The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on October 13, 1921 · Page 2
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1921
Page 2
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THE PAIRMOUNT NEWS ORNATE GAS STATIONS MAKE BIG HIT IN ENGLAND WITH AUTOISTS TAKES CARE OF 5 CHILDREN Mrs. Taylor's Sickness Ended by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Roxbury, Mass. "I suffered continually with backache and wa3 often de- HAR0IW8 YIELD R. ELDRIDGE, JR. HARDING YIELDS ON TAX CHANGES Administration Grants Insurgents' Demands for 50 Per Cent Surcharge. ON TAX GHAN8 Admnistration Grants Insurgents' Demands fCr 53 Per Cent Surcharge. wsponaent, naa 01227 spells ana at my FARMER "GLCC" GAINS POIKT! .? monthly periods it 3 waa almost impos-sible to keep around at my work. Since B A 1 I O i F. 3 I ( 'i s If ,.vW"i l FARMER "BUJC" GAINS POINT R - Most of the Republican Conferees Oppose the Smoot Bill Democrats Are More Hopeful of Getting Amendments Through. Washington. Oct. S. The senate "agricultural bloc" has forced its tax pro- j j ray last Dapy came Meet cf the Republican Conferees Op pese the Sr-toct Ei'l Democrats Are More Hcpefi.1 of Getting Amendments Through. lvtwo years ago my J j J back naa been worse &r?siand no position I : v relieve it, and doc- ' ri v Ef M ! gram upon the Republican majority. &uiitnothelp me. Af riend recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I have found great relief since using it. My back is much better and I can sleep well. I keep house and have the care of five children so my work is very trying and lam very thankful I Lave found the Compound such a help. I recommend it to my friends and if you wish to use this letter I am very glad to help any woman suffering as I was until I used Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound." Mrs. Maude E. Taylor, 6 at. James Place, Roxbury, Mass. Backache is one of the most common symptoms of a displacementor derangement of the female system. No woman should make the mistake of trying to overcome it by heroic endurance, but profit by Mrs.Taylor 's experience and try LydiaE. Pinkham's VegctableCompound While this lyie of gas station is .1 familiar sight lo ilie American auto-mobiiist, it has just been introduced in Kngland. and bids fair to find favor with the motorist there. The photograph shows the new service station ready tor business after Its opening at Vauxhall. Washington. Oct. S. The senate "ft? rieultura bloc" has forced its tax program upon tie KepuWican majority. .V procr.vr.i do ided upM at a oon--Ycouco in the home of Senator Capper vas laid before the President by Senator Ldce and later accepted by :s ?ron of loaders. including Lodco. Penrose. Watson, Curtis, Lvnroot and Mc-f.Vrmlek. ns a substitute for the ponding LiM. Tie features agreed on are: i- lief en: ion of the higher income surtaxes from a per cent 'ownvard. vtisuh. w ith the S p-r cent normal interne tax, would impose a minimum -f 5S per oert on large incomes, 2. l.eduetim of surtaxes from per cent downward, with a s'i-'inc scale permitting the greatest reductions upon small incomes. ft. liopeo-l of taxes on candy, fnrs jewc'.ry. ice cream, eye glasses. sporting goods, etc. 4. Tax of 0 a barrel on whisky ithdrawn from warehouses or bond. 5. Repeal of the excess profits tax s of January 1. 1122. i. lieterition of the -api?al stock sax. 7. Repeal of the transportation 'taxes on Pullman, freight and passenger rates. S. Retention of the 15 per cent tax o! corporations. The Smoot manufacturers tax was iiseussed at the conference, but there .was not unanimity as to its advisability, some of the conferees said, al-;i ; ch a majority were represented as opposed to the Sisxoo plan. IVxratic leaders were more hopeful than ever of through the !