cuts a plastic will heal them quickly and no damage will result. The tire shown at I shows the effect of skidding, caused by a sudden application of the brakes. Part frt its fact' h:ts been scraped off. Purely carelessness. GEORGE B. M'GINTY tin? 1 w? 1! Iorcf Ik Moiin?y. scro:ary and oxo-ntivo of.UtT of tbo intorsunt ov,n-moroo coTni..!-ba. wlio signs his name t r.o lo-s xliv.n omninnioations -?norg!r.s fron tbe oonmr.ssion tory :::y. Twoniy yars or so a iro be ar-rivv'w ) ( A'anta from tlio t-or.mry. -b-ta!!:Inc a -b as VVrk in a r-aiirvaii of-S.v. U. S. MARKET REPORT Marketgram cf U. S. Bureau of Markets and Crop Estimates. t Washington. Sert. 14. For Tl.e wtck J wc.ns S-p:. U. GRAIN-W "b. -at rrs--a tr-r.U-i low i r for th week n.alr.iv on otvnr.c In fotvisn ox li.:r.g. rair.s in Ar- j s.o-ii;na ar.ti rv-t rl that Cansii:ir. neai and tJour bointr o:Yeroi in l'n:tvi States .idly va:J about domostic rriocs. There w as a len-.porary advance on ti e IMS ar.. L th ac.'oi.u; li-.j-se txiwits ot wi.oat and llonr July .r.j A;.tr ist. bi t mnrkct ; rt.iot-d and oom;:iu-d lower. Siatisf.oal Vis t;.-n bavii;t little elTect :vt v, s.i nl Ov.v:r.tvy o:Y-rir:s. corp. to arrive moderate. In Ciuc-aert cash market: No. 2 r.i winter wheat $1.16; No. 2 hard winter wheat J1.2?: No. '1 mixed corn rje: No. S el"ow corn ."e: No. 3 white oats iCe. lYr t'::c week Cblcajto IVeemb-r wheat down j -e. v losing at .C-""-;: IXcOri'.tvr corn; down to at Clo; M:i.noaiiol leeeir.ler w ! eat down ;,o at Sl.S;-1- ;Knnsas City j IVccir.ber wheat down "at $l.i.-: Win-! n tc i V-et-mixr wheat down c at Sl.:. O'l.icaso Si nten-.ber wheat closed at Si. : Se;.Ter..ber corn S-'e: Minneapolis er timber $i.4-t; Kansas O TiiC1 V ' Kansas City t-t p- .otot.vr i HAY O-io ?ej-ti mVr t: No. 1 :im- Ptfty. New York. $2S.r- B s on JCv'V j ;-.iu-t!pr.:a J23. .t r.i inr.a; i Sti-oX e h- cao SC4 0.. Mmneajxibs J No. I p.'.- Men-Phis. Sii.OO. Atlanta $30- -v.. J Kansas ':t Ji.; No. 1 prairie. M.r,n- J : vjis. ohi -ago i7 x. Kansas truy VKKD Wheat mill lee-is dull, a s-ba.- low-r at several markets: r per cent t j ;.-vj seed meat. Men-phis ? J.iO, Atlanta j Jc.7..v. .in inna'.i $41.2."; linseed meat weak ' and slightly lower. Minneapolis n..iis te- I ported to be storing at ports. I .in- ! sve.i m-al ejwoted at $T.iv Minr.eajv.hs. j :47.?'' New York. $41. .Vi HufTaio. Hnm'tiy sicr; white ofteied S-'S'.S-' Ir.-ia.iei- -' v'ineir.nati. Prict s on Gluten 1 n led tedvn-ed $l..x' rer ton September lreserit notations SCS.tS Chicago. f i ? in the Chbasro earlot market de-j "dne-i dnrins week to a rai se of $.".!?- j C.Se. Tl.ey recovered somewhat and ! :Ioset at SC.?0-;.6" pr l O pounds sacked j tor nonnern round whites. New or re.nnd whites down V in New York city, . closing $..1C-2 ,v: northern ro :na whites down Sve. at Micl-.i.can and sot a rine: points, ran. sins S-.O'-i.'.S: Ma.r.e Coi.Mers off 10c. closin St Sn-1.4 I. o. b. shipping po:nts: steady in 13ost-.t ; at jFi.'H' weaker in nttshurph at I 7f. Apple shipments ineneasinc, averaging ears daily during: tbo week. le-mar.d s-ood. eastern markets stronger. New York iTU Wealthys advanced $W-I .T-O in New York market, closing $$ vv lcO pr.r I bl: dow n 50e in Chu agn at SSaV-S.F Northwestern extra fanev Jonathans ranged $4.75-5.v. in New- York city; sl.phtiy stronger at sh'.ppins points at Jt. 75-1. SS. New York Par.'.sh 'ype cabhasre ru):d S;;4.V and domestic Si7."0 per Jon bulk at shir. nine poi.-ts. Northern Oavivsn rar.g-ed J2T..oC-;7.i' and domestic $C2.w. L4'. at Wisconsin shipping points. Lo-mestle stock down $V,0 in New York city market at S 4 .-4.s..v down J5.v -a Philadelphia at $?VY-35.0 Wisconsin l amsh ranjred $3S.X-S5.rt in Chioaffo. Massachusetts yellow onions weakened slightly in producing sections ar.d closd S."'