The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on February 6, 1922 · Page 2
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February 6, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, February 6, 1922
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS I The Fairmount News j There was 16 to 1 in 1896 and the j greenbacks in the 70s. If it is launched with sufficient force. Agricultural Report Most Authoritative j Goodyear Tires and Tubes M Work Yet Presented Part II of the report of the Joint Congressional Commission of Agricultural Inquiry has just been issued. Lower than Ever Before. Goodyear List Prices now enable us to offer you Genuine Savings. Lowered cost of raw materials, reduced overhead, etc., have made possiWle this substancial reduction in nrice without reduction in aualitv. The report of this Commission is prob- ' A national campaign is being put on ably the most exhaustive and most liy the National Spotted Poland-authoritative survey and presenta- china Record, of Indianapolis, Ind., tion of agricultural questions that to jnfluence the breeders of pure-has ever been made. The Com mis- lireil live j,t0ck, especially Spotted sion, created by a resolution of the p0iand-China breeders, to cast their and the country is in the right mood, then for months there are speeches on street corners and in drug stores and in the smoking compartments of sleeping cars. All sorts of pamph-j lets are issued, and perhaps there are parades. Finally people are fed up and refuse to listen longer and then the oratorv dies away. The United Sates has taken its various currency epidemics without serious effects. It has ccme out of thc none th WrSe for the experience. Europe, however, has been pretty nearly ruined cause it has put them Mavbe Mr. Ford could into learn ettect' cvll,v thing to hi u v...... Russia, wmcn is now cperaung . - paper money basis. Kansas .u , Star- ' NO rr;inv TOR PESSIMISM, i? n nr, Cv. rre,lit investisra- , i Moreover, you're paying less now fcr a much bet- H ter tire than you bought before the war. Goodyear casings tcday give approximately double the mileage they gave in 1913 and cost less- Get your new tires now while prices are at Rock M Bottom. E.O.Ellis Auto Supply Co. M H M M M M M M H H tor announce that American busi- i Under the direction of the resolu- ,ocal supporti was tho breeder who! ness failures in 1921 totaknl 19,652. ; tion which creattnl the commission it had ft life businpss before him. Of; That i a bi, death list. But it , investigated the following subjects: coursCj e will not receive those radi- shouldn't scare anyone into the cy- j (D Causes of the present condition ca prices and from recent experiences clone cellar agriculture; pf others, he'docs not want to receive In 1915 there were 20,495 failures.! (2) Cause of the differenc between thcm The sub.tantiai aml depend-Nearly 2.000.000 firms were doing ; prices of agricultural products to the afc,e brecder is not necessarily the 1 business in America in 1921. Failures producer and ultimate cost to the con- brecder who the highest prices were onlv about 1 in 100. j sumer; for his stock, but is the man who is in : cvolone is not alarming when it (3 Comparative condition ot in-leavcs trees standing for every one dustries other than agriculture; it tears down in the forest. More (4) Relation of prices of commodi-thought to businesses that don't fail. , ties other than agricultural products Less thought to those that do. Du-j to such products; tuque Times Journal. (5) Banking and financial resources jand credits of the country, especially DEMANDS $2,000 FROM as affecting, agricultural credits; HOME MARKET FOR PURE BRED STOCK Breeders of Pure Bred Stock Should Cast Their Pearls Near to Home For Profit pearis before the people of their own locality The Ul V IV 1 O VJA. J'VV V1VV 1 V- thoU5;int that they want their custo- t far away . i0f l tl H . V 1 t - I Villi status or at inasr from far awav counties of lho5r own stato. This has bwn clcarIv demonstrated as a weak- I neM and i(. has n many instaCes bCCn lust as strongly demonstrated! u t thc breeder who had the best ! the business as a life business, receiving "live and let live" prices for his stock. So long as a man is selling an animal that will make a profit to the purchaser, his business is on a safe and dependable basis but when animals