-. It. l. bridge. Jr.. -C the Kar K;t-cm division of ihe bureau of foreign and domestic commerce, has gMie to China and Japan as the personal rep-res.m;atie of Secretary Hoover, and probably w ill go on to Russia U. S. MARKET REPORT Marketgram of Bureau of Mar-1 kets and Crop Estimates. 1 Wa!;ir.Rton. ext. 10. !or vk en.t'iisr ! OcTolxr 6. GRAIN Markets ha t heavy j unJortore Ourirnj week ani lecl?net 10 i r.?w low joints tc-r se-isfon. Only strer.tii ! fi onn h was on Ser'?mfcor 2. i when oversold ondition caued rush to i cover, lck cf export demand and stil- j ir pressure chief bearish factors. Week closed with sentiment less bt-arish. Itaiy and the Orient entered export wheat j fcet. Hed winters in good Ierani 1 in cash markets. Corn prices stayed 1 with'.n narrow limits. Husk:r8$ return Motor Odds and Ends. The modem snow tractor is able to do the work of twenty-five men. Harvard created an automobile club twenty years ago. More than half of all the automobiles in Canada are found in rural districts. Fifty per cent of the vehicles In the United States postal service are automobiles. Seventy per cent of the passenger t rattle in California is transported by motor buses. In the city of Stockholm. Sweden, there are 2,1." automobiles and 1.015 motorcycles. Every automobile in Paris must be equipped with an nnti-splh or mudeatching device. During the calendar year 1920. approximately 1.74000 passenger automobiles were produced in this country. peneraliy imported disari ototirie. e los- , tv 50,e f 4jle cmferee- said, al-tr.? prices tn Chiciw cash markets: No. . c . "ulu,Tw 2 red winter wheat," $i.iS; No. 2 har.t win- . though a majority were represented as tor wheat, $1.14; No. 2 rnixed corn. vC; ! ,.WWSod to the Smwt plan. A program decided upon at a con- s ference in the home of Senator Capper j j was laid before the President by Sen- j t ator Lodge and later accepted by : I j group of leaders, including Lodge. Pen- j i rose. Watson, Curtis. Lenroot and Mo- j Cormick. as a substitute for the land ing hill. The features agreed em are: 1. Retention of the higher imxuue surtaxes from 5 per cent downward, which, with the S per ceut normal income tax. would Impose a minimum of 5S r cent on large Incomes. 2, Reduction of surtaxes from 02 per cent downward, with a sliding scale permitting the greatest reductions upon small incomes, Repeal ef taxes on candy, fur jewelry, ice cream, eye glasses, sporting goods, etc. 4. Tax of $0, a barrel on whisky withdrawn from warehouses or bond. 5. Repeal of the excess prtiftts tax as of January 1, 1922. 6. Retention of the capital stock t tax. ! T. Repeal of the transportation j taxes on Pullman, freight and passenger rates, S. Retention of the 15 per cent tax on corporations. The Smoot manufacturers tax was discussed at the conference, but there was not unanimity as to its advtsabtli- ifmocraiic leaders wore mero nope- ,ian OVt,r o( potting through the mere important of the amendments to no, ,HMn ijl which thev have civen , net lev they will offer. Senator Robinson (Pern.) of Arkan sas, in an address in the senate, said ihat apparently the iending measure was "dead in the hands ef its former friends. Virtually all the Democratic demands, it seems, are to be incono-rated into the bill, as the Republicans have hoard mutterings of a coming storm." The sSuiooi manufacturers stiles tax. ' plan drew fire from Senator I.enroot, Republican. Washington. ; In cases where the proposed per ; cent tax Cemltl not be pasel on to the j etistomer, Senator Lenroot said. It would add to the already heavy bur- ! den of manufacturers now operating ; without profit to give employment to j labr.r. and if it could be shifted to the ; consumer it would le subject to the j same criticism