- lown 2fe in eastern markets, rant ing $.". ..V-4.V per IV lbs. sacked. Pitt- br.rch market strore at J4.h"-4.S.": Califr.r- $4.;?;-i.V " " " " ' STTTi OhieapA live sto. k Prices trer.e.1 downward the past week, Fat iambs led tbe decline with a net drop V'0" 'l '"' , r'or Ceding lambs weak: year! nsrs and fat ewes st adv to lower. Packing hops firm to a s' ade bicher; ott er grades down 1V to ST.c. t-.-ef steers pen orally -fc lo.ver. Butcher cows ar.d heifers steady. Feeder steers steartv to C'c lower. Yt al calves down Ji.-vi-i r-rme& Ixef steers ??.X.-.7T: Watcher cows Rn.i bei'ers feeder steers $".-7 .v. licbt and medium weight veal cslves 7 -T - fat Ipmbs S7.f-9oi- foed rsr iambi ii77.- ve-arlincs' S.-.2T-: 2 faf ewes JS.tiO-4. . Stocker and feeder shi-i- week ending Septenttx?r IS were: Cattle and atve hoes 5,5. sheep 6f ."."7. DAIRY rRODCCTS Bntter: Closing & ,ct!- x x-i- Chicago 4Sc. Philadelphia 45c. Boston 44c! iCheese markets steady. September 20 prices at Wisconsin Primary markets: Twins !!Vc, Daisies l&-"c. Double Daisies loung Americas .vc. uongnorns :t'HN- GEARY IS DECLARED INSANE Chicago's "Immune Gunman" Convict- ed cf Murder, Called a Mad . . i Chicago. Sept. 2(5. "Gene" Geary, "immune gunman," convicted last November of the murder of Harry Reck-as and sentenced to hang, was adjudged insane by a jury in Judge Kersten's branch of the Criminal court. He will be committed to the stte asylum for the criminal insane at Chester, TO. j Banker Held for Theft. j Portland, Me, Sept. 26. Robert L. Rean. cashier of the Megunticook Xa- tlonal bank of Camden, ws arraigned here as a defaulter to the amount f $257,000 on a secret Indictment returned by the grand Jury. Church Indicted for Murder. Chicago, Sept. 26. Two true "bills t i-4$ J? $ t Chemical Plant Blows Up at Oppau; Town Is Wiped Out. 4,000 ARE, SERIOUSLY INJURED Region Where Disaster Occurred Was Developed During the War Into Germany's Biggest Munitions Supply District. lVrlin. Sept. Tbo town of Oppau. in tbe Hhine Palatinate wasco;u-pUtoly tlostroyotl by an explosion in tbo Pailisohe Chemical works which was fo'loweil by tire. Tbo force of the shock was felt for 13 miles. The mamisrement of the Batlische Chemical works estimated that 1,10 persons lnnl been killeii ami 4AHX) more wore in.1nrel. Tbo vlamaue is estimated at loO,-lUM) marks, nominally $,"?7.0.0.H0. IXmse clomls of smoke anil chemical fumes which poured from the wtwkoil vats hinderel the work of r.Mi'.o. 'li.t- n- v.ers bad to wear sras masks lfore tb.oy 'Amid venture cbie to the scene. 4ppan was a "war town," developed to help furnish homicals for munitions ami p:is used by the Oor-man army. Tb- blast ocxurivd as the shifts of workmen were changed at tbe HadKche works, and three trainloads of employees on mute for borne after their day's work were trapped in the failing debris after the trains bad boon blown from the track. Ti e nich.T shift of workmen already were in the laboratory. Tbo Ibidicbo Anilin Soda Fnhrik works at Oppau wa one of the largest chemical manufacturing plants in the world, havinc more than .ot workmen. The biborntor. several bundrMl workmc . in which the explosion oourrel. was lifted bodily into tbe air and came down in a rain of bits of materials and portion of men's bodies. That portion of Oj .pan's populace not killed or injured by the blast tied in terror from tb.e scone, not toward i;. Sot no rati far into tb.e country. THREE SLAIN VITH CLUB Man. Wife and Daughter Killed at Dosgiac. Mich. Faces Crushed in With Spiked Weapon. bova;i:!i-. Mich.. ;opt. .v2 Ono fingerprint, stampl iti blood, is the only clue to the murder of William M-nro. forty-eight, his wife, forty-four, and their daughter. Neva, seventeen, who were beaten to death with a nail-studded club in their home on the western edge of this town, probably some time Saturday nicht. Another daughter. Ardith. twelve yesrs old. was struck in the face with the same club. She lies unconscious in institute and may die. The murders wore not discovered until Tuesday. Grace McKee. eight years old. daughter of a neighbor, went to the Monroe home to learn why she had not seen her