The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on August 11, 1921 · Page 1
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August 11, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 1

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, August 11, 1921
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.1 1 E FAIMMOTJKFT 1 i V r PRINTED FOR APURPOSE TO HELP FAIRMOUNT GROW TWICE A WEEK Monday and Thursday. SOUTHERN GRANT COUNTY FIRST ALWAYS. Forty-fourth Year FAIRMOUNT INDIANA. THURSDAY, AUGUST 11, 1921 Number 75 NEWS Real Energetic Workers INDIANA QUAKERS PREVENT SCHISM ANNUAL REUNION OF SCOTT-ARNETTS Full Day's Program and Big Dinner Features at Matter Park Last Sunday With Big Crowd The annual reunion of the Scott-Arnett families which was held Sunday at Matter park, was largely attended, the day's program including a Rapidly Forging To Front THOSE WHO WOULD WIN ARE NOT AFRAID TO ASK FOR AND TO SEEK FOR SUBSCRIPTIONS THEY ARE BENDING EVERY EFFORT TO WIN A GRAND PRIZE AND BEING SUPPORTED BY THOSE WHO ARE THE TOWN BOOSTERS A. J. WEYLER WAS AWARDED THE CASH PRIZE GIVEN ON TUESDAY HE HAS A NUMBER OF CLOSE RIVALS. SOMETHING NEW FOR FAIRMOUNT SCHOOLS Superintendent Hamilton Announces A New Program For the First Four Grades The new addition to the Fairmount high school and the south grade building will enable the school officials to take two rooms from the Washington street building and house them in the new combined building. The space thus vacated will enable the superintendent to introduce some ideas that will be entirely new to the Fairmount schools. It is proposed to introduce a modified Work-Study-Play program into this buliding. It is to be modeled after the Gary plan which received so much notice a few years ago. There will be four teachers who will teach t ' - LAST CASH PRIZE OFFERED FC R NEXT TUESDAY PROGRESSIVE PARTY BY BUSINESS GIRLS Club Members and Guests Uniquely Entertained at Three Different Homes The Fairmount Business Girls Club held its regular monthly meeting Tuesday evening with Misses Estella Ink, Estella Jenkins and Jennie Mono-han as hostesses. About thirty-six of the members and several guests were present and altogether it was one of the merriest parties tbe club has held. The party was progressive, and while the victrola gave several beautiful selections the company assembled at the home of Miss Estella Ink. A hat auction, Mrs. Wayne Fowler, acting as auctioneer and Mrs. Mabel Costion as clerk, was first on the program. The bidding for the latest creation in hats from Paris was both spirited and hotly contested. A second contest provided partners -"after which the first course in the progressive luncheon was served and the party was then conducted to the home of Miss Estella Jenkins. "What the Ghost Did" caused much merriment after which the second course of luncheon was served and the guests engaged in a second contest for partners. The home of Miss Jennie Mono-han was the next objective point where the third course of the progressive luncheon was served. Contests had been arranged for the amusement of the guests and Miss A. J. Weyler Miss Indus Pierce Miss Maude Kimbrough Mrs. Herman Jones Miss Lova Moon Mrs. Lou Kimes - Frank Hilton Miss Zola M. Little Mrs. D. E. Richards ! Mrs. Doxey Miller Mrs. Minnie Crecraft Floyd H. Brown Miss Lillian Dunbar Franklin Packard Edward E. Hale Miss Beatrice Howell Miss Fay Shane Miss Mable Mann Barnard Strope the academic, or regular studies, and I in sHHitinn thprp will tw two snerial teachers who will have charge of special activities. Miss Helen Cox of Indianapolis, will have charge of the work in physical education and the music and drawing. Miss Glenn Moon, who taueht in this building last year will be the i .1 i m j : 3 :n principal oi xms ouiiuing ,u wm have charge of the manual work na- , ture study, and other special activi- ties. Each half day is to be divided into four periods. Each child will spend two periods -each half day m his home room working on the regular subjects, or academic work, and one period in each of the special activities ( rooms. This will result m closer sup- ervision of both the work and play of all the children, The Washington street building is being thoroughly overhauled and a new ventilating sys-1 tem is to be installed. With better sanitary conditions and with an increased force of teachers working ; True to the old saying, "you can't keep a real man (cr woman) down," the real workers in the News contest, those who understand the value