as i the excess profits 1 tax, in that each dealer handling the goods would charge the ultimate con- , sumer a commission for collecting the j tax. ! $191,000 HOLDUP IN CHICAGO Police Nib Three Men and Recover Entire Loot Defere Theft Is Discovered. Chicago, Oct. S. Four automobile bandits stole live packages of mail valued at $191,000 from an Illinois Central loading platform at Roosevelt mad and escape!. Within a few hours, before the loss had been discovered, they were under arrest and the entire toot recovered. The suspicion of Lieutenant William Shoemaker of the detective bureau was responsible for the coup. When he brought his prisoners downtown and notified post office inspectors of his capture, they had uot yet been notified of the robbery. KU KLUX KLAN QUIZ HELD UP Attorney General Daugherty Says Probe Waits on Action by Congress. Washington, OcL S. Decision by the Department of Justice as to Investigation of the Ku Klux Klan would await action by congress on the proposed Inquiry, Attorney General Daugherty said. Mr. Daugherty asserted that the congressional inquiry. If made, should develop the facts In the case, after which his department would take cognizance of the situation. lie added that after the facts had been ascertained It would be necessary for the department to- examine them carefully. 10 000,000 Russ May Perish. London. Oct. 10. Efforts to save 10.-000.000 Russians from starvation will fall unless ia.iw.ww j current exchange) is raised before Christmas, declared Dr. Fridtjof Nan-een in an Interview. $200 000 Fire In Shops. Pratt. Kan OcL 10. Damage estimated at nearly $A!O.U0O was done to the Chicago Rock Island and laiHc railroad division shots here when fir destroyed car sheds, carpenter sho and 23 box car. CARE OF SPRING Will SAVE TIRE Improper Adjustment of Brakes Careless Driving and Under-inflation Are Bad. LUBRICATION IS NECESSARY Oil or Graphite Between Leaves Will Enable Springs to Take Up Shocks of Road and Prevent Racking of Parts. There is a very close relationship between proj-er care of the springs in an automobile and the mileage which the motorist receives from his tires. Properly adjusted, well lubricated springs will mean longer life to tires and to the entire car, while cracked or neglected springs will cause rapid deterioration of engine, body and tires. Many motorists believe that if they make a cursory examination of the tread and outer sidev.alls of a tire they are taking ample precautions asrainst undue wear and tire trouble. Yet there are many other things to which the average driver pays little attention which have a direct liearing on the service he gets from his tires. Harmful to Tires. Improperly adjusted brakes, careless driving, overloading, underiutla-tiou and. last but nut least, bad springs will all strip dollars off the tires every time the car is driven. Springs are placed in a car not only to make it more comfortable to ride In, but also to take up a major part of the road shocks and prevent racking of the various parts. When there ts a shock, such as comes when a wheel hits a rough spot in the road, the tires get it first. Then follow shocks to the wheels, axle, body, occupants and motor, with the springs in between to take up as much as invisible. Springs Need Lubrication. When the springs fail to function properly, all the shock has to be taken up through the tires, both in the initial shock and In the natural rebound. Lubrication of the springs is not difficult, and labor expended in this task will pay big returns. One of the best methods is dismantling the springs and lubricating them with graphite grease. First remove all the rust with an emery cloth. Another method is to lift the body of the car on jacks, and open the springs with a colo! chisel