playmate. Ardith. for over two days. SAYS MINES PAY DEPUTIES West Virginia Attorney General Mskes the Strtfent to Senate Investigating Committee. Washington. Sept. 21. The system by which coal operators in the West Virginia fields pay the salaries of deputy sheriffs was held to be the principal ause of complaint from the miners and to be largely responsible "for The recent mine disorders in statements made to the senate investigat ing committee in Charleston by Attorney Gevioil I'ngiand and made public on return of the committee t Washington. Called in to give the committee his views the attorney general declared that while the law specifically prohibited such employment it provided no penalty and consequently was ignored. U. S. MAY CALL HEADS OF KLUX Intimated That Attorney General Will Order Officials of Klan to Washington. Washington. Sept. 23. High officials off the Ku-Klux Klan may be summoned to Washington for interrogation by the Department of Justice, Attorney General Daugherty Indicated. Director Burns of the department's bureau of investigation, Mr. Daugherty announced, has been instructed to set his agents at work on an investigation of the Klan's organization in various parts of the country." Millionaire's Son Is Killed. Ann Arbor, Mieh Sept. 26. William Graver, eighteen years old. only son of W. F. Graver of Beverly Hills, treasurer of the Graver Tank company, was killed in an automobile accident four miles north of Ann Arbor. Hardin Cancels Tour In U. S. New York, Sept. 26. Maximilian Hardin, German author, has canceled his lecture tour In the United States, his manager announced. A cablegram received here reported that Hardin was suffering from bronchitis. ORATION BY THE PRESIDENT Ecc'y Selected So as to Preclude Pos-s fciiity cf Future Identification Tc Be Ercurht to U. S. on Dewey's Flagship. Washing-tor, Sept. 2t. -Xwr ha? greater tribute boon the m mory of ;e: serai of the army than will mark the burial of an unidentified enlSud nan in Arlington National cvtne.ery Novi-ni'.tor 11. Tl e lui.oral escort will bo ibat nro-scr.ted for a geiural. Secret;,. y Weeks anncuneed, and in addition there will Vie special eerenv nios not lr:.vitjcu for in array regn'atiens. The oc-firt will consist of a battalion of ;ioM artillery, a of cavalry, a coiv.hat regiment of foot :--ts cmpood of one battalion rv-i.lar Ir.iY.titry. one battalion o marine arV, s;:ilor combined, ov.e hat-taibn of Naiional On .-ml nri.l ll.o Ma-vine bar".?. Ihe J carers will consist of eight general iv,"ivr To bo selected by See-iwsr.v Weeks ar.d four admirals to lo -host n 1 Secret a r IV-nhv. Tbo hoiy-bearers win be five warrant or non-.o.i::in;isio:.o 1 officers of the regr.-ar army a: 1 throe of the nncy. Special station to tsorve as "official mourners" will he otonloil to all modal or honor mem one representative for ovory l.tV men who t-erved in tbo World war. ore ofl'.oor and ere enlisted mar. from each smi and service of tho army ami navy, ono member of the AnvvK-nn Legion from each Mat- and ono member of each i --" t ',;.- ether permanent veteran ;rsrai';i?.aTii ns. b. .'V TYii! in sinto tbo r.-.fitol rrion to tbo ooromor.ios. Tbo from tbo to tbo Ar- lincr both op nr.'i "-hitl.oator will be lin?l on . si.les with fH.t ono man : cvorv fio v:inl. Tbis will nvti -.ivo ' r ,wi f., , i- - " , bir ar.O Nr.tional inar! Troops in tbo : vio:-tv of Vl'-i-1.m i M ....i oi .V , Prosi, ,-:-- Ilaroinc. at ibe b -r ,l of a ; decat:.v be wiTj name latr. wi'l Tfioot t:o ivinair. r.t The atr.p'.itbenter nr.d will !e!ivcr an -ration. Tbo in-termeut sorvters will be presided over by Kcv. Charles llenrv llrer.t. former tsonary f -r-i"s Minute snir.s will be firoil at rn Myer from the time tbe funeral c rreco loaves tbe capitol until it r'..cbes Arlington. Tl.e bedy. which will be selected so as to protlnde the possibility of future identification will bo broncht to the rr.itol States on tbe battleship Olj-mpfa. Admiral I whey's f.ajrsb.ip In the hattie of Manila bay. It is "scheduled to arrive at the Washington navy yard after dark on tbe ivcrb.t of No-vcr br 0. IS HELD FOR EMBEZZLEMENT Cie-k in Office of the C;ty Collector cf Chicago Charged With Alleged Theft cf $13,728. Chicaco. Sept. 23 . Pmbezzlo? tents in tbe ofbte of the city ct.llector wore revealed by the atxest of Henry MTuin-. 