The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on November 24, 1921 · Page 4
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November 24, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 4

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, November 24, 1921
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1 'j" PAGE FOUR THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS SECTION ONE I The Fair mount News 7T TT N The Cresent Glare Shield P , H N VJL JJ S-k A&l&Pfil H Mr X thanksgiving 0.Vfe 5? God for the numberless bless- MrVTI I XUr U '"a that fiew uninterruptedty ft J U 1- ; from Him. but it is we!! to unite f1 V Jfejj&SiWifrNrlES A! or3rul child of .. F.th.r ft For All Makes of Cars H M H H H H H H H N M H H M M N H A Glare Shield which is guaranteed to increase N your light at sides of road and give you the full H power of reflectors without glare ahead. This Gl are Shield not only solves the car owner's N problem of complying with the new Indiana State M Law and local ordinances, but has been tested and approved 4y the State of Ohio, which has six test- ing points instead of four, as does the Indiana law. him wiili tender eyes. He paused by the rxnk. waved his hand and scratched a match to light his pipe. He tossnl the flaming match end j aside and Hester, watching it, saw it Unbreakable, Rustproof and Quickly Installed. J H H H 4 N E.G. Ellis Auto Supply Co. STORAGE BATTERIES Tires, Accessories, Oils, Gasoline, Vulcanizing W. V. Fowler, Mgr. Phone 226 H Published on Mondays and Thursdays A . S. ROBERT Editor and Publisher. Minnie Me Lucas Robert?, Associate. Office: Mam Res, Black SS2-1 TELEPHONES SUBSCRIPTION RATES. 1 Within Indiana.) On year $'- 00 Six months 1 J ; Three months ........ .75 . t Outside Indiana.) Or.e war S3.00 Six months ...1.63; Three nvr.ths .90 All subscriptions payable strictly, in advance; paper discountir.ued at. expiration of subscription ume un- loss renewal is received prior to ex- rirsticn c.ate. Entered as second-class matter at the rst office at Fairmount. Ir.d., under the Act of Congress of March 8, l$7i. CURRENT EVENTS By Jimmy Johnson. Written for 11. S. Edition. The govern'.nent has g;von out re- v:se Sgurcs of the census that show the rvvul.uion of the United States cn Jan. I, lPilO, tv have been 103.710.-60. Of these 94.S20.iU5 were whites, 10.-4o3.lSl negnvr-s. 244.437 Indians. 110,010 Japanese, and iU.tVi Chinese. The rate of increase for whites was 10r as compared with 2C3 for the first decade cf the century. The decline is attributed to the f.ve and a ha!f years of war, during which tV.cre was almost no immigration from Europe, an.l the country was drained cf many cf the foreign V-ort ' and cf cur own people, to engage in the European convict. It is pointed out, however, that the rate of increase in the negro population which is entirely unaffected by immigration, is by far the lowest ever recorded. The chock is ascribed to a decliif.ng birth rate. In eTenir.g the session of the un-en-.rcyn-.cnt conference in Washington the F-eside:.'. expresse.l his belief in the underlying soundness of industrial conditions. The present period ot cepreision throujhvUt the world is in bis belief, a war inherit at 'ce. Although he had no par.aees to ctTer, he remarked that he shouli have enthusiasm for any proposed -little relief that seek,; either palliation or tome fr-m the public treasury. It is clear that the conference can do little more than suggest mean's for relieving cn-employr-.ent. Among the recommendations made by the manufacturers committee are. f.rst, the "split week whereby in some cases one workman would bo employed for the f rst three days of the week and another for the last three; second, rotation, which . means that two men would work on ;c-tr.ate days; third, that manufacturers should make up extra stock in anticipation cf a coming rev-vti of cvir.css: and fourth, that they tr.ke a.braiA.ige of a dull producing- period to make repairs and .improvements in their factories. The- ecrferer.ee does not pieteni! that all the recommendations can be acted upon. Much de-pei'ds en whether the employer is financially hurt or only economically scarresl. Letters remaining in the postoffice as advertised on November 22, 1921, which if not called for in two weeks will be sen1, to the d?ad letter office: Miss Ella Grambbouche. Mrs. Rosy Harris. Atthur S. S.mithson. W. P. VAN ARSDALL, P. M. President and Mrs. II. C. Bedford i of Marion colletre. xverp Suaidav after- n'oon guests of Rev. and Mrs. Cole- I man- Sunday evening President Bed. ford gave an inspiring address at the Y. M. W. B. service in the Weslcyan church. i J NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF' ADMINISTRATOR. No. 3973. Notice is hereby given, That the undersigned has been appointed Administrator of the estate of Sarah E.. Benbow-, deceased, late of Greer-(Township, Grant Coutfty, Indiana. Said Estate is supposed to be solv ent. FAIRMOUNT STATE BANK, Administrator. G. A. Henry, Attorney. Now 17-24. Dec. 1 Were you out-of-town yesterday? Call Main 265 and tell them about it. . . . --oOfKJ RALPH C. COTTRELL SPECIALIST ON THE FITTING OF GLASSES fcj 409 Marion National Bank Building i MARION, INDIANA Phone 246 Sundays by Appointment j The little cabin clung to the scarred hillside and pine trees clustered around It a if to protect the tiny home from the cruel blasts of the approaching winter. In summer It was very lovely there. Bints nested In the deep pine woods behind the cabin and a robin had built In the tallest pine ever the roof. Hut now- the robins had fled and the woods were quiet for the scolding chat ter of blue jays and the occasional bark of squirrels. The grass had died tinder the touch of a blighting frost and the wind whistled keenly down the mountain. Hester Prentice leaned against the doorway and looked sorroxvfu'dy at the bleak hillside and the dark hole in tr.e eunn wnerv nor iuiv':iuu i dcl-vl for many months. A few ! , . , . i. ... , i. . . f.evks of gxld had rewanlel his efforts and although he still maintained an outward air of cheerfulness Hester road growing despair in his stooped shoulders and evasive eye, and only this morning she had noted with a little shock that his dark hair was silvered around the temples. And IMok is only thirty, she murmured to herself with a catch of the breath. "That awful mine! With Its alluring promises that are never ful-fiTod it is sapping his life of youth and happiness. Such a mockery to cflU it 'Horn of Plenty.' 'The Yarn piro' would le a better name. Tears clouded her blue eyes and for the moment she lost the cheerfulness that had sustained her ever shu-e her marriage to Oick Prentice J siv months Wfore. Family and frier.ds I bad protested at her foolhardiness in ' risking everything n.pon the mining j claim staked out in distant Montana. "There is IMok, you know, she had smiled confidently at them. Pick. I would go anywhere "With -take any chance in the world ! So she had married him and the summer bad been an Ideal one, but Hester Prentice Leaned Against the Doorway. November xvas upon them and Thauks- j giving only a few days away. Home-sickness tugged at her heart' strings. Pack there in New England ; they xxere making elaborate prepara- j lions for the great festival. They had j xvritten and urgovl the young pion- j .r; t,i oome hoiue for Thankssivitnr. Hester Mailed bitterly. Wliy, there i was scarcely a bushel of dour iu the house and the bacon was almost gone i what vvuui one do with nothing j evMiiin" in? I I kick's lioHf ul nes ,.i av v 'it her uerves. Only this morning she - had spoken sharply to him when he j had made some remark about Thanks- ! giving. -V iang of remorse noxv sent her hurrying down toward the shaft. J At the -ery edge of the opening she I hesitated and peered xvithln the tun- ; net. Dick xvas there sitting on a j keg, his head bowed in his hands; j alone with his disappointment ! -Dick, Dick! she cried, going to him aud folding his head in her arms. "Come up to th house. Leave this dreadful place!" His face xvas hot with fever and his eyes xvere bright. "I believe l win ceune up ror a , while, dear," he laughed uncertainly. ( This hoie In the ground has rather got on my nerves, and If I could only sleep for a while there there Tve forgotten to cover that dynamite Til come doxvn and do that, dear," protested his wife. You know I'll be lust as careful. Come! Hester supported Dick up the hill aud somehow got him into bed, and because they were twenty miles from the nearest town and there was no I M mm i S j j ' j ! . . ...... . . . n name on the ground and then a sullen .,,,. , , .... --v.. , ,-, 11 iu inn lir ward the shaft. The fuse fuse! she screamed. running toward her husband. But she was hue! The quick fu-se had accomplished its purpose. It reached the gunpowder there was a deafening explosion, followed bv a detonation that shook the hillside as the store of dynamite tore into the earth. She found IMok rising to his feet, white and siomdooking. "What was that, Hester ?" he asked. Hester, wide-eyed and pale, was afraid to meet her husband's This was indeed a cruel Thanksgiving ! her own fault, too! j & choitt fnmo 1M the hill I in I ttnv.l had heard the roar of the explosion ! and had lashed his mules up the trail j to the Prentice claim. They saw him ' leave the mules and come a-foot up the sloie He stopped at the mine and studied the ground, then he came hurrying to meet "them. "Anybody hurt?" he asked anxious- ly. and finding that the young settlers xvere intact, he tossed his hat down on the ground and proceeded to exe- cute a xveird dance around the embers of their home. "Are you crary?" demanded Pick at last. "Almost," admitted I.in breathlessly, pausing to confront them. "You folks better come down to our house to dinner. Sarah's got a xvild tnrkey xvlth all l he trimmings. You two There Was a Deafening Explosion. xvill want to-give thanks all the rest of your lives understand?' "We don't understand,' replied Pick grimly. -Come xxith me, then. Lin led the way down to the upheaval that marked the site of the mine. "Look at this and this. The explosion has cut into the xein that you always believed wss there you xvouldn't have found it any other xvay. and, well, I guess you're a millionaire for keeps! "That Horn of Plenty mine has certainly overflowed xvith gold and I'm darnel glad of it and if you folks can stop nuggmg eacn other you net- tor ctmie along doxvn and get some Thanksgiving dinner!" coryrisht. isit. xxtrn Newspaper vnton. TO ACCOMPANY THE MENU Appropriate Lines for Each Course of the Dinner That Is Served With- out the Turkey. Oyster Cocktail. Noxv, If you're ready, oysters, dear, We can begin to feed. Lexvls CarrolL Consomme UoyaL Fish. 111 be with you in the squeezing of a lemon. Goldsmith. ! Roast Goose. I am the darling of Nature. Is It not man that keeps and serves me? Montatsne. j Danish Dressing. Sweet Potato Pone, White Grape Salad. Crackers and Cheese. Plum Pudding Glace. Glittering square of colored Ice, Sxveetened with sirup, tinctured with splee. Aldrich. Fruit "But my sweet lore chatted when rime the fruit. Bonbons. , . Coffe , -Mar slnndrs wnd fxr coffee .h tkut -v.. .Loaf jT.Ji...,ls. i "Fulblio tier!' cried Hester. -What n ester. wi.n , . . i i... ...... i iu c iiuiiK mat iiii" c;;n i t i aiul thankful anvwhere in the worMI Why, if IMok were imIv well uga'n I j would le the most delightl woman In the universe. But we will have a Thanksgiving dinner in spite of you!" she turned and shook her fist at the Horn of Plenty below. "I will make some mincemeat squirrel wiil help some, although I hate to kill the dar lings and those wild grape preserves I made will be delicious! Why didn t I think of it before instead of gru in - -r7 ' JV' i ZLZty ! Wild Turkey. bling? I'm afraid Hick.has notieM . my downhoartodness. Well, I won't ; give way agti;.' J With this resolution Hotter liftHl ' the gun and fired several shots in "; the direction of the IVwvd place. She thought she heard a signaling shot in ' return, and. satisfied that help would j soon be on the way, she went back