The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on January 5, 1922 · Page 4
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January 5, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 4

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, January 5, 1922
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS The Pairmount News doctor quits at 145 John Is Put to the Test Guaranteed Tire SEES 1ESS0N IN CHINA'S FLOOD Dean of Kankin University Tells of Need of Reforestation in Exhaustive Report. We guarantee the workmanship and we put in your tires. Your old tires repaired by us, can be upon for long, trouble-free service. r .it ... Repairs you money, time ant vie use tne Dest methods and the best mat- erials. Bring in your worn casings for free inspect- M ion. We will help you get every penny's worth H of mileage there is in them. See us before buying M Auto Supply Co. BATTERIES Accessories, Oils, Vulcanizing Mgr. Phone 226 Published on Mondays and Thursdays A . S. RO BERTS, Editor and Publisher. Winnie MeLucas Roberts, Associate. Office: Main 265 Res., Black 382-1 TELEPHONES SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (Within Indiana.) One year $2.00 Six months 1.25 Three months .75 (Outside Indiana.) One rear $3.00 Six months 1.65 Three months 90 All subscriptions payable strictly in advance; paper discountinued at expiration of subscription time unless renewal is received prior to expiration date. Entered as second-class matter at , the postoffice at Fairmount, Ind., un- j der the Act cf Congress of March 8, j 1R79. 1 LOCAL BREVITIES Mrs. Lawrence Bennett spent Mon- ! dav with Mrs. John Dare. j Mrs. Maria Scott is quite ill at her ! home on East Vine street. ; Mrs. Dwij'it Wadsworth is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Beulah Mayer in Fowlerton. Howard Tetrick spent the holidays with his brother V. L. Tetrick and family in Carthage. Charles Fowler returned to Urbana, 111., Tuesday, where he is a student in the Universitv of Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. John Dare and daush- j ter Miss Cecil Tetrick, entertained aV , Sunday dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Will ; Harvey and family. A. J. Weyler, after spending the holiday vacation with his parents in this city, returned to Urbana, 111., Wednesday where he is a student in the University cf Illinois. The irme of te regular meeting of ) the missionary society of the Friends church which as been on Tursday afternoon, has been chane?d to Friday afternoon of each week. ! Miss Ethel Coahran, Mrs. Lewis Etrdovf and Mrs. Florence Barthol- i omew went to Alexandria Tuesday j where they attended a Baptist Con- j ferenve and all day meeting. Mrs. : Bartholomew went from there to An- j derson where she will make an inde- ' finite stay, j M, ,r. y w r t. r. and Vrs. James W . Templeton i M H H H M H H M M H H H H M N a new tire, trouble. We can save MISS FRANCES WRIGHT BRIDE OF FAIR OAKS MAN. Miss Frances Wright, a former Fairmount young lady, a graduate of i the Fairmount high school and also a graduate of the Indiana State Normal school, was united in marriage at Fair Oaks on Monday evening to Jesse Paul Barker, a well known and highly esteemed young man of Fair Oaks, concerning which the local paper gyves the following account: 'Miss Frances Wright, teacher of Domestic Science and Art in the Fair Oaks school, and Jesse Paul Barker, one of Fair Oaks' most estimable yun men, were quietly married Mon. evening at eight o'clock by Rev. William T. Barber, pastor of the First Christian church, at the minister's residence. The newly-weds left on the earlv mornine train Tuesday for Chicago wheiethev spent their honev- moon. They will make their home in Fair 0?.ks, where Mrs. Barker will complete her year's work of teaching. Milton Driscoll has moved his family from their home on Seuth Penn street to Parker City, where Mr. Driscoll has ; secured a good position. Clyde and Loren Caldwell have re-' turned to Earlham college after spend- ing the holidays with their parents, Mir. and Mrs. J. W. Caldwell. The Sophomore class of the high school will have convocation Friday mrning at 8 o clock. 