inserted between each leaf, squirting oil and greases in freely. A simpler method is to take an oil can and run It along the depressions in the springs, allowing the oil to flow out freely, and then rocking the car to open and close the leaves, working them back and forth, permitting the oil to work well back under each leaf. AVTOnOBHJE Ohio has a registry of 677,000 motor vehicles. v Pennsylvania has 17,500 retail gasoline dealers. There are 90 firms In the United States manufacturing gasoline tractors. Highway accidents tn Paris last year numbered 60.375 an average of 1G5 dally. A lleht automobile has been Invented tn France that can be made to Jump over obstacles not more than three feet In height. - When the owner removes a spark plu and finds the porcelain Insu'ator broken, the portion which has fallen off may hae made Its way do- n between the p'ston and cytlnder. where It will cause scoring of the metal. India is mainly a farming country, there being few cities. Snowy linens are the pride of every housewife. Keep them in that condition by using Red Cross Ball Blue in your laundry. 5 cents at grocers. Advertisement. An ounce of hustle is worth u pound of lucky rabbits' feet. DONT DESPAIR If you are troubled with pains or aches; feel tired; have headache, indigestion, insomnia; painful passage of urine, you will find relief in COLD MEDAL The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and u;ic acid troubles and National Remedy of Holland since 1595. Three sizes, ail druggists. Look for Use name Gold Me4al oa mwry box ad accept no imitetioa If ffcOJ You cant ri VV JL r t , K but what Ti K ;V win rnyou feel better. King Alexander Is accused of dodging the Sorbian throne that he now inherits. In view of what has happened to thrones recently, can anyone blame him? The reason there are fewer optimists than pessimists Is because the optimist is the guy who thinks the gun isn't loaded. Knowledge isn't essential to discussion of public questions. You don't have to understand a tariff law In order to cuss it. KeepYourShin-Pores Active and Healthy With Cuticura Soap Soap 25c, Oiateeat 25 mmi 50c, Talcva 2Sc oed for baby's cloche, will keep them sweet and snowy-white until worn oat. Try and see for youraeli. At, LADIES H W.B UMtlJ PIUBlWltMM. iK. C. n. HKKHI AMY. 2j; 8. K1W A Spreading the Gospel of a Better Livelihood aiui Eaaimr, mid Happier, mid Mowm Voaperoo HONTCJOSTXRY COUNTY, ALABAMA, often yon all thia end more! Bark to the Laad, the real land the LIMB LAND of the Soath for Livestock and rich sandy loam a fur fruit and veretaMra. Theee mean happy, peoaparon farm families. Listen I Good roada; splendid aehoom; convenient markets; Ion growing seasons; pure water; low taxes; equitable climate. Farms can be toun witn small eaaa pt neat and deferred payments at six percent 1 lng- period. Write for Inform alio KOWI Rami Drriaiom, Chamber of 703 Bell Bail din k. Montgomery, Alal 11111 j -"e. K01 1 wheat lost or the week chi.'jw LVcer.ticr ; lost ic. cics.ncr at 11.13-: Decem- in is I r.jxis LHoemter w heat lost oics- ' lr A f. 'H1 Ka-sas City LVeevsber I lost -e. rlosi-c at J:.o s: V :rm- J eceir'oer lost closnsr at $1.1.--,: . Mr IV.-; Chicago May wheat c'.oset. at fl.tS; Miy ie-oir- .! ic: M:m:r&Ml.s May wheat at i $l.t";; K.ihms l";ty Msy client at il.l'5; . W -,'.r :eff M.ry wheat at Jl '-S't. j FKUITS AM? V1:gETABI.ES rctato 1 markets dechr.e'l under heavy s-.:rr!i3 but tefcvered partly toward the vlcse. Northern round whites ur 3Scin Chieacro ":nis ;it j: !v-I.Ki. V:orado a:id Ki tho . rv.ra'.s stt at cads eash t." growers; u in Chuasc at j Arr'e ra:'t-:s were veil s-.ier!''-- lVfian.1 r;r.d moven.i-.t n.oootat a:l j rr:ces r.