The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on October 27, 1921 · Page 2
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October 27, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, October 27, 1921
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS JESSE S. COTTRELL DAY AGENTS BEGIN MLLE. WALLENBERG PEACE MEET OF For Cleaning Tile, Bathtubs, Kitchen Sinks, 1 and Marble Use SAPOLIO. Quickly removes the stains and makes everything look like new. See trial- tr nm SAPOLIO is on every package. if Shining-up Days Arc Hvz I -jV-i-S fc Vie fcMnlfi .mm, mi -hul riflVinlAirTTtfci RAIL MEN FAILS Union Chiefs Walk Out of Parley With Board at Chicago. LEE RETURNS TO CLEVELAND j U. S. Rail Ooard Wires Washington in Effort to Avert Split Strike Can't Be Postponed, Says Switchmen's Hesd. Chicago, Oct. L4. The United States government stopped into the rail strike situation and assumed jurisdiction of the dispute. An ultimatum, virtually charging tha unions and the roads Mvith violations of federal statutes, was served by the United States rail labor board. It cited the rail executives and the union chiefs to a joint session here, at which they will be compiled to prove they are not violating a law, through breaking of the board's wage cut rder of Juiy 1. The session is set for next Wednesday. Until it has been held all parties to the wage dispute and strike threat are ordered to maintain a "hands-ofT attitude with reference to any wage actions Chicago, Oct. 21. Ufforts of the government, through the United States rail board, to avert the threatened railroad strike failed when the representatives of the liig Five" brotherhoods announced no decision was possible and !ogan laying plans to depart. The rail hoard wired to Wash- inproti for further instructions. A brief formal statement by the labor board at the close of the meet- ing indicated, however, the situation was not hopeless. It said: "There has been a full and frank discussion. The labor board and the brotherhoods exchanged views in a perfectly pleasant way. The inter- view was benoneial. but we cannot say that any definite results were obtained." W. O". Lee. representative of the ... t;i,,.,,T- Troinmiui -nnt nn Ortler of Ka.lway Trainmen ana one of the "Pig Five" conferees sum- m.wetl here to meet with the United States railroad board in an effort to avert the threatened rail strike, left) hurriedly for the union's headquar ters ;1t Cleveland, after attending the !:rst session. Tie opening session closet 1 at o p. m. Mr. I.ee hurried to the Orear N'ortltern hotel, whore he immediately began efforts to obtain a lerth reservation to Cleveland. Questioned as to the cause of his action whether it indicated a settle - , , a breasup of tlie conference raent or h? said: if I can cet a berth on either of lie iiibt triitK Yon e-in dr-iw vour own ingnt ir.Hl. ion can tir.iu jour own conclusions. " 1 Although jio formal statements were' , ... . i given otit at the end of the session, b.ints fnm tlse conferees ind'oated - td. that the strike may be avert "We have no authority." said T. C. Casl.on, head of the Switchmen's union. Shaking informally for the brotherliOtHs. to take any action looking toward postponement of the strike. Either the strike is on or off cn the date set. ! j ; j I I : ; ' ! j 1 i 1 f Jesse 5v Cot t nil of Tennessee, the Vahington ciTrestHMnlent for several prominent newspapers In the South and West, has Innm appointed by the President to be United States minister tv Polivia. UNDERWOOD SEES PLOT Senator Hints at Scheme to Keep U. S. Off Seas. Charges Attacks Are Made on Ship ing Board for a Purpose Sen. ate Orders Report. Washington, Oct. 21. "Sinister in- j thionevs have locu at work in America ' for more than' 1X years to keep j American ships from the seas,' Sena- j tor Underwood (IVru.), Alabama, do- t elared during debate on a resolution j i ; senator Pomdexter (Hop.), asn-, ingten. calling for a complete acvouut-ing frvun the shipping board and the emergency iloct Cvn inratiou. The rest! ut ion was adopttnl. Referring to various charges made against the shipping board "in newspapers and elsewhere" since the war, Senator Underwood declared it "unjust to the American people to allow the board to be made the battledore arid shuttlecock for the people who want to destroy the American merchant marine." Si-eciSeally, Senator Poindexter's resolution would require the beard to report as to the debts owed by it and the fieet corporation the money avail able to pay those debts; the total of j claims lending against the board and! unsettled and the number of claims iu-vestignted. and aliowevl. In presenting the resolution. Senator Pomdexter charged there existed "a situation of the rankest kind of fraud" on the people of the country who had accounts with the lnard." He ud: l asiceu .Mr. Lasker what he was goiug to do about these debts and he I told rae over the phone that they weren't his debts and he wasu't going to do anything with them. " "It is high time the board was compelled to render a full accounting of its stewardship, Severe criticism of the board's present and past policies were made also by Senators liorah. LaFollette, King and others. U. S. HONORS BRITISH HERO Pershing Puts Medal on Tomb of "Unknown Warrior" Impressive Ceremonies at Westminster Abbey. London, Oct. 21. Upon the simply inscribed slab in Westminster abbey, w hich marks the tomb of CJreat Brit-! ain's ninknown warrior," was laid the highest decoration within the gift of the American people. If RW& sic ?ir v & It if? m p I j i Market Method. "Dad. what's a social scale?" "Well, generally speaking, old man. it's a place where money is weighed." MOTHER! MOVE CHILD'S BOWELS WITH CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP Hurry, mother! Even a sick child loves the 'fruity" taste of "California Fig Syrup" and it never fails to open ; the bowels. A teaspoonful today may prevent a sick child tomorrow. If con- ' stipated, bilious, feverish, fretful, has cold, colic, or if stomach Is sour, tongue coated, breath bad, remember a ' good cleansing of the little bowels is ' often all that is necessary. i Ask your druggist for genuine "Cali- j fornia Fig Syrup" which has directions ! for babies and children of all ages printed on bottle. Mother ! You must say "California" or you may get an i imitation lig syrup. Advertisement. A Native. "lie hit me on tie koko, yer honor." "Whn t do you mean by that?" "Me knob, ne top-piece." "Your head?" "Yes. yer honor." "Why don't you speak the English language?" "I do. yer honor. I never wuz out of dis country in me life." Birmingham Age-Herald. Cass of Demonstratitis. "I am thinking of buying a car." "Why buy? Have you had demonstrations from them all?' "Not quite, but the demonstrators aren's quite so demonstrative as they were at first. The last one that took me shopping was even more unenthu- siastic than The one that had taken me calling the day before. I think he was the one who put the demon in demonstrate." Retail Ledger, Philadelphia. Christian Name. In a certain primary class the teacher Lad been at great pains to explain the distinction letween surnames and Christian names. Then she called upon the children to give examples of each kind from their own names and those of other members of their families. When Charles was asked to tell in one statement the surname and the Christian name of his father, he responded, after some hesitation: "My father's surname is Tompkins, and his Christian name is a Methodist." RAIDS INST. LOUIS Seize Large Quantities of Malt Extract. Hops and Other Home Brew Supplies. NO ARRESTS ARE BEING MADE Gersral Prchifciticn Ajent Campbell Sas C.imp:.ijrs Will Be Made in OthcrCit.es Hcynesto Make Survey of Situation in Kentucky. St. Louis. M.v, Oct. 22. Federal pro hibition agents seized large quantities ; of malt extract, hops, bottle cappers. ' crocks, siphons and other eer.nndities which could be insisted in the niami- ; facturv 05, home brew in the store- ! rooms of a local lra;vrting company. The seizure was made by Andrew MoCamphell, general prohibition agent of Wasliington. and other agents. No arrests were made. This is the first seizure ef its kind here. McCampboll said similar soiaures would be n.ado In several other cities. The mamitY.tture of home brew Is not permitted under the recent ruling of Prohibition Commissioner Haynos. It was pointed out by agents that permits to manufacture beer are issued only to proprietors of deaeo-holixing plants and those using vapor-iaing prcvses. It was held lawf::l un.lcr the rulinc of Commissioner llayr.es to selzesuch tirtieles as were placed In gownmit charge here. Members ef the importing company said the seizure was regarded as a plan of the government to make a test easo to determine whether dealers may sell hops and malt extracts, and similar necessities for home brewing. Washington. Oct. Prohibition Commissioner llayr.es left here for a survey ef the liq-ior situation in Kentucky. Mr. I!a.nes plans to go. to Ciucir.r.atl and thenco to Louisville, where he will direct a survey of illicit distilleries in Kentucky. The problem in Kentucky, etf.cials said, was one ef prx-duction of linuor rather than of distribution. Mr. llaynes was declared to be anxious to root out the source of supply of any intoxicating bevera ges Hum running