The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on September 15, 1921 · Page 4
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September 15, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 4

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, September 15, 1921
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r .' ' THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS TOO CARELESS WITH KISSES VP V W V DINNER STORIES ! The Fairmount News Published on Mondays and Thursdays NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS bave Extra Expense Tire Auto Supply Co. Is your tire expense greater than it shoulcj be? We have helped others; let us help you cut your expenses by giving frequent inspection. Our advice on how to save your tires means money to you if you act in time. Drive around and let us render you this service. Accessories, Oils, Vulcanizing A . S. ROBERTS, Editor and Publisher. Minnie McLueas 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 year $3.00 Six months 1.6a Three months 90 All subscriptions payable strictly in advance; paper discountinued at expiration of subscription time unless renewal is received prior to ex-piration date. Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Fairmount, Ind., under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1879. RAISING COMMUNITY FUNDS. The big: bugbear in the way of , community development projects, is the difficulty of raising money for progressive enterprises. People hate the work of soliciting, and it is often impossible to get a force of canvassers who will cover a ciry thoroughly. At Elyria, Ohio, a city of 20,000 the Chamber of Comerce has shown how to do it, by raising $98,000 the past season for eomnrunity projects. Instead of sending solicitors to do the disagreeable work of calling from -door to door, they had the canvassing all done by telephone. Money can be had in a live town for public improvements with less effort than many people think. The success of such movements depends upon thorough publicity work. The News is willing at all times to boost public projects in our community, and has in the past given an enormous amount of free space for such work. It believes that many desirable enterprises could be carried throuch successfully here, by the kind of determination shown by the Ohio city named above.- WINNING A REPUTATION. Many young people who are start- , ing out in life consider that the most i is the size ot their pay envelope. 11 feel the job is no good. The thing which the beginner in business should consider of most vital importance, is winning a reputation as a trustworthy employe, a faithful worker, and one having ambition and initiative. The jobs that pay high at first, are apt to promise no advancement. They are apt to depend upon the abil ity to develop speed at some purely mechanical task. That speed can be acquired in a few months, and then the worker has gone as far as he can. It is almost impossible to perfect Ulm-nlf fm-tViof Qj-irl Vie hat no p-roind .w.wf r for askmer advances in pay. Also he 1 J,.,ctv,fI),l initiative nr IltlS 11UL UClIlVnouc.- ........ - originality that would suggest his fitness for positions of responsibility. The world is looking for young people who will stick to their work, vh . will be loyal to their employer's, interest, who will put brains and enterprise into their work and constantly try to improve their results. If a young man or woman makes during j the first year of employment, a repu- tation along these lines, it does not make much- difference whether the pay has been satisfactory or not. ! That person is going to be marked j for promotion when the time comes , for some important vacancy to be j filled. Or if he desires to make a ! change to some other business, in-J quiries made in regard to his abilities and fidelity will bring favorable recommendations. .The business beginner's reputation, for character, industry, and go ahead qualities, is equivalent to a certain amount of capital, and is the only foundation on which a business success can be con- structed. Miss Ola S. Oatly entered Marion college Monday where she will take the regular four years' course and also a musical course. in he, on so j ' Chicago Man Haled Into Court When Wife Sees Blonde Across the Street. Chicago. In the interests of brevity, the moral of this tale is pushed up in front, thus: If a married man must have an affinity who craves soul kisses, whol-sale, he should not pick out one who livs right across the street from his wife. Long distance kisses and a beautiful blonde proved the undoing of Samuel Dorako, according to his wife's testimony before Judge Trude J in the court of domestic relations. "I might never have caught him at all If he hadn't picked out an affinity right across the street," said Suzanna, the wife. "I began to notice a blonde woman across the street, sitting