4 SCI Cnllnm avetrce. employed in tbe department, who w as taken im; a warrant sworn out by Citv voi.eci-r Ajpr:t. lctxtives sai AYulff. wl o has lx-en e:r-pl.yel by the city for iv years, at firs- ad led , ' . ' , theft amounting to $1..,2. Later Wnl;T told r.ewspatr men he did no' ,v , . ' take tbo m. i cy, 1 r.t that two other em- plov ees. whose r.ames be refused to i ,, ., , ' ree.:l. wcie resi-v.i.sible. . NAMES WOOD FOR NEW JOB F -esider.t Harding Sends in General's - . . . Formal Ncmir.ation for Phil- tppines Pest. W ald-igtcn. Sept '2i Mai Con l.xvr,-T-t v O , lieeti.iM .! was formally ed by President Harding to be gov- rn.,- -t-.. T-,t .f i -,,-,- rno, general of tb.e Philippine islands. Ionor it Vxd . .-i..-. , the perst was announcoil several weeks i go hns sixnt several months in the rhiupr.nes investigating conditions -WT- I lx'iO Z .v.. ... u.m , expect- -4 K9 mr 1 1 ir assume the governorship for ear as s.xm as his nomination on O yc-a Allies to War on Hungary. Paris, Sept. 2d. Hungary must in the near future completely withdraw from Burgenland or West Hungary, awarded to Austria by the treaty of TJ-iar.oa, or be forcefully expelled by the allies, she was notified by the council of ambassadors here. Sell f 63,000,000 Certificates, Washington, Sort. 24. The povern- ment has disposed of additional rail- roaa t-qi.ipmei.i nun eeruncates to the of JsT3o.29S..") thrx-ugh the War Finance corporation. This makes the total disjxNl of ?(vx4S2..'50l Half-Bred Is Released. lo owagiae, SHoh. Sept 24. A bloody " i ! ! j : 1 ! j : ; ' ' ; ' ! t ' I J 1 r S ation, otnerwise a would be a sickly woman and could not have any more children on account of my weakened con dition. I refused to have the operation. My husband asked me to try Lydia E. I Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to see if it would not neip me. For the first four months I could do but little work. had to lie down most of the time, was nervous and could eat hardly anything, but my husband was rlways reminding me to take the Vegetable Compound, which I did. Of my eight children this last one was the easiest birth of all and 1 am thankful for your Vegetable Compound. I recommend it to my friends when I hear them complaining about their ills." Mrs. M. Natale, 72 Fremont St., Springfield, Mas3. Sickly, ailing Women make unhappy homes, and after reading Mrs. Natale'a letter one can imagine how this home was transformed by her restoration to health. Every woman who surfers from such ailments should give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a fair trial. It is surely worth while. r At 2 I was an old man. I am young active man now at 70. Many men and woman havo como to mo wHon no ono olao could holp thrm. And I havo put thorn on tho road to health and ripo old tga. Vtfhoat did It. D0NT TAKE ANY FHYS!C-IT KILLS Th druira called rtiypl are poison to the delu-ats ditrrptive orjrans. VinaHy tha pyt m heconw too weak to re.-ponrl to the most powerful dray. 1 his bring on oKl age and leaves the body a ft eubjH?t for ail kinria of ills. 1 (marantic that if you will eat my GOLDEN WHEAT FOOD once day overy day yon will never noed a pbync. My CCIDEN WHEAT FOOD fa Joat an God unaito it Doihinsr added nothing taken away. I admit I have a tittle knark of preparing thin tine, clean wheat ao that it not only prevents inditres-tion and constipation, hut retor youth and vior. Give my GOLDEN WHEAT FOOD a trial. SEND NO MONEY. Just name and address. will aeno three full 1M ox. paekaif-a prepaid. W hen parkaie arrive rleoo:it fl :tl with postman, tat the GOLDEN WHEAT FOOD every riav ax lonir an it last. If you are not deliphted with it t.'ll me. I P?REE will relumi your mon. v. evury penny. ORDLR NOW. Dr.Wiil'.eslfenVinieitFoodC.. 209 s. vyit st. CMICAOO LTTRIAL Money back without question if HUNT'S GUARANTEED SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES ' (Hunt' Salve and Soap), fail in the treatment of Itch, Eczema, Rintrworm.Tetter or other itch- ine skin diaeaaes. 1 ry thia treat ment at our risk Sold by all reliable druggists. A. B. Richards Medicine Co Sherman, Texas. Not Altogether Conquered. The airman was boasting about his ciilling. "At last," he said, "man has crown".) his work. After conquering the land, mastering the sea, and harnessing the tides, he has conquered the air. Wo airmen represent the final achievement of mankind." "Who's conquered the air?" retorted one of his hearers. "We have," repeated the airman, blandly. "Oh. havo you?" replied the other. "Well, jump out of a window six flours hiiih and see who's boss?" Kansas in the Latin Quarter. Ward Iockwood of Atchison, now n art student in Taris, writes to the Globe: "When one goes to the phone here he never knows what language to speak. One of (he French girls who speaks several languages went to the phone and after several iuinuiC finally spoke in Spanish. My friend asked her why she was talking in Spanish. She replied In that the French central said there was a Chinaman on the line who could only speak Spanish besides his native ton gue." A t eh ison G lol to. Most of the road accidents are occasioned by an admixture, of gasoline and solid Ivory. Some calves grow to be beef, and some are sacrificed to make chicken-salad sandwiches. The British are abandoning their airship program. Coming down out of the clouds, as it were. Another problem of private finance is to make the money saved for a rainy day last a rainy month. Greece eems more Interested In Its little war for Greece than it did In the big war for democracy. The idea of two hearts beating as one Is romantic, but unfortunately two mouths can't eat as one. Coffee drinking has increas'd 100 cups a year for each person, thus giving reformers their next cue. Saloon passenger is a phrase of the transatlantic world that has now taken on an even greater accuracy. If the crusade against chewing gum gets under way there will be gum runners as well as rum runners. The whine of the man who la hard up Is never quite so annoying aa the complacent smile of the man who Isn't. i i We Americans have been extrava-c:uit. We have literally educated ourselves to be careless with the most expensive thtnes we buy. It is conservatively estimated that the eare-lessnei. of American motor car drivers during 10'20 cost them in round tisrures Sino.tNtO. t0, and this applies only to tires. What h;s boon yotir share? You have contributed your bit. You must now take this tire problem seriously. Oct every mile out of every lire that the manufacturer has built Into it. If you don't you are the loser and if everybody is a loser then the tire deficit for V.t2T will outrival last year, for there are more motor car owners today than there were a year arc. Good Advice to Follow. If you follow the advice given in this article you will jret more service from your tires, and at the end of the reason your expense will have been so much less than it ever was before that yu will no longer neglect your tires. The illustrations shown here are of the genuine abused tires, hundreds of which are discarded every day throughout the Cnited States before they have given the service for which, they were built. The mileage was built into each tire, but the car driver lost It through carelessness. Illustration A shows the result of improper application of tire chains. When chains arc used they dmnld not be applied tightly. Leave them .Inst looe enough so that every time the wheel turns the cross chains will not strike the ame spot in the lire. If you do not Innd this advice you HANDY OVERSHOE FOR TIRES Casing Encloses Inflatable Tube and Danger of Puncture Is Reduced to Minimum. The Scientific American in illustrating and describing an overshoe for tires, the invention of W. J. Mullikin. 