on the Canadian border has Nvn reduced almost oO per cent, it was announced by prohibition headquarters after a conference by Collins M. Graves, a federal prohibi-tion director of the state of Vermont. have been attributed by Mr. Grave- to co-operation oa the part of Canadian officials San Francisco. Oct. 22. The Vineyard Products Protective association, designed to he state-wide In scope, has been organized here. It intend? to launch e:Ycrts to amend the national prohibition act to "permit sale of light wines for beverage purposes it was announced. U. S. ENVOY ESCAPES BOMB i Ambassador Herrick's Residence in Paris Is Part'y Wrecked by Infernal Machine. Paris Oct. 21. A bomb exploded in the house of Myron T. Herrick, American ambassador to France, seriously Injuring a valet who opened the package. The room in which the bomb exploded was wrecked. Ambassador Herrick arrived on the scene two minutes after the bomb exploded. Much damage was done the ambassador's resMenee, outside the room where the explosion occurred, as well as within it. Threats to tear down the American flag over the American embassy here were contained in many letters received at the embassy in the last few days protesting against the conviction in the United States of Xicholo Sacco and Rartolomeo Vanzettl. two Italians for the nurder of Frederick A. Parmentar, paymaster of e she manufacturing est:il.lihment at Brain-tree, Mass If. S. MEN TO QUIT GERM ANY Withdrawal cf the American Trccps j to Begin in Two Weeks, Is" ' Report. Washington. Oct. 24. American troops will begin moving out of Germany immediately upon the exchange of the ratifications on the German treaty. The movements. It was said, will be normal but slow, and .will begin in approximately two weeks. Ball Player's Wife Gets Decree. St. Louis. Mo, Oct. 22. Mrs. Dana Baird. wife of Douglas Baird. former St. Louis National league third baseman, was granted a divorce here, Baird also played with Philadelphia and Brooklyn National league teams. Mrs. Baird charged incompatibility. Cotton Industry Shows Increase. Washington, Oct. 22. Increased ae- tivity in the cotton manufacturing In-dustrv was shown by a census bureau cj-eport. During September 33,S9S.41o - spindles were operated, as compared with 31.524,100 in August. Mexican Yrocps Rcut Insurgents. Vera Crux, Mex Oct. 22. CoL Bolivar Sierra, commanding federal forces, attacked troops of Gen. Aspe-Jo mar Vfera Cruz, forcing him to llee In the dircTlon of Puebla, after' ten .f fcls tceu were killed. ii in nrrTnrmn- Mile. Ingegeid Wallenberg, daughter of the minister from Sweden, who has just arrived in Washington front KuroiH. U S: MARKET REPORT Marketgram of Bureau of Markets and Crop Estimates. Washington. Oct. For the week end-Ins October - GltAlN The market has had a heavy undertone since the 15th and at the close today Chicagro December wheat was 13c lower than the lush point for the week. Bearish tactors were government report of wheat reserves, bis stocks of wheat with comparatively slow demand nj threatened rail strike. Aiming jumI Hour demand reported fair. Congestion of grain reported at Montreal and Baltimore; store room at Chicago, Kansas City and Galveston setting scarce, la Chicago cash market. No. Z red winter wheat. Jl.li; No. U hard winter wheat, $1.02; No. 2 mixed corn, loc; No. 2 yellow corn, 4(c; No. S white oats. Sle. Average price paid farmers in Central Kansas for No. 2 hard winter wheat. KV;; average price to farmers in Central North Dakota for No. 1 dark northern wheat. 1.03; average price to farmers in Central Iowa for No. - mixed corn. ;;0c. For the week Chicago December wheat lost S;-c, clos ing at $1a4; December corn down at - ""'U'l'us i'ecerr.oer wneat cioseu at $i.i7's. Kan&is City December wheat, StT; Winnipeg December wheat. S1.0C Chi- ap :x,r'?Jw"tVlV'l;1e utA ,Mi7" corn. i.iSjc; Minneapolis May wheat. Ji.u: Kanws City May wr.eat, l.to; "VYV Y'-V I'.niki i uoun.ie isutter rriecs. !- sr-fir.i- X- YnrL- in..- l-i.- -A. ! 4ils: Fhiladelphi.1. 17; Uoston, Cheese markets Jirm. October 1?. prices" at Wisconsin primary nur';tls. tw.as. 2c; daisies. Cc; double daisies. l'ac; long-horns. 2c; Young Americas. 2u'sc. HAY Cjuoied October lith. No. 1 timo-thv. J22.tO. Chicago; ?A.2o. Cincinnati; J-o.-O. Memphis; JlS..J. Minneapolis; fS-.t.w), New York; 14.w. Kansas Citv; No. 1 alfalfa. JL'3.0. Meir.piiis: &i:A New York: t;-?-'- ."PV -"0; 1 rrajrie. $15.. -dumeapolis; JlLcO. Omaha; fli.--.'. Kansas city. K1CKD Quoted October i.i-llran. f.l Tiii1l.l,ini-' 1-rv;. tt.ii.v .....1 !., SK.5t Kansas Clty white hominy feed, 50.5'., V. .