in the window every evening waiting for some one. Finally I eaujrht her waving at him and then he would go up to her flat. She would also throw kisses to hi in as he came and went." "I'll back up her story." said Mrs. Elsie Megas, a neighbor. "We women have to stick by each other. I saw him throwing kisses to her in the mornings when he went to work." "Kisses long distance and otherwise belong to your wife," ruled the Judge. "Also, $8 a week toward her support." Wealth nd Happiness. Much of the anxiety and care of these days is needless and springs from an overemphasis of the amount of property needed for happlne. Everything in our country tends to stimulate men toward excessive ambition. Our climate Is rich in oxygen, and is an Irritant to work. The undeveloped resources of our land appeal to cupidity even at a time when we begin to realize that these treasures should be conserved for our descendants. The stories of successful men are exploited with endless variations in magazines that teach the art of getting on instead of getting up. Little by little young men feel that it is a -disgrace to live modestly. -Avarice is a virus t in the blood. Undue ambition is pois- oning the springs of contentment. Youth has forgotten Cervantes' warnings not "to fly too high toward the sun lest the flame consume the wings. Newell EKvight Ilillis-. How Many Presidents? Percentages intrigue our fancy. S?o vhen we read that "r per cent of our presidents have been college men" we wonder how many that was. Twenty-seven men have held the oliice, and n that basis 14.85 were college men. Hut Mr. Harding may be included and that would indicate that 15.4 were college men. The fractions grow worse; it looks as though someone were being insulted. There is a further possibility; some folks reckon (Jrover Cleveland as the twenty-second and the twenty-fourth president. This duality of Mr. Cleveland would make Mr. Harding the twenty-ninth President. It's a strange thing that in so important a matter, men cannot agree on how many presidents the country lii'.s bad. And when one comes to -fractional Presidents, th? task of the per-cenlage gasherer proves hopeless. Milwaukee Journal. Power in PqlraOil We have thought of palm oil in such peaceful connections as soap siock and massage creams, but had never associated it with those devil iKh stuffs, gasoline, benzol and the joyride. IJut oil is oil and chemistry plays trange tricks, and the time may be near when not only the fatty juice of the palm kernel, hut even the oil of j la e succulent peanut may sieed the j tijVv,.- i it i In- place of jiefroi. "May be near?" What do we say? That time is actually here, and today o!T in darkest Africa automobiles art being operated successfully and cheaply with their tanks filled with palm oil. And also in Belgium the same lluid is being used, in an experimental way, and is proving even more succes-ful than its first advocates imagined. New Orleans Times-Picayune. To Teach Hondurans to Fly. Tegucigalpa, Honduras. Two American aviators have arrived In Honduras with American-built flying machines bought for the war department. They are engaged for a certain period to teach flying and how to care for the airplanes. It is expected that in peace times the machine will be used to carry mails over the, country where railroads are scarce and roads - JEST Yumvo. V USED TO 1 PEERED OF r QUO, eoUGa&SSiAAWi N H M H M H H M N H M M M H M j 1 ! i M "The Germans," said Senator Williams, "frankly pursued for forty years a policy that had a fatal flaw it. "The Germans were like the chap who said in a sanctimonious tone one evening to his wife: " 'How happy I am this evening, dear! I have done three good deeds today. " 'What were. they?" said the wife. w 'On the way to business,' said 'I saw a young woman weeping a church step with a baby on her knee. I asked her what the trouble was and she said that she had walked seven miles to have her baby christened and now found that she had lost her money on the way. " 'I told her to cl.eer up, handed her a five-dollar bill and bade her have the child christened and bring me the change. She did so she did gratefully and thus, my dear, I did three good deeds. I performed, J first, an act or charity;- l started, second, a little child in the way it should go, and I got, third, fotir dol lars for a bad five-spot.' " SUNDAY SERVICES CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. Subject "Religion and Miracles." This is the third of a series on 'Every Man's Religion." Welcome. MARTIN LEE GRANT, Pastor, j FRIENDS CHURCH Quarterly meeting Saturday morn ing at 10:30. ' Bible School Sunday morning at 9:15. Preaching service 10:30 a. m. Preaching: service, 7:30 p. m. REV. S. ADELBERT WOOD M. E. CTIURCH All services will be at the regular hours next Sunday. Sunday school at 9:30; morning sermon at 10:30. The Epworth. League meets at 6:45; the evening sermon at 7:30. Mid-week prayer service on Thursday evening at 7:30. Everybody cordially invit- I was glad when they said unto me, let us go unto the house of the Lord." WESLEYAN CHURCH Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Robert Carter, . superintendent. Class Meeting, 10:30 a. m. Young people's meeting, 7 p. m. Preaching service, 7:30 p. m. Ser mon by the new pastor, Rev. J. J Coleman. Rev. Coleman will preach at the Wesleyan Back Creek church Sunday morning at 11 a. m. A cordial wel come is extended to all services. Mr Caldwell and . . " , ,r ,. , , . , ".1J uy Jirs. uamweii s uroiner n.u iaiu well, of Marion, attended the Caldwell reunion which was held at Con- nersville last Sunday. Where can you nd a house for rent, or where can you find a renter for your house. An ad in the classified column of THE NEWS will find one for you. AeC Alice VVV) SBCU HOUU SLW captain ! E. 0. Ellis W. V. Fowler, FOR SALE FOR SALE OR RENT One 10 acre lot and one 12 1-2 acre lot. House and barn on each. Denny Thomas. FOR SALF. Seed wheat, Michigan Amber recleaned. J. M. Davis & on, Phone 2831 Black. FOR SALE One small heating stove and one 3-burner oil stove. For sale cheap. Jesse Bogue. FOR SALE! One Jersey cow, fresh soon. Also good wagon. Call Phone No. Black 3655. FOR SALE Best electric washing j machine on the market. High pric- ! ed machine and one that will out wear any of the cheaper makes. : This machine is new, never been j used, and will be sold at a bargain. 1 Can be seen at The News office. I FOR SALE Good coal range, practically new. Also a Wilson heater. 424 Henley Ave. WANTED WANTED Big English Clover and Aliske. Pay highest market price. A. A. Ulrey & Co. MISCELLANEOUS TYPEWRITERS Cleanil, repaired, sold. Ribbons, supplies. W rite, phone, call, Arnold's Typewriter Shop, Phone 158G. Nex. to Lyric j Theatre downstairs. Marion, Ind. FARM LOANS If you want to borrow money on your farm, see O. R. Scott, Fairmount, Ind. AROUND A ROUND TABLEYOU'LL EAT A SQUARE MEAL 11 yu uP.on witn a plate oi Pure Banquet Ice Cream, which drips r,cn crushed fruit. It offsets the heat-giving qualities of meat and inspires good will. These rounds of pleasures are sold in square cartons. Call at Xen Edwards. Advertisement. LETTER LIST Letters remaining in the postoffice for the week ending, Sept. 13, 1921, which if not called for in two weeks will be sen. to the dead letter office: John Gerad. James H. Mahoney. Mrs. J. H. Preston. W. P. VAN ARSDALL, P. M. Mrs. Alice Cowgill of Franklin, Mrs. Mattie Cammack Gibson of Jonesboro and Mrs. Arlitta Harsh- barger spent Saturday with Miss )orothy Luther. ' VJUN, Tires, Gasoline, II The Mgr. Phone 226 EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Irons, Perculators,. Grills and Toasters Broyles Electric Co. 119 W. Fourth Marion Eyes Tested, Glasses Fitted by State Registered OPTOMETRISTS Dr. C. C. FARIS and Dr. EMIL FARIS Exclusively Optical rititlt Side Kcniare iuarioc am Ball Room Dancing MISS PEGGIE PERDUIE, Instructor MARION SCHOOL OF MUSIC Phone 1201 Marion, Indiana Class and Private Lessons Classes opening Sept. 12 and 16. . pecial rate to out-of-town students. POULT re Y W ANTED A check for more money guaranteed, if you sell to me. Phone me, I pay 'phone charges if I buy. W. T. WELLS Phone 594-B Summitville, Ind. FRANK RELFE AUCTIONEER ' FARM AND STOCK SALES A SPECIALTY Phone 1921, Route 9, Marion, Indiana Call us at our expense Correspondence to insure publication in Thursday's issue must hereafter reach The News office not later than Wednesday noon. This is made necessary because of the much increased amount of work on publication days occasioned by the largely increased circulation of The News. Correspondence reaching The News office later than Wednesday noon, and not published in Thursday's issue will appear in Monday's issue. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT OF ESTATE No. 37l3. Notice is hereby given to the creditors, heirs and legatees of Mary E. Dufton. Deceased, to aDDear in the Grant Circuit Court, held at Marion, indiana, on the 3rd dav of October. 1921, and show cause, if any, why the Final Settlement Accounts with the estate of said decedent should not be approved; and said heirs are notified to then and there make proof of heirship and receive their distributive shares. Witness, the Clerk of said Court, this 8th day of September, 1921. S. A. CONNELLY, Clerk of Grant Circuit Court. Spt. 12-19-26. , NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL EST- ATE BY THE RECEIVER OF THE TELBAX CORPORATION Notice is hereby given that pursuant to an order made and entered by the honorable Robert F. Murray, Judge of the Grant Superior Court of Grant County, S.tate of Indiana, at the Court House in the City of Marion, In Vacation, the undersigned the duly appointed, qualified and acting receiver of the Telbax Corporation of Fair-mount, