The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on April 3, 1922 · Page 2
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 3, 1922
Page 2
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Page 2 article text (OCR)

"T THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS If ; i - i aa ii aa n.i .ra, .wd. AkBi. .! Uh Sk dTt S jdJB. A A. A. A. Beveridge Quits Hotel Office The Fairmount News Published on Mondays and Thursdays ' A . S. ROBERTS, j Editor and Publisher. 1 SUBSTANTIAL SAVING M K H TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY EVENTS AND HAPPENINGS IN FAIRMOUNT A DECADE AGO AS TOLD BY THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS, AND GLEANED FROM THE FILES OF THE PAPER FOR PRESENT DAY REMINISCENT READERS. was initiated as a new member. Next meetine will be held at the home of M H M N H M H M H HOE If you really vant to and operating expense to oil whose body is correct whose quality is the very Between the Correct and "Give me a quart gallon is trifling. The saving expense is very marked. Ask for the Correct for and Miss Gladys Lyons on South Walnut I street. i Last night and Wednesday night ' the tabernacle was filled and a num- 1 cut repair bills, carbon the lowest, you must use for your engine and best obtainable. Grade of Gargoyle Mo-biloil of oil,' the price per in actual operating Grade of Gargoyle Modil-oil your car see that you get it. ber finding standing room only, to &enator in closing nis headquarters hear Rev. Sunday. The attendance i in one of the leadinS hotels in India-is constantly increasing both day and I naPolis and transferring, them to the night. Gurney Lindley and Miss Alice Young were married April 3 at the home of the bride in Negoa, 111. They will spend a week visiting friends and relatives in Negoa, and then return to ; E.0. Ellis Auto Supply Co. Fairmount where they will reside at j w-as strongly m favor of the renom-the beautiful country home of Mr. j ination of Senator New. j Lindley, known as "Woodside." The Mr. Beveridgie's action in closing j bridegroom is a prominent farmer of . his headquarters, however, will not . this part of the county, while Miss , cause Senator New's friends to relax Young is one of the women of which ; in their determination to fully ac- j Negoa has reason to be proud. , quaint the Republican voters of the j iT' -r- -v .ev w gN, vw J. A. a, dC a oiaic i ill inv i ai i -j o -v in uiv At a meeting of the Odd Fellows j campaign. It is pointed out that the Wednesday night, the matter of a j question for the Republican voters of new hall assumed definite shape. It ; Indiana is whether a faithful and is planned to form a stock company, j efficient public servant, such as Sen-placing shares at $10 each, thereby ' ator New has been, who has served raising $8,000 and with that construct his state and nation in a most accept- a substantial two-story brick building . on their lot where the tabernacle now stands. There will be two business rooms on the ground floor for rent. The second floor will be for lodge purposes exclusively. Shares in the j enterprise will not be limited to the ! membership, outsiders can lend a i hand should they desire Attorney Waldo Haisley of Marion was in Fairmount Monday. j , STORAGE BATTERIES Tires, Accestcries, Oils, Gasoline, Vulcanizing W. V. Fowler, Mgr. Phone 226 Cecil Couch, who has been ill for some time and who submitted to an operation for the removal of puss from the lungs was taken again to Grant couny thospital last week where a second operation was performed. He is reported to be getting) along nicely and his entire recovery is anitcipated. Mrs. George Ferguson returned home Friday after being called away on account Gf tne death of a relative at Wheatfield. Russell Dare came over from Anderson to spend the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Dare. . rAP mitter at Washington, Senator New's words were perfectly audible to the Indianapolis audience. In a news article in the Indianapolis Star it was pointed out that "Senator New was the first member of the Senate to travel by airplane and now he is first to have delivered a political address by wireless." It is probable that the Senator will deliver a number of addresses over ' the radio phone thus permitting, him to personally address the voters of the state while still giving his atten tion to governmental business. Lee Carmin of Matthews, was the week end guest of Osborn Rush. v Vitamin the Miracle and Mystery of Scientific World C I Closes Headquarters at Claypool and Transfers Them to Office of His State Manager The outstanding development in the Indiana senatorial primary con- test this week was the action b A1" ! Dert Beveridgie, who is opposing Senator Harry S. New for the Repub- j Iican nomination for United States office of his state manager. This action is generally accepted that Senator New's opponent has given up the fight as it has been very evident during the last three weeks, political observers say, that the sentiment of the Republicans of the state generally able manner timing tne war period and since, shall be supplanted by a candidate who, up to the present time, has failed to define his position on any present-day issues, including the pending peace treaties, the tariff and other questions of immediate import. During the last week Senator New, who is remaining at his post of duty . in Washington, addressed an audience in Indianapolis through, the use of the j radio phone. Speaking into a trans- died; thousands were incapacitated by ' physical and nervous debility. , When word of this condition reach- ed headquarters, six huge bombing , Planes were sent trom the European j front to the dying garrison at Kut. , Arriving there, the lurks were as- , tonished by the unique spectacle of were these missiles ? They were ! packages of dried, concentrated yeast! i Added to the ration of beef and bis-: cuits, the yeast did its work, eliminated the beriberi and restored the soldiers to normal strength and vigpr. It is not possible that thousands of people in the United States and other j countries are suffering this same beri- i beri under another name ? Its symp- j toms are precisely those that accom- i Pany what most People call loosely j a run down condition. It yeast, as it now appears likely, j can virtually make new bodies out of j old, by means of its mysterious vita- j min content, can it not justly be ; called the miracle of the age. MISSIONARY MEETING AT PT. ISABEL. The W. F. M. S. of the Pt. Isabel M. E. church will hold their annual thank offering service at the church Saturday evening, April 15. The program will be as follows: Opening song Congregation. Devotions Mrs. J. O. Campbell. Song Auxiliary. Recitation Mrs. Sena Livezey. Demonstration Blessed are . they i that hunger and thirst. Song Quartet. Leaflet Mrs. Verna Leisure. Readings Mrs. Hattie McGraw. Sole Mrs. Basil Matchett. Demonstration The Mustard Seed. Address Rev. J. O Campbell. A free offering will be taken. Members of the British parliament are exempt from arrest in civil actions for forty days after parliament comes to the end of its session and ! for an equal period before the day j fixed for its reassembling. I i . milium: . i i v ' i v t i . . . v - v 1 1 i . Office: Main 265 TELEPHONES Res., Main 107 SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (Within Indiana.) One year $1.50 Six months 90 (Outside Indiana.) One year $2.00 Six months 1-25 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., under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1879. THE FARMERS NEEDS The New York World, under a caption "Let Them Ask Lodge," quotes the statement that: "The farmers of the middle west are going bankrupt because they have no profitable market for their products," and then comments editorially as follows: "It was the defeat of the Treaty of Versailles by the Senate which struck the final blow to the already tottering system of European credit. Senator Lodge organized this conspiracy against the treaty, and the wreck of European credit is a direct result of his efforts. Senator Lodge is the man who ought to explain to the midle west farmers what happened to their market." Senator Lodge could well explain to the western farmers what happened to their markets by quoting the official statistics issued January 10th last by the Department of Commerce and data issued by the United States Department of Agriculture on March 14th last. The Department of Commerce figures state that for the year 1921 the American farmer exported more than three times as much cereal and cereal products as he did before the war; more than 11 times as much dairv products; more than six times the quantity of vegetable oils; and 80 per cent more meat products than the pre-war average. Taking the cereals crop by crop, the data shows that in 1921 the American farmer exported two and a half times as much wheat as he did in the pre-war period and that the total wheat exports in 1921 were the largest of any year in the history of the United States, and for the first time th? export value of wheat and wheat flour exceeded the total value of cotton exports. The data shows that in the year 1921 the American farmer exported eight times as much rye as he did in the pre-war period and three times as much corn as in any pre-war year, it shows, further, that the exports of rice in 1021 were more than 23 times the average rice exports in pre-war times. The figures complete show that in the year 1921 the American farmer exported more of all kinds of American products than any previous year in the hisrory of agriculture, so 5-enator Lodge didn't ruin the American farmers' foreign market! The plight of the American farmer in 1921 was not due to his lack of a foreign market, as the Democratic press and pro-league advocates maintain. The plight of the American farmer in 1921 was due to the failure of his home market, where 5,000,000 were out of employment. This condition is not going to be corrected until the industries of the United States are Efnn busy and the working classes are again permanently employed at remunerative wages. Mr. Milo D. Campbell, of Coldwater, Michigan, president of the National Milk producers Association, very aptly states the stuation in a letter to the House ways and means committee, in which he says: "We can not open our gates to the pauper labor of the world no matter whether that labor comes to us walking or in boxes or crates. Millions of factory employees are now idle. They are wearing their old m m a. aa' w T. J. Lucas is on the sick list. Miss Harriett Cooper is on the sick list. E. M. Baldwin left for Chicago last night. Will Ray of Summitville town Wednesday. was in Elwood Briles was in Marion Wednesday on business. The Lewis & Parrill building is being moved today. John fjeale, Jr., has returned from an extended sojourn at Long Beach, Cal. At the close of the revival meetings the tabernacle will be sold to the highest bidder. S. B. Hill, manager of the telephone exchange, goes to Pennsylvania today, called there by the serious sickness of his father. Frank Davis has bought the building on West Washington street now occupied by Morris & Childs, laundry-men. The J. F. D. club met at the home of Miss Edna Leach on South Walnut street Monday evening, and as usual a jolly good time was had. Miss Mary Winslow won first prize for eatings the most ice cream and .Miss Rena Scott second. Miss Margaret Slater clothes, they are filling their stomachs I with roughage, and waiting for the j fires to be rebuilt in the factories, j The bigi thing that should interest I the farmer right now is a market 1 whert buyers have enough money to . pay him a fair price for his products, i ! and that market is right here at home. J Unless the farmers have a tariff bill j I nassed whirh is based nnon an Ampri. ! ran valuation thoro xHll K n xt-r-v for the factories, no employment for the working man, and no market for the farmer." There are a great many things known to the middle west farmer and also to Senator Lodge which ought to be explained to Democratic organs like the New York World. CATHERINE CALVERT IN SUPERB FEATURE Strong Cast for "You'll Find Everywhere" At The Royal It Few pictures can boast of the supporting cast that is to be found in, "You'll Find It Everywhere," the five reel feature of love and romance starring Catherine Calvert and Herbert Rawlinson which will be seen at the Royal theatre Tuesday this week. This includes Macey Harlan, well-known for his prominent roles in support of some of the greatest stars of the screen, his last picture being "The Right to Love;" Arnold Lucey, who has appeared in pictures with Douglas Fairbanks and both Norma and Constance Talmadge; Riley Hatch who appeared on the legitimate stars'; in "The Squaw Man," and "Paid in Full," and in the pictures in support of William Collier, Pauline Fredrick and Dorothy Gish; as well as Hattie Delaro and Dora 'Mills Adams both of whom have legions of followers. With a cast such as this and the Booth Tarkington-Harry Leon Wilson story that has caused more favorable comment than any story appearing in the Saturday Evening Post in the last two years, there is no doubt but what this picture will please when seen on the screen. Mrs. Mary Gardner and brother, Curtis Diltz, of Cleveland, O., were visiting relatives in Jonesboro Friday and (Saturday. i ' ! Whatever vitamin is, and nobody so far has been able to find out, its ac- tion is nothing short of miraculous. Any substance, administered in most minute doses, that can quickly revive di'iTlS pigeons, white rats, guinea pigs and other animals and restore them to normal vigor and health within a moo few hours, is close indeed tc the se- j British planes showering missiles up-cret of Life itself. ! on their own besieged troops. WThat JZuiaL Edition of ianapolisNews elndi RURAL patrons who can not be served by carriers and agents of THE INDIANAPOLIS NEWS now have the opportunity to secure The Great Hoosier Daily at thi3 low rate. Those who want authoritative reports covering the important markets of the day, may be sure that THE NEWS, as every one knows, covers the field thoroughly. The news-gathering facilities of THE NEWS its full leased wire service of the Associated, United and Consolidated Press ; its Washington News Bureau ; its correspondents everywhere mean that all important and vital news events of the world flute where carrier Lib cltfes tawaa. Scientific research, now being diligently prosecuted in hospitals, universities and laboratories all over the world, would seem to show that vita min is present in a ereat many raw foods. Evidently Nature intended man to eat vegetables just as they come out of the ground, grains in the whole kernel just as they are harvested, fruits just as they are picked. Prehistoric man may have done so but Nature did not forsee the group- ing of people in cities, the impossibi-- , ity cf each man raising his own food- stuffs and the resulting necessity of storing, shipping, freezing, sterilizing and preserving foods. For these operations and other processes such as heating, cookings miii- j ing of grain, etc., all tend to destroy j or remove the precious vitamin. Fortunately, in the tiny yeast plant , a veritable mine of vitamin has been I found and yeast today is being eittn ! as a supplementary and corrective : food, by millions of men, women and children, and with most amazing results. Just as one instance among uncounted thousands, the records in the British War office illustrate the magic power of vitamin. Besieged in Kut, during the late war, were thousands of British soldiers. They were rationed on white-flour biscuits and beef, an excellent diet to be sure, providing it is accompanied by other foods which contain vitamin. (White flour contains no vitamin, due to milling of the grain and beef, especially if it is lean, is virtually without vitamin value. These other foods that the soldiers needed they could not get and consequently a nutritional deficiency disease, beriberi, broke out. Hundreds Bj Charles SughttM appear in The Indianapolis News. LEGISLATION now pending is of utmost importance to the farmer; international events are of deep interest to every American citizen ; happenings and the "come back" of business are being watched by every person interested. THE NEWS carries these developments from day to day. For $4.00 a year, the Rural Patron may subscribe for a daily newspaper which stands foremost in America in comprehensive scope and accuracy. The Indianapolis News stands among the leaders of the best newspapers in the country. aerrle la a BBaJatalB1 ata a week.J 12 .State. Even Learned One Wc r I !$ 9, t 4: V; fe,a - A Mail This Coupon Today! 192... THE INDIANAPOLIS NEWS: Enclosed find Four Dollars for subscription to the State Edition of The Indianapolis News for One Year to address below: City .......... R. p . D. . 2) The Poor Boss Ain't NUCKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL m paaaaaaaawaaBBaa aaaBaaaBBmmmajaa . ' ) . . , ; . .... g...,...-,.,,:,.-r-- z ... ' . 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