-ar!j steady. Not ork and Michigan Ba'dwans Ai. steadv in New . rk. I'htl iot-ijr-tia ar. 1 e'hioago at $T.0-.?o ar. i up 2T-c at 5.25 f. o. t. s'.;lrp'ns roims. Northwestern extra farer Jona thans firm at j;.o'-; Wine saps at ti-ZZ cn-x f. o. b. IJoxed Jonathar. down I5c its New York at .i.5.j-..rG and ra-gel .".'":-'.. i: other cit;es Onion markets advareet s.ishtly crder i!ii-roved New Vork yeiiow eilola No. I vp -So irs most eastern cities at S-XTS-hCo; Middle western stv -k Junt at $3.75-4. W tn rt;ist markets. Chi.-ago steady at i3 7C- KVsh?r.f 'fiu' firn at l3.,--3.i i.iVE STOCK-Cl-.icacP livestock prices w-ere srtneraUy higher than a week ago. j Beef arrd butcher eatUe led the move- i wilh &liv&rcfS ranging from Sc to per lv ir-s. feeder steers wei-e -v to ic h.tgher. Hogs ranted from 15o to , eiv l iaher. packing prades advancing j mot l-'at lambs and yearlings were So j to cV hieher. while feetl'.ng lambs and i fat ewes were steady to 2.c higher. w s tober Chicago pr.oes: Ho.srs. top. $?.oi. : bi:lk cf saies. s.5."v-.); medium and gxxvt beef eers ?j..S-10.; butcher cow and ,,olfers; feeder steers U S5-S5; ilsht arvt medium weight veal calves. J?.a"-U.K; fat T.W-.S: . feedinsr San;is friCt--; w; yearlings. 25-T.25; fat ewes. f.0-5 Sleeker and feeder ship- ments iroiTi ii imronant marKeis uurir.s Cattle a- calves. W!.r7; hegs, sheep, ir DAIRY FKODLXTS Butter markets . ftrni prics showed an upward tendency. Closing prices for ?2 score: New York Chuago, Phlladcl- h, Boton. t. Cheese markets were tareiy seeacy ioi:owing aavances on Wisconsin boards on Ootober 31. Clos-ir.s Wisconsin primary market prices on Octoher S: Twins. UV; naisies, Hc; OocMc Daisies. lrc; Your.g Americas, 2Cv; Longhorns, lf-c. RAIL MEN ASK TO STRIKE Fcrmal Requests for Permission to Walk Out Received at Chicago Headquarters. Chieagr Oct. T. Formal requests for permission to strike were received from locals of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, according to W. U. Lee. president, and James Murdock, seeTctary of the union. The requests were received from general committees representing employees, Mr. Lee refused to reveal the sourc ef the communications, although he pave out the following letter as a sample of those received: "You are requested to grant permis sion to walk out. as prorided in general rule 0. for the members represented in general committees to leare the service of the employer rather than continue service at the rate of pay established by the United States railway labor board.' Killed by Lightning Before Wife. Mason City. Ia, Oct. 10 Roy Te-sene, twenty-seven years old. was ktl led by a stroke of lightning at his home, several miles northwest of here. His wife, standing 20 feet from htm. escaped Injury. Find 26 Bodies In Tunnel. Parts, Oct. 10. Twenty-six dead have been recovered from the St. La-rare tunnel disaster here. There are fragments of bodies which the rescu- j ers and doctors have been unable to assemble. univ iiiip-iiani i et;e- j;.it-in.ii:.-;ii? " i r, ri K'Tt i.--1-i tt.- !-tv.. .ivin i ...v 1 ...... - -. - ...v.. .... . 7- 1 Jvc-nator Robinson (Den.) of Arkansas, in an address in the senate, sai l :tsat apparently the Hndirg measura was deaJ in the h:rols of its former friends. Virtually ail the Demx-ratie demands, it see'.iis. are to be incorpo rated into the bill, as the Republicans have heard unit o: a co:mn storm.'" The Smxt ma r.r fact.: tors" sales tax 5lan irew fire freri Senator I.etinxt. Reptiblioan. Washington. In cases where the preiosod 3 per cent tax could not !e ivissel mi to the customer, Senatc-r l.ennvt siiid. it ouhl add to the already heavy burden of manufacturers now operating without profit to give employment to ?a!.or. and if it eou'd be shifteil to the consumer it weald be subject to the j sane erst. t ism as is te.e exes jttts ;av iu that each dealer handling the i , i , .