are sold at such fancy prices that they have little chance of showing their new purchaser a decent return on their investment, that breeder's basis is on a very shaky foundation, and will not stand long. A breeder with ten good brood sows of any popular brood can hold a local sale in the fall of gilts and boars, one in the spring of bred sows, and clear above all extra expense, $1,000 selling, every hog to his neighbors. Not one of them at a fancy price. This $1,-000.00 per year, or $100 per sow is clean velvet, and will show twice to three times the market price. To do this he has got to do something more than raise hogs; he has got to interest his neighbors in his herd of hogs, or by a neighborhood effort of all breeders of pure-bred live stock, they can interest the neighbors of that and adjoining counties, and create a market that is good for a liftetime business. Grant County News In Brief A remonstsrance to the proposed j $90,000 bond issue in Jefferson town- j ship, for the purpose of erecting a new j high school building in Upland, and ; repairing the Matthews high school j i 4 Vvtv. BLACK PANTHER COMPANY. S A suit asking judgment for $2,000 facilities of the country, in payment for labor performed in j -rne Commission was organized and drilling oil wells was filed in the Grant bcpan work July 1, 1921. Instead of circuit court Friday by Charles Bol- ;Wasting time trying to develop new tin, against the Black Panther Oil and theories and exploring unknown fields Refining corporation. The Black jt about to utilize machinery and Farther company was recently put facts already in existence. It imme-in the hands of receivers by judge djately called to its aid ihe various Robert F. Murray of the superior ,,,-r.i1,,,v,Al and private agencies RALPH C. COTTRELL SPECIALIST ON THE FITTING OF GLASSES 409 Marion National Bank Building MARION, INDIANA Phone 246 Sundays by Appointment Publ'shod on Mondays and Thursdays i r ; A . S. ROBERT 5, Editor and Publisher. Minnie Mc Lucas Roberts, Associate. Office: Main 2t5 TELEPHONES Black 382-1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES. t lthm Indiana. i i One year $1.50 Six months PO 1 (Outside Indiana') i ar $2.00 One ye Six m?r.ihs All subscriptions in advance; paper 1 payable strictly diseountinued at expiration of subscription time unless renewal is received prior to expiration date. Entered as second-class matter at the nostoffice at Fairmount, Ind., un der the Act of Congress of March 8, THAT $ll,OOO,CC0.OC3 OWED BY ALLIES We loaned to the allies during the war a grand total of about $10,000,-00.000. Accumulated and unpaid interest amounts to another billion. About one-third of the enormous sums that we raised during the war bv tnxri.-n ?.rd the ssle of Liberty bonds wont out in those stupendous loans. There was no intimation at the time that the European allies would ever evade their payment or start an agitation for their cancellation. It seems significant that with the convening of the Washington conference the cancellation of this vast debt of $11,000 .000.000 first suggested by Lloyd George to President Wilson, has boon renewed with much persistence. If there were an all-round remission of these debts. Great Britain would stand to lose little or nothing. It boi rowed from us and loaned to France, Italy and other allies, but we loaned to all of them and borrowed not a dollar m return. trie rumen O. it. - 1 of cancellation would fall on tne United States. We would simply make a gift of that $11,000,000,000. i SInco the United States got neither indemnity money nor territory as a result of the war and the Versailles treaty, while Great Britain and France acquired both, they should be willing, if they are especially desirous of getting out from under their debts, to trade the West Indies or islands in the Pacific for their notes held by the L'nited States If they r.nd it moon- venient to pay these notes in money, an arrangement might be made where- by their obligations, at least in part, could bo honorably satisfied by a fair relinquishment of a part of their territory to the United States. A proposition of that character from them would be entitled to consideration. It might or might not be found acceptable, depending on the details of the offer whether the islands which they offere-el to sell to us would be an asset or a liability, their value to this country and the sums that France and Great Britain might a-k for them. There is no probability that Congress would consent to the uncompensated remission of these debts. They amount to about $100 per capita of our population, and uncompensated cancellation would be equivalent to our giving the borrowing countries a $100 Liberty bond for every man. woman and child in this country. Spokane Spokesman-Review. 1 THE LYNCHING FALLACY. Into delate upon the Dyer anti-lynching bill, which is now before the Hou se oi Kerresentatives. iorti"n Southern Dem - ...... iniortM tbo u.- - V( . VtVUl V' JL. 1 iiVIllIlJ S s a preventive of "the Crime. . namely, assaults by colored men upon white women. I Statistics of lynehings since 1S89 i show that of the 3,436 victims of ; lynching mobs, from 18S9 to Jan. 1, ! iq rvnl-iRR i. i iy, only 16.6 per cent had even been .cusea oi assau t, Hve out of every . . I I ; i ' : , . i , i COUrt. Boltin claims he drilled wells ana furnished materials for the com- ranv to the value of $2,000, and asks the foreclosure of a mechanic's lien to satifv his demand, Letters to the Editor More About Taxes. Editor The News: In conversation with a man a few days a co, he said, "What is the use complaining about the taxes? Thev yave to hav? iust so mucn to meet'ad rsparch departments of univer- FOR CONGRESS Samuel E. Cook, of Huntington County, Democratic candidate for Congressman in the eleventh district at the election two years ago. is a candidate for re-nomination, and asks your support at the primary May 2, 1922. CARD OF THANKS We wish to extend thanks to our neighbors and friends for their kindness and sympathy and also for the floral offerings during the sickness and death of our daughter, sister and wife. Mr. and Mrs. James Sellers and family, Carl Odell. Curtis Gardner was granted a divorce Friday morning in the superior court at Marion by Judge Robert Murray from Josie Gardner. Mrs. Gani-ner resides at Winchester. lhe public expenS!s." But we disagree with him; when vaiues fan, and incomes shrink, pub- lie expense should eleerease, too. It tbe Agricultural Commission, must decrease or financial ruin will , Through this mobilization of talent follow. Numbers of realty owners, the Commission was able to assemble just now, would be glad to sell at practically all data of every descrip-valuation prices and rent, at a cash tion which shed any light at all upon saving to themselves. 'agricultural problems. No data of Congress, is composed of the follow-- inn members: Senators Lcnroot, of Wisconsin; Capper, of Kansas; Mc- . , - r - r - Varw of Orotron: Robinson, of Ar- jkansas, and Harrison, of Mississippi, thP two letter beine ucmocrats ne- ,T-P5Pntntives Anderson, oi Minnesota; Mm of New York; Funk, of i,nois; I - - - - - of Texas, and Ten Eyek, of New York, the two latter being Demo- crais. KcpreM-mauM- v.-.u.,.. cem, of Minnesota, is chairman. I (6 Marketing and trasportation through which information which it neodoj could be obtained. These aii Co-oierate heartily with rr,mmi!;ion. Anlonci them were the Commission. ithe Department of Agriculture. Department of Commerce. Interstate Commerce Commission. Federal Trade Commission. American Farm Bureau Federation. Federal Reserve board. National Board of Farm Organizations, United States Chamber of Commerce, American Association of Railway Executives, various labor organizations, and numerous private research and statistical organizations sities. All of these public and pri- ''vale organizations placed one or more 0f their experts at the disposal of any kind is presentee! in the rvoent that which is from sources. In order to avoid the dang- cr of having, the report based upon transient or unusual conditions the research extends back to 1890, cover- ing all phases of agriculture from that year until now. j These methods make the report of this Commission not only exhaustive, hut of such unimpeachable character 'that it will undoubtedly be a standard authority of all farm economics for years to come, as much of the infor- imation presented in this report has 1,ect an,J compiled for the first time in any on work- The 5trik" in value of the rcort as a vrho,e is the fact that t sar out to prove !no Preconceived notion or theory, but i n .u - i Illflf I IV itlftcut ttli VJi llic A mev exisceei. aim iu uraw nnaim i - . , , , tnev existea ana xo ciraw wnaxever conclusions were logical, mis tne re- nnrt d.ns witbrtu- simT-fliiriis rnm - r ' ment. every memoer ot tne ommis- sion aFPled Himself diligently to the wor in hand but the ed'te di- rection of the work and supervision rf the vast mimlipr nt ptnprt rlp- . ; "f volved unon the rhairman of the Com- mission, Representative Sydney And erson, of Minnesota. CORN' GROWERS INVITED TO SHOW AT ST TE FAIR . " .l r A letter has been sent to members of the Indiana Corn Growers' associa- tion by W Q. Fitch, superintendent of the state show, inviting them to save samples from their 1921 crop land prepare to show them at the state ". ine nw mrector oi tne agricultural aepartment at tne lair, 18 maKins arrangements to aevote and the Corn Growers will co-oper- ate with him in making the corn show one of the biggest features of jthe fatr sUte show held at Purdue University In connee- tion with the farmers short course was the best ever held in Indiana and if the men who showed at Purdue and the other corn men come together, the largest show ever held In Indiana can be arranged. Miss Orpha Jones is able to re .some her titles in the Marion high svHool after fen illness of several daysx report fvnUlmri has been hied and repre-official pontatives of the state board of tax STORAGE BATTERIES Tires, Accessories, Oils, Gasoline, Vulcanizing W. V. Fowler, Mgr. Phore 226 HI s I U I rrrm za.izsio'W menthol cough drops Ve Fx b straight CTVE QUICK RELIEF Si Mrs. Clara Wallace, who is seriously ill at the home of her son Marvin on South Walnut street, continues in a very critical condition and but very little hope is entertained for her recovery. FRANK nUNDLEY, Clerk commissioners will hold a hearing in Marion at an early date. The op- position is not to the erection of a nrw building in Upland, but to the amount proposed to be expended. It is claimed that $50,000 should be sufficient. The membership drive conducted during the past two weeks by the Grant county agricultural association ended Friday night with the meeting jn Green township at Pt. Isabel. The campaign proved to be a big success, Torts Tnp meetings have been "tional, and this week the active solicitation for members will be Of course the office holders and salary drawers are determine! to hold on to their fat incomes. But there must be a way found to let them elown. A quotation from Prof, Xivhelas Murray Butler, president of Columbia university, is in place here, He says: "In the United States we are, in fiat defiance of all our proclaimed principles and ideals, building a series of bureaucracies that will put to shame the best efforts of the govern- ment of the czar of all Russia when in the heyday of its glory. "We are surrounded by agents, 'cial agents, inspectors and spies and the people are called upon to support through their taxes in harmful and un-American activities whole armies ....... ui. uiunmuais who miouiu oe eneacea , j.. , 1. . .1 1 J 1 . . . in Productive industry. t,-v , When any- tv.;n , . . i any aesiraoie movement seems to lag, a crv rves r fnr tb nf new board or commission and for an j appropriation of public funds to main- tain it in resonable comfort. m . r- ...... t . . ! 1 ne 1 roiessor surety tens tne trutn, 1 . . t . f uui hum n l "im,ii mix t itki 1 1 ion is i out now to ren . . " favoraW, nn,pn ! .;.!. f ? . rL Z- I - .protest against our Public Service also. We could rrt along and save . A M "V 1 . .money wicnour tne tTioiic service 'Commission: w well remember what . , . . . ,. i ' i person? puMicly murdered were,?-.. . . . orcf.fi if.,. tnat men m 50 many places are pro-therelore, not even accused of "the 4- . .u . j testincr ae-ainst these omressions. Executor's Public Sale of Personal Property I, Josiah B. Whiteley, Executor of the estate of George C. White-ley, deceased, will on Thursday, Feb. 9th, 1 922 Commencing at 10 o'clock in the fore-noon offer and sell at Public Auction at the late residence of said George C. Whiteley, 2 1-2 miles west of the Town of S.ummitville, Indiana, the following personal property, to-wit: HORSES -1 bay geldingi, weight about 1100 lbs; 1 draft filly about eight -months old. COWS 3 good milk cows. HEIFERS 3 coming yearlings. BROOD SOWS 39 good ones. FEEDING SHOATS 31 weighing from 40 to 100 pounds. ONE MALE HOG. CHICKENS 6 dozen good chickens. HAY AND GRAIN 600 bushels corn; 50 bushels oats; 3 tons of timothy hay; 2 tons of oats hay. AUTOMOBILE Maxwell, touring, new. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Complete outfit of household goods and kitchen utensils. MISCELLANEOUS Oil tanks, one of 100 gal. and one of 50 gal. capacity; storm buggy, and 1 top buggy; 1 set buggy harness; cream separator, good one and nearly new; 60 buckets; lawn mower; small tools; heating stove. FARM IMPLEMENTS 1 wagon; double set work harness; gasoline engine; double disc; harrow; cultipacker; 1 two-row cultivator; 1 Oliver one-row cultivator; 1 combination spring tooth harrow and drag; 1 fourteen-tooth cultivator; 1 DeLaval cream separator. TERMS OF SALE All bids of $5 and under, cash. All bids of more than $5, cash or note to the approval of evecutor, such notes to be secured to the approval of the executor, and same to bear interest at the rate of 6 percent . per annum from date of sale until due, and 8 per cent, interest after due until paid, per annum, note due in 9 months from date of sale, same providing! for attorney fees, and waiving relief, and no property to be removed until terms of sale are complied with. Ladies Aid of the M. E. Union church will serve lunch. Jociah B. Whiteley, Executor Jarnco Miller Lcc Edivord usuai crime. tMrthermore, since 1889 sixty-four women were publiclv ti. Tvt f,, . I Commission decision a few days ago, hese figures are sufficient commen- . i. . tarv ,n .-n.iand other Ptests have been made, pushed. ine maun m ?tit?e-i tuwvreji . . , , T-l . It t I . . to it. it. t... ueniora. wno recently rocimnt rrp5lrit nf Aiir!rri rnl- - " - lege, win oe taKen up at tne meeting of the Wesleyan Methodist education ; board, now in session in Syracuse, j N. Y. It is expected that the new J president will be named at this meeting. J Thomas Fraeier, brought back to i Marion from Anderson, where he is j charged with having passed a worth- less check, entered a plea of not guil- tyv when arraigned Friday. Date for his trial has not been set. i Dewey Wilson, said to be wanted in j Ironton, O., for murder, was picked- np by police on the streets of Marion Friday and returned to the Ohio city. v.,. Mrs. Woodard Knipple and Miss McCormick. Mr. and Mrs. William iMteCormtck entetUlned a 8mall company Thurs day evening in their flat on South Main street. Those who enjoyed Mr. and Mrs. McCormlcks hospitality were Mr. and Mrs. Ted Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Moon, Mr; and Mrs, Thar man Lewis, Leonard Montgomery and SMr. and Mrs, Laf e Ribbfe. Out of town nest were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Knipple, Mr, and Mrs. Woodard Knip- He and Miss Mabel Kntonle of Ma rion about "the usual crime as a cause flmrh;n Tf ;n .. white or colored, are aware of the ! facts, but the revival of the old false- hoods on the floor of the House im- pels us to make these facts available to our readers. , lour traction line contracts. Then;fair at Iniapo!iS "xt September. aorogating . , . . . nwic tvaiTJ5, betjuvs ana spies, vnav I . ,.... . The other obstacle to the passage! ap tne hood money collected in'th agricultural building to actual Mabel Knipple of Marion are the bill relates to its constitution-! farming and horticultural displays nd puests of Mr. and Mrs. William more boards, agents and spies, that taxes, entfj uiu co cms town in : there are the oil inspectors, pure- I food Inspectors, unumbered; and many Who can explain, why we are still building Tarvia pikes at $15,000 to f.0 lle; n mt last two years till thej are on the repair list? Would be pleased to hear from others n the tax subject. A. TAXPAYER. Mrs. Florence Bartholomew Is con valescing aftsr a severe Illness. Mrs. Bartholomew had just returned from Anderson and was iaketi til at th home vf Mrs. Elisabeth Bogue, ality. This question ought to be left to the Supreme Court. Attorney General Daugherty is on record as holding the Dyer anti-lynching bill j constitutional, and the House Com mittee on the Judiciary has also so declared. Boston Herald. ANOTHER CHEAP MONEY GRAZE tt was almost time for Henry Ford or somebody to come along with a scheme to revolutionlte ths monetary system of the country. Such a scheme has; to he pat before ih country every twenty years or so. PURL DSAN, Auct. JAMES A. MAY, Attorney for Executor. IC

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