- l- tt. ixuis; gluten led. j-i ChicF.go; linseed meal. $31.1. M:n- nenpolis; JCtUV, liuffalj; beet pulp, $J7.iO. t Vvt-'Tor-i,- o - Ll " fcTOCh-Pnces of rracticallv all classes ar.d grades of live Mock at Chi- ca showed substantial declines during the week. Hoiis broke 33e to 4oc per 10. pounds. Fat lambs declined to Sod Yearlings down 2Cc to 5vie. Feeder lambs and fat ewes down 25c. Beef steers and batcher cows and heifers lost 2"c to 5-c. Feeding steers practically unchanged. October 20th. Chicago prices: llos. top. $S.2': tearly) bulk of sales. STriotis io- medium and pood beef steers. 5S.-5.S5jf 10.65; outer.er cows an-i neirers. Jo.5"T;l.';; feed- er steers, Sl.jC'yT.OO; hpht and medium s weicht veal calves. $S.sin.75: fat lambs. FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Prices 1n Chicago potato market declined during the week, prices in other cities fairly steady. Northern round whites down 30c in Chicago at Jl.S5il.90 per 100 pounds, sacked: firm in other cities at S2.255i2.SO; sacked round whites closed steady at shipping points at $l.fi2.(0. Maine bulk trreen rdour.tains down 1V; at shipping points at J1.3ai.46; up 10c in New York at $2,009 2.30. ONIONS Onion markets higher, demand pood. Kastern yellow plobes up $1.00r 1.2i in eastern cities at S5.Wr"5.75 per 100 pounds sacked. Middlewestern vellow globes about steady in Chicatro at"S3.7oJi 4.25; up 75c to $1.00 in other markets at 55.25 f:5. t3. Massachusetts yellow globes up Sl.OJ at shipping points at $5.00. Markets for barrel".! apples continues steadv; slow and dull for boxed stock. New York Baldwins at 2c steady in city markets at $7,005 .: per barrel; steady at shipping points at $5.2c.50; New York Rhode Island greenir.ps steady in New York at S9.50"? 10.00; northwestern extra far.cy Jonathans dull in New York at $2.25tT2.60 per box; steady In Chicago at $2.25ii3.W. REPUBLIC'S FOUNDER SLAIN Machado Dos Santos and Premier Reported Killed in Portugal Revolt. London, Oct. 22. According to a dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph from Paris several of the cabinet ministers were killed at Lisbon during the disorders Wednesday, including Antonio Granjo, premier and minister of the territory, and Machado Dos Santos, founder of the Portuguese republic and once its President. A Reuter dispatch from Madrid, Spain, quotes a Lisbon report as saying that Carlos Sllva also as assassinated and Cunha Leal, former minister of finance, was wounded. Gets Knox Post in Senate. Washington, Oct. 24. Senator Wads-worth of New York was' chosen a member of the senate foreign relations committee to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Senator Knox of Pennsylvania. Kills Eleven; Ends Life.' Manila, P. I., Oct. 24: A Moro tamed Andangan, becoming suddenly nsane at Cotabato, island of Mindanao, an amuck, killed eleven members of his family with a bolo and then committed suicide. V J Iff a i vv. a 1 X V"! ESS vr ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS CO. Sole Manufacturer New York U. S. A. The man who's down in the mouth is most apt to get up in the air. There is no whitewashing that will stand the test of the limelight. The female equipped with specie is more extravagant than the male. The difference between law violation and law enforcement is indifference. Pretty soon the Russian bear will be picking his teeth instead of showing them. MONEY MONEY MONEY. J20 up can be made weekly by selling Art Series Personal Christmas (.'arris. Full inf jrmation, LONSDALE A BARTHOLOMEW. St. Albans. Vt PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM BmnoTmDanaraS-StopaHaJrFaillnirl Kestorca Color and Beaoty to Gray and Faded Haai cue. ana i unat irnenrita. HINDERCORNS ioase. stops all pain, ensure comfort to the ffrt, make walklntr ruv. Ka. by nail or at Iruc Cists- Uiaeox Clwmieal Works. Fatcbogua, M. Y. KREMOLA A WONDERFUL FACE BLKACH. Banneret Tu. Uvtr Spots. PimplM. ate. Da!r. or m.iffl .26. Trem book. Dr. C. B. HFHRT COMPANY, S87S Mielusaa in . Chicago. Unfilled good intentions, like debts, become wort hi ass with time. The prices of cotton and linen have been doubled by the war. Lengthen their service by using Red Cross Ball Blue in the laundry. All grocers Advertisement. A Confession. A little girl whose father is widely known as a writer of humorous stories, was recently approached by a visitor who said: "It must be nice to have a papa who knows so many fine stories." The little girl blushed and hung her head. "Aren't you proud of your papa?" the visitor asked. "Yes," the little girl answered, "hut I think I ought to tell you something." "What is it?" "The stories of my papa's aren't stories at all." "Not stories?" "No." And in a deep hoarse whisper, the child confessed. "He makes them all up out of his own head." Youngstown Telegram. Drawn Together. "Mrs. Jibway and Mrs. Gadder have declared a truce." "What brought that about?" "Community of envy." "Eh?" "Mrs. Gadspur of the same neighborhood has a new car." a Reason" Uso j S3 61 Includetl in the group of -Big Five" wfegu. lambs. J0.: lenders who reacnol the city at the , er and feeder shipments from 12 in.port-oiv-ipops of tl.e government were ' ant markets durlr.R the week endins? Oe-, ' " '., ... ,' . . T . tober 14 were, cattle and calves. 131.6tJ3; W r.rren S. Stene of the engineers. E. ! hoes. 4.. sheen. isi The foolish man 'who built his house on the sand It was the medal of honor, voted ! says that it has that authority to the United States congress, force its rulings toward the unions. I The official presentation was made ' hope it has, but I doubt it. Ambassador Harvey, who spoke 01 leny as me iv('it-M-uiaiut; 01 tue ; wmcn me pumuiirjii n.i tmi-American government and of Presi- j trel is the railway men. this control dent Harding. ! coming through the interstate com- E. Sheppnrd of the conductors. Mr. Ie of the railway trainmen. W. L. Carter of the firemen and Mr. Cashcn. Mr. I.ee on his arrival was fnclined to scoff at the idea of the railway board having power to enforce its ruling but expressed a desire to be shown such power, if it existed. He took the stand that the board's only power lies through the interstate commerce commission. "We have been trying for a year and a half," he said, "to get the board to enforce its decisions, btit never were able to succeed. Now the board j The only class of workers over 1 merce commission. The government ! would never attempt to tell plumbers, j carpenters or workers in any other class what to do." Announcement was made by Louis F. Glass, secretary of the International Order of Railway Trainmasters, that that organization had voted against a "strike. At a meeting in Chicago." he said, -"stewards of 07 divisions of our organization, the yardmasters. voted cnanimously not to leave the railroad properties in case a strike is called, as they were sure their case before the interstate commerce commission for an eight-hour day will be decided In their favor." Briand Coming to U. S. Paris, Oct. 24. The French parliament ordered Premier Briand to go to the Washington conference for the unique purpose of insisting upon a military defensive alliance of America, France and England. Many Reds Enter U. S. Paris, Oct. 24. French police officials assert that more than 100 members of the young communists have slipped through the Immigration lines ' an(j reached the United States within iast tvco months. He gave an example in folly which anybody can understand. It isn't so easy, however, to sense the mistake of trying to build the body on foods which lack essential nourishment. Here, again, is a foundation of sand which gives 'way when the test comes. Many a food that tastes good lacks honesty of nourishment to equal its taste. Thus it tempts the appetite into mistakes that often are costly. Grape-Nuts is a food which helps build bodily endurance for life's stress and storm. The full nourishment of wheat and malted barley, together with the vital mineral salts so necessary to bone structure and red blood corpuscles, with phosphates for the brain, is retained in Grape-Nuts. The long baking process by which Grape-Nuts is made gives the food a natural sweetness and an unusual ease of digestibility and assimilation. Served with cream or milk, Grape-Nuts is fully nourishing, and whether eaten as a cereal at breakfast or lunch, or made into a pudding for dinner. Grape-Nuts has a particular delight for the appetite. Sold by grocers. Grape -Nuts the Body Builder The medal was bestowed by Gen. John J. Pershing. I 4 WOMEN DIE IN AUTO CRASH P.ain Blurs Windshield and Car i Driven on Track in Front of Train. " Baldwin, Me, Oct. 22. An automo bile shopping trip to Portland ended in the death of four women and severe injuries to a fifth when their machine was struck by a passenger train. Rain which blurred the windshield was believed to have been responsible for the accident. Abolish Rail Board: Schwab. Chicago. Oct. 24. Immediate abolishment of the United States railway labor board and the immediate reduction of transportation rates is the solution offered for the present Industrial chaos by Charles M. Schwab. Buffalo Bill's Widow Dies. Cody, Wyo, Oct. 24. Mrs Louisa Frederic! Cody, widow of the late Col. William F. Cody ("Buffalo Bill"). s dead nere. She was 73 years old. Heart disease was said by physicians to have caused her death. f There's

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