-... ,.T ! ftx:s would charge the Ultimate con- Minter a com uiissitMi fer CMtecting the j i ' 1st. ; ! 1Q1 Hfl! nilP IM rmnArin ? , ; Pe'tce Nab Entire i o Three Men and Recover j leot Eefcre Theft i I n 'covered i U-SCOVcrea. j Ohieam. Oct. &. Four Jtt,x,,0 ;. 1 Ivsr.dits st.Me five rachasres of mail : value-! at $191,000 TnMU an Illinois I . ;- Centra! loading platform at Rse- vett rtvid and escaped. Within a few . . . , I 0 . , . hours. lH-f,M-e the !ov? had been dis- J covered, they were under arrest and he entire loot rvcvereel. The suspicion of Lieutenant William Shoemaker of the detective bureau mis res;xMis"blt for the coup. When he brought his prisoners downtown nmi noticed pst o'TSee inspectors of his capture, they had cot yet been notif.od cf the rel-l-ory. KU KLUX KLAN QUIZ HELD UP Attorney General Daugherty Says ' Probe Waits cn Action by Congress. Washington, Oct. TDeelston by the Department of Justice as to In-restigation of tle Ku Klur Klan rould await actiM by congress on the frtrveil iniuiry. Attorney General IMugherty said. Mr. laugherty asserte! that the congressional Inquiry, if made, should develop the facta In the case, after which his department would take cognizance of the sitcatlon. He added that after' the facts had been ascertained It would be necessary for the department to examine them carefully. tO 000,000 Russ May Perish. Ixwh!o. tct. 10. Efforts to save 10.-tCfXOO Russians from starvatievn will fail unless 5,000.000 C$1S.TS150 by current exchange) Is raised before Ctuistmass declared Dr. Fridtjof Nan-Ben In an interview. $200,000 Fir In Shop. ITatt, Kan, Oct. 10. Damage estl-aaatevl at nearly $200.000 was done to the .ChicapK Rck Island and lartfic rallfxittd dlvfslon shenw here when fire -t to. veil car sheds. carienter slumps w! 23 box cars. 1 j I i TEMPORARY REPAIRS FOR AUTO LOW GEAR What Can Be Done in Case Friction Band Burns Out. Strips of Leather or Heavy Canvas Properly Inserted Will Hold for Several Days or Until It Can Be Fixed Permanently. When the low-gear friction band, on a popular light automobile, burns out after a long pull, it will be found practically Smiossible to get the clutch into high gear. When such an emergency occurs, a temporary re- LSATtCWNOUk STttie OF LI ATM6W Strips of Leather, or Heavy Canvas, Make it Possible to Get the Light Automobile Into "High When the Low-Gear Friction Band Burns Out. pair, that will hold for several days, or until permanent repairs can be made, is easily effected. The cover of the transmission case is removed with care, so that the gasket will not be broken. The band-adjusting screw, on the outside of the transmission case, is unscrewed until the low-gear friction band Is released from friction. A strip of leather, from a heavy shoe, or a piece of thick, tough canvas, is inserted between the low-gear band and the drum, as shown In the drawing. . Another strip of leather, or heavy cloth, 2 or 3 Inches long. Is rolled up and inserted between the coll spring and the flat leather band, in the manner indicated. Tightening the adjusting screw, until the low-gear friction band Is nearly tight, and replacing the trans mission cover completes the repair. Leo C. Shinn, Portland. Ore., in Popu lar Mechanics Magazine. OBSERVE NOISES IN ENGINE Loose Connecting Rod Always Gives Plenty Warning and Careful Driver Notices It. Keep your ear attuned to any noises from the engine so that the slightest change will be noticed. A loose connecting rod always gives plenty of warning and the careful driver" will notice It and stop In time. The other man wrecks his engine and piles up a big repair bt!L ft rrT 51 --atwei I " V v2!21 st of lsn iow.rY' . 'r v oe i spwns

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