to the c.bin and discovered that Hick was sleeping quietly. It was a lonely day for her, for Pick slept far into the afternoon. She completed her plans for Thanksgiving day, and while she stood in the door- I yard watching the trail along which ! she expected to see I.in Powd's mules j come galloping at any -instant, a groat plan took form in her mind. "If I could only blow the old Horn ; of Plenty to bits. Pick would admit , defeat and go home with me. There he could have some chance in father's o-fice and I would work. too. if neves- sary. This suspense is killing him." She bit her lip thoughtfully as she 1 went down the hillside to the mine. She was familiar with the workings j and had oiten helped Pick, holding the hand drill and fetching and carry- ing for him faithfully. She ofvened the dir of the too! sheil and rolled a keg of gunpowder into the mouth of the tunnel. Then. she inserter! a fuse Into the oioning : and carried the length to a large rock ' half-way up the slope. "There, y u gr ody old Horn of Plenty, you've swallowed all our hopes and our money. When you have an- , ished, perhaps we can begin over ; again somewhere else!" Hester did not lilt her fuse then nor for sex era 1 days, because Pick re- ; tuirl all her atter.tion. I.in I vd evU'ently luid not hoard her ctill for h'x,0 ad she was compelled to do the nest sre count a lone ana unaniei. m -v. -t. i a. . . . . a v 1,;UIK!;,U mon g l.ck xxrs ,mKh "er. He siiid he felt as strong as an'1 xvon! 1 l p.and eat some oi i no tHtis:no vianus xvnoo me (.ioui nu mummers , Thanksgix Ingajs m New Kngland. j 'tall.v het and killcl a ; ,vi1t' turkey and she was jubilant over si. Dick Required All Her Attention. her skill. The turkey xvas roasting in the oven noxv while Hester put the finishing touches to her tinned vege- tables and the pumpkin pies she had made. "I supiose you covered the dynamite, Hester? asked Dick suddenly. "I forgot, dear. she replied, ami she had also forgotten her intention of blowing up the mine. Thanksgiving preparations had drlxren- despair and bitterness from her heart. "I will run down there In a few moments. T believe I feel able to go myself," began Dick, who had dressed himself and was trying his strength. Hester u.ude such protest that he compromised on walking as far as th- big rock. She it-.ol ir. tliv l,f.j v.iitehlhg . . - $Mmmm mmmmmi v2S v Started a j I ! ! j j ' ! Sale 1 rrr'iT'i 1 m 1 jri '1 1 11 ' During the season just endevl the bell weevil has caused nearly $400,- 000.000 worth of damage in the south-it . em cotton folds. Ten' years ago it t 'was scarcely known east of the Missis- j . " j ... $ - Sippi- TcKlay it is at home in all the, I cotton states; the only regions still ur.attackcvl are northern North Carolina and the extreme northern districts cf the cotton belt in Missouri, Kentucky and Virgima. In the view of experts the ravages of the insect must, for many years to come, be counted upon a definite element in southern agTicc'ture. The boll weevil first crossed the Rio Grande about the year of IS? 2. Tw0 years later it was reported in a few towns of southern Texas. Then began its great trio r.orthward and eastward: it's smAial advance was about forty miles on a front of several hundred. In the first decade of the invasion it occupied ; new cotter' lands at the rate of 5640 square miles a year. In the next ten ! years the number "had increased to neatly 27.000 square miles a year, and by 1916 it had added 71,000 square j miles to its annual conquests. No thoroughly effective way of dealiiqr ; " with it has y?t been worked out. It wa expected that the Great War , would increase the p.eponduance of . women oyer men in the population of " : i ; j , ; ! " We the undersigned xvill sell at public auction at our farm 1 1-4 miles xx-est and 3 miles south of Fairmount, 1 1-4 miles west and 2 miles north of Summitville, 5 1-2 m iles east, 1-2 miles south of Rigdon, on Wednesday, November 30th, 1921 Beginning at 10:30 sharp, the follbxving property to-v.it: 6 HORSES One dun team, 12 years