2oo West Flfty-se.-ond street. New-York says: The Invention relates to tires having a casing enclosing an inflatable tube. A Sectional Perspective View of the Shoe as Applied. 'Xlie object is to provide an overshoe to prevent tbe easing being subjected to undue wear, and to reduce the danger of puncture of the inner tube to a minimum. Another object is to permit of making the overshoe of an inexpensive material. The inner face opposite the tread is provided with projections and engaging corresponding recesses to hold the overshoe against movement longitudinally or transversely. The shoe when worn can be readily replaced. MHTOir11()0ILE For the first eleven months of 1P20, 0,470 motor vehicles, valued at ?1S,-379,070, were imported into South Africa. In overhauling the car the wise owner keeps a pall of kerosene at hand In which to immerse various small parts. Miss Betsy Merritt, an automobile saleswoman of iaeKsonville, Fla., has been successful In the sale of cars through her experience as a driver and knowledge of 'mechanics. When a bolt is so located that It Is difficult to start it, the trouble may be obviated by attaching a piece of wire to the end of the bolt by a drop of solder. The $8,141,500 vuus far received in tegrstration fees, under the automobile tax In New York state, for the first three months of 1921, has been greater than that for the entire year 19JQ. !fi RULES FOR GENTLEMEN DRIVERS ON THE ROAD Keep to the right of the road Slow down at crossings. Signal for a stop or turn to the cars behind by holding out the left hand. Apply brakes slowly. Chance speed rates slowly. Drive carefully. Be prepared to help any motorist in trouble on roads distant from garages. Be prepared to give, pedestrian "lifts" on country roads. Stop car and engine when meeting drovers with sheep, swine or cattle on country roads. Bark only at side of roads, leaving fairway. . When buying produce in the country park alongside road, not on the road. When parking at night leave warning lights. Have headlight dimmers and use them when meeting and passing other motorists at night. When picnicking do not trespass to gather wild flowers, tree branches, blossoms, fruit or shrubs. . When picnicking clean up thoroughly, removing from s'ght all cans, papers and rubbish. Give all vehicles, especially loaded trucks, a good half of the road. Take hills on the right side of the road. Go over the crest carefully. Avoid Jcoasting or speeding around curves at foxt of hills. Be courteous to pedestrians. Do not drive your car at them full tilt and laugh 'when they jump. Do not splash water on them as they stand at crossings or near curbs waiting for you to pass. Avoid streets cars carefully at stops. Learn and follow the local traffic rules, speed limits and driving ordinances. These are made for the common good of all drivers, including yourself, and of all pedestrians. DAILY CLEANSING FOR TIRES Drivers Should Be Compelled to Wash Off Mud With Sponge Cuts Easily Detected. Drivers or the men In charge of this class of work should be compelled to give the tires a daily cleansing. Mud should be washed with a little water, a soonge not too wet be- J Ing -used. Not only Is this good for tires, but It enables easy detection of small cuts and abrasions, which should be repaired at once before' they have a chance to become larger. V V ngcr print cleared Herbert Smith, charging murder were voted bv the ttalf-breod Indian, of complicity in eoUrity grand Jury against Harvey lv,wagiac' triple murder mystery. ! churclv accused of the murder of Testimony of to experts proved con- Bernard J. Daugherty and Carl Aus-'u1v-iy that he Is Innocent. tans. t. j ; ' j. .fc-i'-Wil4. . -w ' v' " " . "; ' "m

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