of systematic work, are coming to the front in the standing of candidates, and staying there. They are using judgment by getting into the front rank and in this way are showing their friends, that they WANT the Ford Sedan Car, that they are trying to win it, and that they expect the support of their friends to the extent of a subscription to their home paper. "They are realizing that they have tt ASK to receive; that they have to SEEK to find; 'and when they ask for and seek for subscriptions, they get them, for all enterprizing citizens, those who are interested )n3ieir home under the new plan it may be reason- present at the 1922 reunion. Another able to expect that much better work feature of next years reUnion will be can be done in this building and the the display of famiiy relics and heir-health of the children maintained at a looms which wiU be shown in lass , 595,800 t 595,000 594,800 594,800 587,400 584,700 550,000 550,000 393,800 265,800 .'...500,000 270,700 , 200,000 .200,000 .'. . 200,000 107,200 103,600 103,600 100,000 pRQN PARTY GETS MASS C F PENNIES Ladies Aid of Methodist Church Entertained at Home of Mrs. Edith Bevington The Ladies Aid society of the M. E. church was entertained Wednesday afternoon at the home of their president, Mrs. Edith Bevington, on South Mill street. The invitations sent out stated that it was to be an apron par- y and eeach lady was requested to Put into tne pocKet oi tne miniature aDroii accompanying the invitation a - - penny for each inch of her waist mea sure. There were fif ty,ladies responded personally and those who could not come sent their aprons and pennies, the amount aggregating something j -nn Tho affair wac sv a and - informal an.l paph member resDonded Tr tha rpniipcrc maat ot rnpTTi in a. i in manner very gratifying to the hostess, j In a contest relating to the most I humorous experience of married life ' in conection with housekeeping, the ittAera AaviAoA fhaf Mrs. Charles ; j I AFTER ALL DAY ARGUMENT YEARLY MEETING REAFFIRMS BELIEF IN THEIR TENETS Fairmount, Winchester and White water Quarterly Meetings Lack Unity Among Their Members Andl' Ratliff Made Presiding Clerk of Meeting on Ministry and Oversight. A split in the Indiana Yearly Meeting of Friends, now in session in Richmond, was averted Monday late in the afternoon session, when the meeting on ministry and oversight, after an all day's argument, accepted a resolution reaffirming its belief in the inspiration of the Bible, the Richmond declaration, and tbe letter of George Fox to the governor of the Barbadoes. For several years, the more con servative members have held that the - body no longer adheres strictly to the traditional doctrines of the church, but has tolerated a laxity in the acceptance of the doctrine of the inspira tion of the Bible and of other denom inational tenets, which are set out in the Richmond declaration, and the letter of George Fox. Friends in all parts of the United States have been closely watching developments along this line in Indiana Yearly Meeting. Monday's debate among the minis ters and elders, which became one of the most spirited witnessed in a yearly meeting for many years, was generally regarded as the aftermath of the investigation last winter of alleged heterodox doctrines taught by members of the Earlham College faculty, which resulted in a divided report by the joint committee of Indiana and Western Yearly Meetings, the majority report exonerating the faculty and the minority insisting that the teachings of the scientific department could not be reconciled with the -expressed doctrine of the church and with the Bible. This investigation was made after members of a number of quarterly . meetings at the session in Richmond, last year, voiced their apprehension over some of the doctrine said to have been taught at Earlham, in which the name of the head of the Biblical department was mentioned. Since the divided report of the committee was published, it has been generally un derstood that the fight would be car ried to the yearly meeting, but its manifestation in the preliminary session Monday came as a surprise. Earlier in the day, Fairmount, Win chester and Whitewater quarterly meetings, in their reports, had indi cated an apparent lack of unity among their members as to whether the church officially still subscribed to its traditional tenets. Whitewater submitted four proposi tions urging Friends "to manifest the spirit of respect and toleration for or.i another's opinions and beliefs, which is the only certain bond of denomina tional unity." Winchester asked for a re-declaration of the Yearly Meeting's acceptance of the Richmond dec laration of faith, and Fairmount asked the body "to re-affirm its faith in the scriptures, as given by the holy men who were inspired by God to write them." These reports called forth a pro tracted argument, in which Timothy Nicholson, 93 years old, said: "Why need we re-affirm our faith in the dis cipline? It may shake the faith of some Friends as to whether our stand is right. The Indiana Yearly Meeting had never taken any other stand than that in the Richmond declaration of faith. No one in authority has attacked our stand." Other ministers and elders, how ever, believed a re-affirmation was necessary to prevent a split. George Furstenberger, of Portland Quarterly Meeting, declared: "If we do not re-declare our faith, we will jeopardize thwhole church, for not only members of Indiana Yearly Meeting but of the whole Quaker Church are watching what -we do." , . S. Edgar Nicholson, of Richmond, who is presiding clerk of the Yearly Meeting proper, said, "If the Richmond declaration of faith or any other declaration will help anybody to find God, I endorse it." He was chairman of the joint committee which investigated the teaching of certain members of the Earlham faculty and signed the N majority report. George Bird, of Van Wert, O., who introduced the resolution asking: for Contiued on Page Eight big dinner at the noon hour and a program during tbe afternoon, which included a business session. Elsie Scott of Sidney, Ind., was chosen as president at the annual election ofoffioers; Mahlon A. Arnett was elected vice-president, and Will E. Scott of this city, secretary and treasurer. m Following the dinner, S. A. Hockett ftf Pairmnnnt. xuVirt Vi a a to Von picture that has been mads of the families, took a group photograph of those present at the reunion. WiU E. S.cott received a telegram from LeRoy Scott, who was born and raised in Fairmount, now a success- ful author, playwright and moving pic ture scenario writer, stating that on account of insufficient notice, he would be year,g rg union The telegram read & followg. Am gorry , cannQt attend the ArneU reunion y,3ar because of insufficient notice. It is my greatest desire tQ present at the reunion nexf. yeai and , shaU make e ,zfiort be among my relatives. Please convey to every person con. cerned my smcere affection f or them ftnd interest in the family organi- zation, with best wishes to you all." Arrangements are already under- f fte r3Union next Ex Governor W. E. Glasscock of West Virginia, who is related to the Arn-etts. has accented an invitation to be show cases. UNIQUE INSCRIPTIONS During the summer months motor Parties are very apt to run across the oJd Indian burying-ground which lies soutn ox jaiontaine ana not a great distance from the Mississinewa battle field. The inscriptions on the head stones in the cemetery are always sure to provoke much interest. Last Sunday C. C. Brown and party visited the grave of the last chief of the Miamas, Me-shin-go-me-sia, whose monument bears this inscription: "Me-shin-go-me-sia Died December 16, 1879 - Aged about ninety-eight years "He united with the Baptist Church and was baptized the second Sunday in June 1861, and lived a consistent Christian until he was taken from the church militant to the' church triumphant in heaven." By the side of the old chief, his wife lies buried and to her is in- scribed: j"" " "r luaini inscriptions notea were '00W8:.J 00 ,MJ a m 00 LyeB"- . J A ,0o Coon Bundy Died Oct. 3, 1868, ea " ea Angeuua vuuumca.., w.w Aged about 85 years.' ENTERTAINED GUESTS IN HONOR OF BROTHER. On Sunday, Aug. 7, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Templeton living east of La-fontaine, entertained a number of friends in honor of Mr. Templeton's brother, John Fulton, of New Castle. Those present were, Mr. and Mrs. John Woollen and family, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Relfe and family, Mr. and iMrs. Fred Leer and daughter Kath- lean, of Fairmount; Mr. and Mrs. ' Fred Marine .and sons, of Van Buren, Mrs. Wm. Odle, of Marion, and (Miss Ruth Relfe, of Indianapolis. A bountiful dinner was served at the noon hour and during the afternoon music and conversation were enjoyed by . those present. J. i WANT CENSORSHIP FOR MOVING PICTURES. '' The members of the juvenile depart ment of the Marion Federated Wel- fare association will sign a petition asking for a city ordinance to pro vide local