1 he exercises outride will be unusually interestingi. talen beinsr employed in addition to the school talent. Everybody is cordially invited to be present. If Dr. Glenn Henley, who is recov - i erinti front a serious illness, continues i . ...... . , , ' . . .,, , davs as he has been doing, he will be atle to leave for Melborne, Fla., a trip he had been contemplating before his illness, next week. The doctor expects to spend the remainder of the winter in Florida with his parents. Dr. and Mrs. A. Henley, former Fair-mount residents. NEWS WANT A PS. GET vyS'I'T" ffliiiTOgi,:"B:M,Ti!1 Ellis STORAGE Tires, Gasoline, W.1V. Fowler, '. ! j i PROVINCE IS DEVASTATED Area Affected is Twice Size of Massachusetts, Containing 5,500,000 Persons Many Rail Connections Are Cut. Washiiarton. China's great flood ; disaster in Anhwei province her third ; of the current year should 1h? a ; lesson to the United States, showing j what may follow indiscriminate de- i forestation, says Dean Ilelsner of the ! College of Agriculture and Forestry ; at the University of Nankin, In a ds- j tailed report to the American Forestry association. i "China, with her floods. Is an ex- i ample to the world of the need of re- ! forestation," he says. "A conservative 1 expenditure for various forestry enterprises, mainly nursery work and forest. planting, is from $200.i0 to n quarter million dollars, the production : of 1W,0H0.0K trees in over l.Wto nur- i series, and the planting of 2o,iHKUH0 to 30,CXiO trees on KKUXH) acres of j land. This may seem small when com- j pared with some other countries, but large when one considers the hark- ' ground and the fact that China's In- ; terest in forestry is only a few years old." j "The magnitude of the devastation in the Anhwei province," says t "buries Lathrop Pack, president of the association, in giving out the report of Dean Reisner, "may be seen when . we consider that the flooded are is twice the area of Massachusetts, or ' about ir.X square miles. i Many Rail Connections Cut. I "The population of the r.ay state Is ! h is 1- s in the around 4,XX.iHX people, whic i00.OiO less than the sufferers flooded areas. The crowded conditions will at once be seen. Rail connections between Shanghai and Tientsin and I'ekin were son cut bv the Anhwei floods caused when tho Hmiar- tre lake and lt tributaries overflowed about sixty miles to the north of Nankin. The deforested condition of China Is the cause not only of the floods but of most of her famines is? that country." Dua Tang Lin. a grartun'e of the Yale forestry school, is otie of the leaders In the forestry work in China. He got Into Tientsin after one of the floods. "While in Tientsin," Mr. Un reported. "I had the opportunity of going through the floated sections. It was a teftiMe sitrht. The boatmen pointed out the high water marksr told us of the millions rendered home-loss and the thousands that l ad perished. Coffins could be seen floating in the street. The country . under r when the ilod came and the loss cannot be Imagined. "The newest provincial development." says Dean Reisner's report, "has been in Shantung province, which has come into world prominence through tl Shantung award. of the Paris peace conference. Thls vork was organized by Mr. l.tn. "A provincial forest service has been ,'stablished. with a chief forester and ieven assistants. Work was prosecuted so vigorously that the first planting season saw the organization of three -forestry stations, the establishment of three nurseries with plans for two more for the fallowing season, over o.V.fXX trees planted. Harvard Man Aids Work. "Three government railways are engaged in reforestation work looking forward to supplying their own ties and other timbers used in railroad maintenance. Several other railways are contemplating similar developments. The budgets are voted by the various railway administrations Interested. Thex forestry work of the Lung-Ilai railway, which is financed by Belgian interests. Is under the directum of J. Hers. The reforesting has been mostly along both sides of the raNway where 4,000,000 trees have been set out. "The TIentsIn-Pukow railway forestry work ts In charge of a graduate of Harvard forestry school. About S50.000 trees have" been planted. The Pekln-Hankow railway's forestry work is under the direction of Ngan Han, a graduate of the forestry departrrfent of Michigan State university. "The outstanding forestry development continues to be that of the Kiangsu provincial forestry station, started In 191t. located near the famous Ming tombs In Nankin, at the head of which 1 Somg Sing Moo. eradnate of the Philippine school of forestry. "Anhwei province Is now teaching forestry In four of her five agricultural schools. Cheklang province has a secondary forestry school with a large enrollment. Arbor day In China Is a national holiday novr and It la observed In schools and by high ' j New Jersey Physician Thinks He's C!d Enouqh to Retire. Father Advises Him Not to Smoke, but Says He Thinks He Has Reached His Full Stature by This Time. Philadelphia. Dr. Charles Smith of Egg Harbor, X. J., who says he celebrated his ore hundred and forty-fifth birthday the other day, has decided to retire and take a rest. "When a man has worked as hard as I have and is getting: on in years," said Dr. Smith; '"it's about time for him to qu!t working and begin to enjoy himself." ! Doctor Smith's assertion regarding his age is supported by old residents of Egg Harbor, some of whom are over ninety. Even the most skeptical townsfolk admit he is well over one hundred. When he became a resident of Egg Harbor 23 years ago he asserted he was one hundred and twenty. Doctor Smith was keenly interested in the world s series; for he lived in Xew York for many years. He recently took up smoking "My father always told me that it was an injurious practice and stunts the growth. he said. "I guess I have reached my full stature by this time, so I dont suppose a couple of cigars a day will hurt me." Ioctor Smith says he was born on Septemler 177t, so he Is about ten weeks younger than the United States. His grandfather, he says, lived to be one hundred and twenty-four, and his father was killed when he was quite a yox;ng man, comparatively speaking, at the age of seventy, by the falling of a tree. WHAT THE CRYSTAL REVEALS y?r -V r '4j T1 l or ages crystal gazing has bevii a recreation and pastime of so-called , . , 1 , , tsvcmcs anil nmnr marvelous iaipi High up in the Canadian mountains m.r Lake Louise, Alberta, one of these hr.ge crystal balls has been erected for ornamental purposes, and a cameraman was recentlv successful in making this remarkable photograph of the picture revealed In It. Strange ly enough, the photographer and his outfit are also shown in the foreground of the crystal ball picture. Xow do you believe in crystal gassing? NO WORE "FAKE" RAT TAILS Paris Authorities Now Pay Hunters a Bounty on the Heads of Destructive Rodents Only. Paris, France. More than 570.114 rats have been killed In Paris since the drive against them was started year ago. Bonuses have been paid at the rate of a few centimes a head. The first month of .the campaign the bonus was paid on delivery by the rat hunter of the tail of the animal, but a sewer cleaner became an expert In the manufacture of rat tails out of leather and other material at the rate of several hundreds a day, and since then the bonus has been per head" Instead of "per tail." Qandits Picked en Wrong Man. Toledo. Four amateur highwaymen attempted to hold up Sergeant Rum-ey, of Toledo, a member of the Xew York Central railroad police. They were too slow on the draw and Rum-sey held them at the point of his revolver until officers came and took them to Jail. Sends Parson Dollar for Each Married Year Rev. R. X. McKalg of Minneapolis Minn, recently received a letter and $20 from a tzan whom he had married 20 years before. He had forgotten all about the cotple until he received the letter. The letter said, that after 20 "year of cruising on the feea of matrimony, the writer found that his wife ts more wonderful than he ever dreamed she could be.' For- this the writer was thankful and therefore he sent the preacher one dollar for each year f ht happily wedded life. A t By CALVIN HENDRICKS. K r- f Copyright. 1S21. Western Newspaper Union. How John Peverley managed to capture the dashing and beautiful Margaret Ffoliot nobody ever knew. John left school about the same time I did and went Into a banking office. He used to toil there for eight hours a day. when he might have been playing tennis at the country club, or hunting, or amusing himself traveling. And yet that slow coach won Margaret Ffoliot and they went to Europe for a two-months' honeymoon. You can imagine that we fellows i looked forward with some Interest to Margaret's return. Thev came hark and rented a small place at Forest j Glade. Bob Flinders had been Margaret's best friend before the marriage, and we were all anxious to know whether he would go to her house or not. I happened to be there when Rob called for the first time, and it was evident from the way John shook hands with I him that he hadn't the remotest idea that people used to wag their heads ' when Rob and Margaret were spoken j of. j After the return Rob semed quite i reconciled to his fate. He was the ; most persistent caller at John's house ' usually at times when John wasn't around. The heads began to wag j again as before the marriage and ! some peAple wanted f to give John a tip that Margaret and Rob were get- j ting too friendly. It wasn't that they j had any sympathy with John, for we ' all felt that he bad done a dirty trick In cutting poV Roh out; but we want- ! ed to see how John would take It. j "John will take It as he takes j everything." said Jim Allen. "He'll j say, Oh, really!' and dismiss the sub- ject. Can you imagine John playing , a man's part in anythinsrf" We soon found out that Margaret ; was dissatisfied with John. She was ; ashamed of him. i It was a few weeks after their re-turn that some of the boys fixed up a joke on John. It seemed that Mar- garet had written Roh one or two letters In the old days, and she had wanted them bark. R b didn't want to give them bark, because they ap- ; pealed to his vanity, and they gave him a sort of hand over Marearet. He -didn't show us the letters, but be did tell us the bargain he made with Mar- ; garet. He promised to give them back If she would give Him a kiss, said j kiss to be delivered on the first con- ' venient occasion. j Of course. Rob didn't really mean j that, because he was a good enough ! sort of fellow, but still, he wouldn't j have been averse from taking one if ! he had had the opportunity. He told j us that Margaret had laughlntrly no- !-cepted his proposition, and that the t transaction was arranged to take place in the litt'e garden at the back ; of the Country club, where nobody : ever goes. Rob was to be there with j the letters and Margaret with the : kiss, and Rob armnged that those of i us who wanted to see the fun should j watch from the windows of the bil- i Hard room, which would le sure to be j empty, because the tables were being j repaired. j TheiV wns a grape arbor jut at the j side adjoining the place where Roh j and Margaret were to meet, and at first we had thought of hiding in I there. Rut Rob was afraid our mirth would be heard and he would get Into trouble, and. as we found that j weTia l a perfect view from the win- dows. we were very well satisfied. It j was as good as a play. j Margaret was ti e first of the actors to arrive, and we saw her pacing up and down the garden in an agitato! ! sort of way. j Rob ad the letters In his hand and 1 he gave them to her. I "You see, I trust you, Margaret." ; he said, and he thrust his head up so ; that he could wink at us. Margaret j was t'vo much agitated to see what he I was doing. She kept looking right I and left, as though she were afraid, i and at last, when she had to deliver the gojods. she looked into the grape j arbor Instead and John came out. Bob stood smiling at John ' in a foolish sort of way, and when John spoke, his voice had a rasp In It. "You dirty blackguard," he said, "peel oft your coat and look alive. I'm going to thrash you," Boh whipped off his coat and, run-nlngat John, suddenly ducked and hit him a fiendish blow just under the belt. It wasn't sport, but it was fup- i ny to see John double up suddenly, j We thought that he was done for, j but all at once he seemed to straight- ! en and came back at Bob wtth a j thump on the nose which started the i blood. And after that Bob didn't seem j to have a show. Jtob was a sight when John got through with him. He was coated with blood and filth, and he was yelling "murder !' so loud that all the waiters had come up and stood round watching the game. John gave his arm to Margaret, and as they walked off together I noticed that she seemed to cling to him In a sort of manner that I hadn't seen her do before. As t said, you never know what a woman will do. No, Xrargaret has cut ur set now and goes In for the highbrows. She's real fond of John: It seems a shame that such charming woman should be linked ap with a slowcoach like that. As for Boh. he's gone West. He ! entertained at New ear s dinner Mon- j ofvnat tne rall to them htL9 day m honor of their son Ernest : beon toM tt ,now, or le. !ncnHiulous Tcmrleton of St. Lawrence. S. D., who j clients. Few photographs to substan-is visiting relatives here. Others j tiate these crystal gazings have, how-present were Mr. and Mrs. Frank ' ever, been made. " M A six o'clpck family dinner was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Davis Saturday evening. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goodall, Mr. and Mrs. Will Ware, Mr. and Mrs. John Dare, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bennett of Warren Clayton Bennett, J. B. Bennett, Miss Earline Bennett, Miss Cecil Tetrick. Russel Dare and Mrs. Ida Smith of Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davis. A delicious supper was served. Mr. Dare presented each family a set of silver spoons in his relemberance of the evening. The evening being spen in a social way. LETTER LIST Letters remaining in the postoffice for the week ending January 3, 1922. which if not called for in two weeks will be sen, to the Lad letter office: Mr. and Mrs. Vv'm. Gourley. Roscoe -McDonald. Dr. Lester Reese. Miss Ethel Furgieson. Mrs. Ilettie E. Norris. W. P. VAN ARSDALL, P. M. A USEFUL PAIN Fairmount People Should Warning Heed Its Have you a sharp pain or a dull ache across the small of your back? Do you realize that it's often a timely sign of kidney weakness? Prompt treatment is a safeguard against more ser'ous kidney troubles. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. Profit by a Fairmount resident's experience. Mrs. J. L. Kirkwood, 720 S. Walnut jt., says: ",My kidneys were weak . . , t, A . . ... , , . , , , , , erable. I became run down and had (headaches and my kidneys were lr- regular in action. I used Doan's Kidney Pills from Edward's Drug store and they quickly relieved the ailment and strengthened my brick and kidneys." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Kirkwood had. Foster-Milburn Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Advertisement. ii ALSO a De Laval Separator at if the new reduced price will more than nay for itself during this I winter. See your local De Laval ! Agent or our Route Collector for full information about a De Laval Separator. One Farm Product Is Still Much Above Pre-war Values, viz: ! BUTTER FAT H While almost every other product the farmer has had to 1 sell during the past two years has been produced at a loss, H BUTTERFAT has continually given profitable returns, 1 proving again that Indiana's Agricultural Wealth is, and I will continue to be dependent upon the DAIRY COW. Relfe, Mr. and Mrs. John Woollen and chuiuxn. M..ss Evelyn Re:fe and Miss i Adeline Woollen. IN AND AE0UT THE CITY Some men never have r.ny respect for old sge unless It is bottled. A girl likes a fellow with tots of go to him, if he takes her along. A little change is pl for the people who have more dollars than cents. A cynic can't resist the temptation to say smart things that make other !ip!e smart. Fortune seldom knocks at the door cf those who are punctillious about their at-home days. The Cynical P helor observes that some men can gt ued to anything, except being married. love may be blind, but Its sense of smell Is all r5ght when it comes to sniffing orange blossoms. Beauty is only skin deep. A spring chicken isn't as pretty as a bird of parudise, but it's a whole lot better to at. Tommy Pop, when does a politician become a statesman V Tommy Pop- "When his obituary is published, my son." About the only time a man thinks his wife is to gtod for him is ou Sunday morning when she Is trying Jto get him to go to church with her. Mrs. Muggins "Do you darn your husband's sovks?" Mrs. ltnggins toDam ts a mild word. I use a much trnger term of profanity on them." Blobbs "Pneurlch Is pretty raw, isn't he? How did he make his money?" Slobhs "In oil." Btobbs "Crude olL I suppose. At lest It doesn't seem to have any refining Influence on him." Atnar y saber no puea set- iso one .?oyejfjr--,fc'Jsvt the same j ' i The Proper Market for Butterfat J is one that renders service to the producers, pays them full B market value for their nroduct and conserves the quality of the product so that HIGH GRADE BUTTER can be made from it. I Schlosser's Cream Route System adequately fills these requirements. No other plan now b in use does so. ' Our Route Collector or District Supervisor B will tell you all about Schlosser's Cream Route System. 1 H F5 Pari Women Outnumber Men. Parts.-Parlsfan women greatly outnumber the men. There are 65.04? women In . one arrondisement alone, where the men number only 47,418. Tills preponderance Is csn tally manifest among persons between twenty and thtrtynlne jrrars of nge, where tht war made such grips In the ranks of tilt Uivl. Scblosser Brothers Cream Buyers since 1884 Heme Office Frankfort, Ind. n llhro W one ' couldn't t d M e Kb . t t friends. -

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