The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on January 5, 1922 · Page 6
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January 5, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, January 5, 1922
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Page 6
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS HANDICAPPED WITH A PAST BLAIR DOES NO HEATING FRONT SEAT OF LITTLE MACHINES SPEEDING CAUSE OF CALAMITIES Majority of Disasters Brought Upon Motorists by Their Own Reckless Driving. If. , r. i. j vj - Mothers Who Are Run-Down and Nervous Heed This Advice Indianapolis, Ind. "I cannot speak too highlv of the benefits I received from the use ot Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription which I used for a run-down condition after motherhood. I also used Dr. Pierce's Healing Suppositories and take great pleasure in recommending them." Mrs. Geo. West, 707 Ea.t New York St. Health is of vital importance to every mother. Do not neglect the most valuable asset you have. Get this Prescription of Dr. Pierce's from your neighborhood druggist in tablets or liquid or send 10c for trial pkg. to Dr. Pierce's, Buffalo, N. Y.,.uid write for free medical advice. Radiator Designed for Runabouts and Roadsters. Particularly Adapted for Cars That Afford No Protection for Driver Assures Comfortable Driving in Winter. Most floor-heaters for automobiles seem to be designed for the rear compartment and not for the front seat. The heater shown in the illustration is designed for runabouts, roadsters, and particularly the type of automobile that affords no protection for the driver .against cold, such as taxicabs, town cars and limousines. The radiator is simply an ordinary floor radiator such as is used in hot-air systems of house-heating. Hie ad justable vane type with the ribbed foot-control knob is of course the most desirable, as it will allow the driver to permit as little or as much heat as he desires to come through. The size ot the radiator used depends on the amount of clear floor space. As the illustration indicates, a hole is cut through the slanting part of the floor and the radiator set in and If You Equip the Driving Compartment of Your Automobile With a Heater Now, There Won't Be Any Cold Feet This Winter. screwed down. It will be found that a surprising smount of heat comes through when the radiator is wide open. A heater of this sort assures much, more comfortable driving in an open car when the winter weather Is severe. Frank W. Ilarth, in Popular Science Monlhlv. FLAN TO BLACKEN FITTINGS Wash in Solution of Acetate of Lead, Hydro Sulphate of Soda and Water Then Lacquer. The motor car owner who takes care of his own vehicle, frequently has occasion to blacken brass or bronze fittings that are no longer ornamental in their original state. Fy washing the pnrt to be operated upon in the following solution the black will "take." Acetate of lead, four ounces; hydro-sulphate of "soda, four ounces, and water, two quarts. The parts are placed in this .solution, which must be hot, until they have assumed the desired hue. when they dried and given a coat of cold lacquer. MITTitfi3DLE Never overwork a blowout pateh It ruins tires. A paste of shellac and graphite will stop leaks at petcoeks or park plugs. The ground-gripping attaehment has heeu invented to prevent, automobiles barking down hills. Tires will produre twite the mileage on ears driven lo miles an hour as upon ears driven 30 miles an hour. The word "limousine"' is named after the head covering in the form of a coif or hood, with a cape attached, worn by women around the city af I.imoges, France, the capital of the old province of Limousin. "5CAT I! VJ;'Ss0a ) CONTTCl K-C6 II 2S '? VAT1C3 n.06 FEW MISHAPS 111 BAD PLAGES Sections Commonly Regarded as Extremely Dangerous Prove to Be Relatively Free From Serious Catastrophies. t Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) A three-months' study of motor accidents on Maryland roads has brought tojlight the interesting disclosure that a vast majority of the disasters that overtake motorists are brought upon themselves by their own recklessness, and that !H per cent of them are due to speeding, says a writer in the Public Ibals, published by the bureau of public roads. United States Department of Agriculture. , Few Accidents in Dangerous Places. "One of the interesting developments of the investigation," the journal coos on to say. "is that the largest number of accidents have occurred at the places that have always been considered safe, while the sections which have beeu commonly regarded as being extremely dangerous are proving to be relatively free from accidents." Where the State highway crosses tlie nine Ilidgo mountains, in the western parr of the state, and grades are steep and curves sharp, there were but eight accidents during three months. On the National pike, between lialtimore and Frederick, where there are 4S miles of the straighten road in the state, the record for the same time showed sixteen accidents, three of which were fatal. "And yet," says the publication, "few stretches of highway in the whole road system are so free of any features which might be considered as dangerous." On the Halt iniorc-Washingt 011 road, with all apparent danger spots re-moed. the record shows that during the same period there was one accident for every four miles of road. Accidents in Safe Places. "There Meiiis to be only one an swer to account for these hitherto unsuspected conditions." the article says. That anwei- is: "Even the less careful motorisis drive cautiously in the presence of recognized dangers, such as steep grades, sharp curves, grade crossings, etc.. whiie the absence of such dangerous features give the driver a sense of security which, prompts him to take a chance ail yield to the well-nigh universal passion for speed." Few accidents were due. it was found. t the condition of the roads themselves, and most of those were due to rains. 'ippery surfaces caused by WHAT OIL GAUGE IS FOR Guards. Lubrication System and Should Be Watched as Carefully as Other Instruments. There are quite a lilr.nber of motorists who would refuse to buy a' car that did not have all the fixings on the dash including an nil gauge of some son, says Motor Life. Once they are sure the thing is 011 the Instrument board, however, they forget all about it and never pay any attention to it. Watch the little gauge just as carefully as you do any of the other instruments, for it is guardian of the lubrication system to inform you of any improper functioning of that very important feature of the WANT OUTSIDERS Internal Revenue Commissioner Says Dry Agents Will Do Work. NO DOLLAR-HEAR EXPERTS Prohibition Enforcemant Boss De-clinec Aid Extended by S. S. , Kresgs of Detroit Will Depend on federal Forces. Washington, LVc. 30. Tin? "dollar ypi'.r" man who made up the corps of exports who helped eUncle Sam win the war is not to Ih- called upor, to make the country dry. This was the decision reached by Commissioner of Internal Revenue P.lair. Mr. Blair believes that the army of federal prohibition ngcut is capable of administering the Volstead act without outside assistance. The oi.Vr of vigilante committees, composed of doliac-a-year volume- rs, extended by S. S. Kresge of Detroit, ha bxn declined with thank. Mr. PIar r.id. Commissioner Iilair forcibly expressed the opinion that the regular government forces will be able to frustrate the plans of any bootleg ring. No outside help is needed or wanted, he aid. Acting Prohibition Commissioner .Tame II. Jones received congratula- ' tiers on general constructive enforce- . ment conditions from the federal pr-hibition commissioner, 11. A. Haynes. who is at HiWshoro, O. "With industrial conditions recognized a bad," he said, "with many , out of employment, yet it is singularly significant that the people had plenty of money to spend on Christmas gifts. It is self-evident that much .i f the savings that entered into the Christmas spirit resulted from ex-' penditnres which in ether years went Jnto the open saloon. The first armed expedition against moonshiners under the national prohibits n act, according to some of the prohibition acents. was started o,i f: dest from Washington Wednesday. The ina- tion in a small place in Florida. j William P. Egan. until recently as- ; slstant chief of the legal division of : tne prtnnv.tion nureau. was limicieu j ny tne pran.i jury cnargeti wiui nc a "basic" permit for the -release please j bribe . of wine and with accepting a of $o00. I S1C0.0C0.000 SPENT FOR TOYS i j Nation Buys Lavishly of Playthingr as American Industry Trebles Imports Decbne. New York. Dec. 30. Mere than $10O.OV was pent by the American people for toys"and games during 1021. the Naticr.al City bank has figured. The factory value of toys manufactured in this country has more than trebled, IT,, was estimated, since ike war cut off the supply from Germany, chief source of America's toy ' Imports. FRM CROPS IN BIG DECREASE Worth $3,399,511,000 Less Tnan Last Year, U. S. Government . Estimates. 4 Washington, Dec. 30. The country's important farm crops were valued this rear at $0,6 0,84 1,000, based on prices) paid to farmers on December 1, the Department of Agriculture announced in Its final estimates. The same crops, which comprise about 90 per cent of the value of all farm crops, were valued last year at $9.07o,3SS,0U0. ARMED MEN LOOT DISTILLERY Five Trucks Swoop Down on Plant at Eminence, Ky., and Seize Whisky. Frankfort. Ky., Dec. 30. Five "automobile trucks loaded with armed me,n ere reported to have swooped down on the Elite Ilibbtni distillery at Eminence. Ky., and after locking two guards in tfu. office of the plant escape,! with whisky Valued at SJO.OOO early in the morning. SCHEME TO HELP JOBLESS Philadelphia Mayor Plans Watchman ' Jobs for 4,000 Men Out of Work. Philadelphia, Dec. 30. A plan to use 4.00C unemployed men as night watchmen, their wages to be paid by " contributions of 15 cents weekly by each family in the territory they are to guard, has been suggested by Mayor Moore and police officials. - . New Fight on Army. Washington. lee. 30. Despite the refusal of the armament conference to take up the question of land armament, the whole subject will be opened u; in congress after it reconvenes on January 3. Vote for Sunday Blue Laws. .-Xri T-i.Xec. 30. The citi-, f 0,aS2 to 3.166. k .ding the Snn- 1 -3 1 m . - Yu'i 01 uie luaiTS oi ; ! ! ; i ' i WHY tVtRXfcOW - V, f i Irow CHICAGO DAIkV NEWS. U. S. MARKET REPORT Weekly Marketgram of Bureau of Markets and Crops. Wasulnstoii. Dec. it5. For the week endinp December 3. 1321. GRAIN- Th market was uncertain during the week, although prlcas made great gains. Chi-eapro May wheAt up 4c, ciosinn at $1.1I',4; Chieasro May corn up 2c at cSc. Principal factors were bullish crop statistics, good export business and passage of Russian relief lull. Better milling- demand at close with mills reporting numerous inquiries for Hour for shipment after first of year. Exporters alter casli , corn; receipts lichl; country oetinss j small. Closing prices i'l Chicago cash market: No. z red winter wheat, $1.-1: No. 2 hard winter wheat, $115; No. 2 : new mixed corn, 50c; No. 2 yellow corn, SOe; No. 3 white oats. 3Cc. Average price : to farmers in central Iowa for No. 2 mixed corn, 35c; to farmers in central North Oak eta for No. 1 dark northern wheat, Sl-oS.; to farmers in Kansas for No. 2 hard winter wheat, ?Dc. For the week Minneapolis May wheat up 5c, elos- " ins at J1.24H: Kansas City May wheat . up c at $l.09-i; Winnipeg May wheat up 4c at $1.13ss. HAY Quoted December tZ: No. 1 timothy: Philadelphia. $22.0?: Pittsburgh. $21. SO; t'incinnati. 13.C-0: Chicago. $21.00; 1 Kansas City. $14.00; Memphis. $22.00. No. 1 alfalfa: Kansas Citv. $tS.2r; Memphis. J24..V No. 1 prairie: Kansas City. JU.UOT; Minn.apoiis. $15. Ot1; Chicago. $'8.00. FEED Feed market dull. Quoted: ! Bran. $21.50, middlings. $21.50. Minnaoo- ; lis: 2 per cent cottonseed ineah $4.50, Memphis; white hominy feed. $22.50, !u- j ten feel. $3463. Chicaso; 34 per cent l;n- ; seed meal. $43. SO; No. 1 aifalfa meal, : $16.50. Kansas City. I FF.UITS AND VEG ETA BLES Appl? arrivals i'siiter. demand lir.:itcd; prices steady. Michigan and New Y'rk lthod'j j Island g-reeninss weaker in Chicago at : $'J.5.'-S.50. Northwestern extra fancy wine- j saps. $2.65-2.) per box in eastern mar- j kets; Jonathans, $2.50-3.00 in Chics go. j shipping poir.ts very dull. j Sacked potatoes, aound whites, stronger j at nert! ern sh.ippinsr points. Grand Rap- ,' Ids section up 5c f. o. t. at $1.50-1.53 per j lbs. Minnesota points up 5-10e at $1.45-1 DO. raupaea. Wis., up 20e at $1.70-1.75. rhna?n car lot sales northern round whites up 2?c at $l.S0-2.0O. R-d River ! Or.ios. car lots, up Uc at Jl..o-l.o cm--a go and Kansas City. UVK TO'K-Cl;:-'a?o' prices: Hot;, top. $7.63 one load: bulU of sales, $7.Ci-7.r5. medium and srooit beef steers, $6.0,.1-9.': I- itcher cows ar.d heifers. JS.O'-S.'Xi; feeder steers, j5.v"-6C'; Heht and medium weisht veal calves. V-S.5C': fat lambs, Slo.io-11.4 '; feedinjr lambs. $4 75-10.-5: yeariins?. $7.50-10. iv; fa' ew es. J.j.t'C-f .o. !ock r ar.d feeder sT ip:n ; :?ts fropi twelve i:n; ortant markers for v el; ending Dct-e.nber 15 were: Cr.ttJe and t a Ives, 52.247, Loss, t',072, s!:vcn, 3S.C-!'".. A . DAIRY riMDUCT? - Butler mJikol? unsettled durii-sr week. Clos'ns ric ?; ?2 score: New York and Ci.kaso. 42 c; i'l !-adclphia. 43V''-: IJoston. 42c. Chocs-.- niar- :ets !r;active but steady. Prices at is-onsin primary markets. Decvmber 23: Twins. IJrtic ; daisies. .Or; double daisies, -Y-'icf Young Americas anJ iong- :orns, 2U-4C MEAT- PRICE INQUIRY FIRST United States to Fix Responsibility for High Costs in Chicago. Chicago, Dec. Federal investi gation of the retail prices in Chicago took a more definite turn when it was announced by Assistant United States District Attorney Edwin L. Weisl, who is directing the drive for lower costs, that his group of investigators would fast turn their attention to meat. They will endeavor to determine whether it is the packer or the retail butcher who is keeping meat prices up. The same procedure will be used in Investigations of 'other lines of merchandise, it was announced. The packers assert that their wholesale prices are such that meat should be sold at almost before-the-war prices, while the retail butchers make the statement that their overhead prevents such a decline in prices. Those believed guilty of profiteering will be prosecuted tin der the Sherman antitrust law. t was said. INGERSOLL CO. IS BANKRUPT Watch Manufacturing Concern Has Liabilities of $3,000,000 ' and Assets of $2,000,000. New York, Dec. 29. An involuntary petition In bankruptcy was filed In Federal court against Robert H. Inger-soll & Bro., manufacturers of the In-gersoll watches, of this city. Liabilities were set forth as $3,000,000, and assets.' exclusive of good will, as $2,-000,000. ; $5,089,000 Farm Loans. Washington, Dec. 29. Approval of 142 advances to banks for agricultural and live-stock loans was announced by the War Finance corporation. The advances aggregate $5,0S9.000, and included Illinois, $25,000. Ex-G. A. R. Commander Dead. iAdianapolis. Dec. 29. William A. Ketcham, former commander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic, died at his home here. He was seventy-five years old. Death was caused by acute Indigestion, China is in financial difficulties which puts that country right in line with the most up-to-date nations. Sleep id pronounced by a doctor as only a habit. A phonograph in the flat above will break the habit. Education week might try to do something for those -persons who open every sentence with "Say, listen !" Egyptians report themselves expecting a return of unrest, and probably working hard to save themselves from disappointment. I am interested in Indiana Farms and Country Homes Give description and lowest cash price. O. F. Turner, Powers, Mich. IODINE CRYSTALS Whrn mixl wiiti water i nukes ;i S,intary Wah thut ruri'H Tn-ist ;iny cdsu of Itching. Hleeiiins; or 1'rot lu-lintr l'lls in 3 to 10 layn. No free tr ;it nicnts or literature sent out. I KUHianiee sat isf act ion or refund your money, in luitinr all msl;m'e. I'rife $1 by mall. .1. K. 1.IXHSAY, .lott AXXASllfRO, MICH. N- Kitelien Article. Retail 23c 120 profit. Sells every housewife. Circular, terms free. l.XiU. 1 1, Hm 1037, Kast Chicago, Ind. KOit SAI.F .Mi. 1, lie (JeorKia. 22.1 Acre Fflrm: location, water, people. Rood: climate mild. '. K. .Mrt'lellwnd, Owner. Payetteville, Ark. K ESTOKK YOt It IIAIK t Natural Strength. Simple home treatment. No expensive equipment. Results Kumanteed or money refunded. 1. Williams. liox 3241. Washington, L. C. NEW VAY TO FENCE FARMS c T THE I ONLY CORRECT? WAY CATA4.0 it 'I V Applied Science MSB Money back without question if HUNT'S GUARANTEED SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES (Hunt's Salve and Soap), fail in the treatment of Itch, Eczema, Kingworm, l etter or otner ncn-inir nkin diseases. Trv this treat ment at our rt3k Sold by all reliable drugeista. A. B. Richards Medicine Co., Sherman. Texas Revision Downward. "I eould sit here and talk to you forever, tjornlilino." "I hear father stirring about upstairs. Augustus. You'd hotter out the time din to live minutes." Ilinningham Age-I lerald. MOTHER! CLEAN CHILD'S BOWELS WiTH CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP Even a sick child loves the "fiuity" taste of "California Fig Syrup.?' If the little tongue is coated, or if your child is' listless, cross, feverish, full of cold, or has colic, give a teaspoonful to cleanse the liver and bowels. In a few hours you can see for yourself how thoroughly it works all the constipation poison, sour bile and Svaste out of the bowels, and you have a well, playful child again. Millions of mothers keep "California Fig Syrup" handy. They know a tea-spoonful today saves a sick child to morrow. Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has directions for babies and children of all ages printed on bottle. Mother! You must say "California" or jou may get an imitation tig syrup. Advertise ment. , World's Biggest Hotel. Chicago is planning the biggest hotel In the world. It will have 4,000 rooms, including 400 "kitchenettes" for those desiring to cook their own meals. The cost is estimated at $15,000,000. Don't Forget Cuticura Talcum When adding to your toilet requisites. An exquisite face, skin, baby and dusting powder and perfume, rendering-other perfumes superfluous. You may rely on it because one of the Cuticura Trio (Soap, Ointment and Talcum). 2oc each everywhere. Advertisement. Most of the uplifts fail because the uplifters are mad at the folks they want uplifted. Every sensible pneumococcus loves a closed window. W. N. U., Indianapolis, No. 1-1922. WINS DIVORCE DECREE Mrs. Harold F. McCormick of Chicago Charges Desertion. Daughter-cf John D. Rockefeller Given Absolute Divorce From Head of International Harvester Co. Chicago, Dec. 20. Mr?. Harold F. McCormick, daughter of John D. Rockefeller, was divorced from her husband, who is the millionaire head of the International Harvester company. The charge was desertion. The decree of divorce was signed within an hour after the papers were tiled. Beforo Judge Charles A. McDonald of the Superior court, Mrs. McCormick charged that her husband had deserted her in 101S while she was living in Switzerland. She asked complete annulment of the famous services celebrated 2d years ago when John D. Rockefeller-, her father, America's wealthiest man. gave her in marriage to Chicago's wealthiest youth. The loug-hera.ded divorce proceeding, spectacular in its principals, was carried through so quietly that only witnesses and lawyers were in the courtroom. The session of court had been idle for an h.-tir when Mrs. McCormick en- Jered t e ro0m. It was vacant save for clerk and bailiff. She was e.ecom panjeti j- two household servants, who served as her witnesses, and her law- yers. Mr. McCormick was not in court. Mrs. McCormick took the witness stand without any hesitation or tremor. The decree which Ju ice McDonald granted provides at) absolute divorce without any waiver of dower rights. It is expected that another bill will be filed which will relate to a property settlement. A mammoth portion of the wealth in Amotion is eewered in the two principals without regard to future inheritances. . HARDING FREES 24 CONVICTS Debs and Twenty-four Others Jeased From Atlanta Peni-, tentiary. Re- Washington. De. 2v. Prison sentences for '2 persons convicted "oy various charges of lundering the srov-ernmcnt during the war with Germany, including Eugene V. Debs, the former socialist candidate for president, serving a ten-year sentence at Atlanta penitentiary for violating the espionage act. will terminate today under commutations received from President Harding, to become effective Christmas day. At the same time full pardons by the executive will become effective for five former American soldiers serving life sentences for conviction by a military court of the murder of a British officer while serving with the American army on the Rhine. Action of the President in granting the commutations and pardons was announced after lengthy discussion of the situation with Attorney General Daugherty. who had ordered the Department of Justice to make a separate study of the cases of 197 persons serving sentences for violating wartime laws. The commutations, it was explained. do not operat? to citi2enship lftCt. u,. fho nvictinn w .h. I pardons dA - Shoots Self to Balk Posse. j Los Angeles, Dec. 29. Jake WIndell. ' wanted in Los Angeles to answer i charges of having murdered two po licemen, died In a Kingman (Ariz.) hospital from four wounds he inflicted upon himself just before surrendering to a posse near Ashforkr Ariz according to a special dispatch received by the Los Angeles Times. His last words were "a denial that he had fired the shots wnicn Kiuea me omcers, it was stated. ' Dail to O. K. Treaty. London, Dec. 30. It .has " been learned from a reliable source, says a dispatch from Dublin, that at a secret meeting of the Dail Eireann lenders a compromise was reached which will Insure the ratification of the pact. Hughes Program Wrecked. Washington. Dec. 30. The entire Hughes program for limitation of naval armament went on the ' rocks with a smash that . leaves hope of sating Intact only the capital ship ratio agreement, if that mux. BOYS TAP SPARE TIRES FOR AIR r X . I Wr, ,S VV H ' K " Na v - 7 c - litv pmKogiapn mkims now -.'Skuiiiy'.'eilintnates ail iung-breaking efforts in blowing up his beloved "football. Jle goes around to the rear of your automobile and taps the old spare tire and gets a much, better result. L't Sunday. 1

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