censorship o? moving pic tures and will present it to the city higher level than ver before." nntrrTV wpiiTilMH rn nirvTPv tVAT.k. At the country home of Mr. ana Mrs. George Felton, Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock occurred the marriage of their daughter, Myra, to Mr. Ralph l rice. i Preceeding the appointed hour Miss Mildred Ellingwood sang, "I Love You Truly," after which Miss Evange-line Kinnison played Lohengrin's Wedding March, to the strains of which the bride and groom met at a bower made of Maple leaves and Golden Glow, where they were united in marriage by Rev. Walter Thompson. The couple then received the congratulations of friends. During the evening refreshments, carrying out the color scheme of pink and white, were served. The following guests were present: Mr. and Mrs. George Felton, parents of the bride, Mr and Mrs. John Trice, parents of the groom, Mr. Oren Fel ton, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mason, Mr. and . S Mrs. Ro, Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. x a-Ke-e-quan, wiie ox e-snin-Roy Brookshire, Mr. and Mrs. Russell j go-me-sia, died Sept. 15, 1879, aged Ribble deserved the honor. Mrs. Rib- formerly of Fairmount and Mrs. Al-ble also had the record of having kept bertson holds her membership in the town and in the various enterpnzes which are assisting in its growth and preciation of the effort made and the work being done by the local paper, and are renewing or subscribing for the News, now; the workers further realize that if they seek for these subscriptions .early and late, the News will pay them liberally in prizes and cash commissions, for in this contest ' all are guaranteed something, either a prize or a cash commission. Do Not Forget. turned in before Saturday, we will : give 90,000 EXTRA VOTES; for ton An ... n, f Vuicimc rnwi CCiy fiU.W 0"-ao i in by Monday, we will give 85,000 EXTRA VOTES; for every $20.00 turned in by Tuesday, August 16th at 3:00 o'clock p. m., we will give 80,-000 EXTRA VOTES. The observer Will notice at once me inipui lantc ui ... i. , getting as mucn w s pua3iu.c u. , week, as next week the votes will decrease further, until during the last days NO EXTRA VOTES OF ANY KIND WILL BE GrVEN. Awarded Cash Prize. A. J. Weyler was the winner of the $10.00 Cash Prize given this week. This candidate is not the only one who has worked this week. The standinsr of candidates shows that there are other workers whose great goal is the winning of the Ford Sedan Car. Last Cash Prize. The last Cash Prize will be awarded on Tuesday. It will be another $10.00 and will go to the worker who does the best work for the week. The winner of this last cash prize will not only win a prize that is good for a week's work, but will have the GREAT ADVANTAGE of the GREAT NUMBER OF EXTRA VOTES which are given with each $20.00 turned in. FAIRMOUNT BOYS INVITED TO SCOUT CAMP. W. A. Taylor and son Philip, accompanied Byron Traster Tuesday on his regular visit to the Marion Boy Scouts camp at Camp Meshingomesia and spent a most enjoyable day. Scout Executor Rohr extended an invitation through Mr. Traster and Mr. Taylor to all Fairmount boys over 12 years of ace to the camp for a two weeks outing beginning Sunday, August 21. " It is not necessary to be a bov scout to accept this invitation. Each boy must be equipped with bedding, knife, fork, spoon, tin plate and Hazel Payne came off victor in the winning of the, first prize, while to Miss Addie Leach was awarded the booby. A business session was held and a committee to provide for the September meeting was elected as follows: Miss Maude Briles, chairman with Misses Doris Keplinger and Muriel Cox assistants. Guests of the club included Mrs. Wayne Fowler, iMrs Mabel Costion, Mrs. Otha Compton, Miss Edna Gregg, Miss Nellie Jenkins, Miss Margaret Wells, Jack Leming, Donald Jenkins, Mrs. Mabel Vedder, of Chicago, Mrs. Francis Areford, of Morgantown, W. Va., and Miss Nellie Zinn, of Morgantown, W. Va. LOYAL BEREAN CLASS GIVES MUSICAL PROGRAM. The Loyal Berean class of the Christian church held their class meeting at the home of Mrs. Mark Albert-son in Marion last Monday evening. A delightful musical program had been arranged for the entertainment of the guests and at the close a dainty luncheon was served." Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Bloomer McCoy and baby, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Parker su" a"s Thurman Lewis and rbildrpn Mrs finv Tpwi M 11. children, Mrs. ouy Lewis, JVirs. ls . Kim(s. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Albert- 1 1 -1 J Ttr ITT YT T7 4.1-2 cmm, m . mothf r of Mrs. ; Albertson and son "rvme, oi LaKeviue ana mrs . i. jrer Both rauIt of Montreal, Canada. Mrs. Albertson and Mrs. Watkins were "?1 "erean ciass. THREE NEW BUNGALOWS ON SOUTH MILL STREET. -Walking down Mill street these days makes a person feel that tbe en- tire south end of the street denly "putting on airs," for is sud-there's the three new bungalows, belonging to Volley Cox, Bert Kelley and Mrs. Rebecca Hardwick rapidly nearing completion, while Postmaster W. P. VanArsdall is finishing a fine flight of cement steps leading from his porch to the side walk and nearly every other residence has received a fresh coat of paint. South Mill street de monstrates that improvements do count, for it is one of the prettiest streets in the residence portion of tbe town. N QUEEN ESTHER CIRCLE GIRLS HAVE WEINER ROAST The girls of Queen Esther Circle of the M. E. church, together with the honorary members, the boys, held a weiner roast Tuesday evening at the home oi vern koss. vveiners were roasted over a camp firs built in the Ross grove, games and contest being the order of the evening. Those pres j ent were Mary M. Hollingsworth, Emma Davis, Francis Kirkwood, Elsie Sweeney, Vansetta Lewis, Lucille Lewis, Phyllis Cooper, Margaret Taylor, Hazel Smith, . Anna Bosley, Lois Fankboner, Vern Ross, Robert Hollingsworth, James Roth, Harold j LaRue, Cameron Hackney, Mr. and I Mrs. Herman Ross and son Merle. Mart, Rev. and Mrs. Walter Thomp - son, Misses Evangeline Kinnison, Mil- dred Ellingwood, Marcile Brookshire. Anna Trice, Mary Rigsbee, Lena Old- field, Mrs. Robert Michie and Mr. Robert Clark. The bride and groom are both AAr -on.tp. TW bride was a! nvavimj w v. v i graduate of Marion college this year and Mr. Trice spent the past year in school at Muncie. SWINE BREEDERS TO HAVE PICNIC All Day Meeting to be Held at Home of Lin Wilson on Next Tuesday The breeders of pure bred swine of Grant county, together with all mem- bers of the boys' and girls pig clubs, and their families, will hoia an ail day picnic and get-together meeting in the grave at Lin Wilson's home on Tuesday. A business dinner will be served at the noon hour, speaking, horse shoe pitching, croquet and tennis in shade will be added featuers of the the day. Everyone is invited to come well-filled baskets and enjoy a time. Matters of interest to breeders will be discussed. with good s wine Orville Thomas, who recently ac- J , , I house longer than any other member present while Mrs. ulen uirt went on record as having kept house the shortest length of time of any member present. A delightful musical program was also given and refreshments were served. UVA DAY OCCCUPIES FIRST M. E. PULPIT. Miss Uva Day, who -expects to sail soon for China, where she will engage in missionary work, filled the pulpit of the M. E. church Sunday morning and when the service was ended, there was not a heart in the audience but had been touched as it had not in years. While Miss Day took her text from the Bible and followed it closely she told her own life's history from a religious standpoint and it was the beautiful evolution of a soul; and those who listehend felt that such con secration will be a potent factor for the iMaster in foreign fields. ENTERTAINED FOR DR. AND MRS. RIGSBEE Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Olfather entertained a party of friends at their home Monday evening in honor of Dr. and Mrs. S. T. Rigsbee, who are moving to Marion. A very delightful time was had. Refreshments "were served to the following guests: Dr. and Mrs. ,S. T. Rigsbee, (Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nabor, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Jones, Mr. and Mrs.- Xen Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Selby. Bobbie Nabor, John Jones, Fredrick Edwards, Garold Olfather. - " "i if A' u tin cup. The expense for the entire two weeks will be $5.50. Either Mr. Traster or Mr. Taylor will furnish information necessary .in making up a party to accept the invitation. Milt Peters of Marion, was in Fair-mount on business Tuesday morning. I cepted a temporary position with the council at its next meeting. The peti-Franklin Store in Marion, ' as meat tion will be drawn up by the secretary, cutter, has accepted a permanment Mrs. Daisy Welbourne and a coromit-place with them. tee will present it to the city counciL

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