old, xx-eight 1600, good v orkers in all harness; one gray, coming S years old; one gray mare, 14 years olvi, weight about 1200, and good xx-orkers; one gray horse, camirg 12 years eld, xveight 1300 lbs; one gray mare, coming 13 years old. These horses are all good servicable xx-orkers. CATTLE One Jersey cow, S years old, fresh, giving about 4 gallons per day; one black Jersey co-y, fresh, givin'g 3 gallons per day; one spotted Jersey coxx, 8 years old, fresh, giving about 2 1-2 gallons per day; one spotted Shorthorn and Jersey cow, 9 years old, giving 4 gallons per day, bred recen'tly. HOGS Four Chester White brood soxvs, pigs by side; Txx-o Duroc sows with pigs by side; two Duroc soxvs to pig by day of sale; one Chester White; one Duroc sow, bred; three Duroc soxvs, open; one Duroc male hog, 3 years old. These hogs are all double immuned for cholera. HAY AND GRAIN About 5 ton of mixed hay put up in good shape; 7 to 10 tons of oats straxv baled, was threshed in barn atJJ in good shape; betxx-een 400 and 500 bushels of oats; about 2000 bushels of corn; some ensilage xvill be sold. IMPLEMENTS One 3 1-2 inch! Turnbull xvagon in good shape with bed; one John xvagon in fair shape; orte other buggy, rubber tired; one John Deer corn planter, been used three seasoiJs in first class shape; one 2-roxxr Deere cultivator, been used txvo seasons, in good corfciition; two singje-roxv Oliver cultivators irf good shape; one 1-horse spring tooth cultivator; oiie14-tooth harroxv; one Oliver riding sulky, in good condition; one Oliver xx-alking plow, in good shape; one single shovel; one double shovel; oik Dain mower been used three seasons; one manure spreader; one steel roller; one 90-tooth harrow; one Osborn disc with tandem; one hay rake; four horse everfers; two horse eveners; single trees; double trees; neck yokes; open rings; clevises; log chains; horse clippers; spades and shovels; forks; post" auger; two sets of heavy breecher harness; oih set of light harness; one set of good buggy harness; collar; halters; fly nets, muzzles, mud boat, gravel bed, fix-e good hog houses; hog troughs; hog fountain; owe big iron kettle; one-horse gas engine ; one crosscut saw one beet fork; one ensilage fork, and many other articles not herein mentioned. POULTRY 100 full-blood White Leghorn hers, 1 year old; about 75 spring pullets, White Leghorn strain; 10 or 12 spring roosters. HOUSEHOLD GOODS One 3-4 bed .mattress, ard springis; one waro-robe; one 12x13 linoleum; one dash churn; one DeLavel cream separator, No. 12; one galvarSzed milk trough; one cream can; two coal oil lamps; one 8-gallon jar; six milk crocks; one wash bowl and pitcher. I WILL OFFER ONE MONROE ROADSTER, IN GOOD SHAPE Lunch will be served on grounds. Terms made known on day of sale. Burl Brcvcr Ct Cheater Brcvcr FRANK RELFE, Auctioneer R. A. MORRIS. Clerk. uivp. '"" -i-1 tl5rwt means cf cHiimuuication save anee is far greater than was looked j through thelr neighbor, Lin Dowd, for. Great Britian outside of Ire- fiv ,,,11, away. she had to adminls-lahd had 1,17976 more women than 1 ter the simple remedies at her com- jmen. The disparity has been steadily j maud until she could devise some titireasing at least during the ninety j nf getting word to the doctor. "years since 1831, when there were 40 , Presently Dick was muttering rest-more females than males to the 1,000. ,eies'3; 'n "" wh"e s- , c--. l ci : ter picked up his gun and went quick- In 18 tl there were 54 more women .... ,, .J" . .... . , , . . if up Into the woods behind the cabin, than men in 1,000, and now there are ,f make Un Dowd 95. It has been sugfrsted that prob- j hear the report f the gun he might ably from the beginning of recorded suspect trouble and eome to her aid. time there has been a , preponduance j Once In the dim aisles of the piuos of women in the world. Otherwise i she started a wild turkey which Cut- ' polygamy wouM not have flourished rr,n JTftU squawk. in the ancient empiies. . i TliankastTltx dln- Y

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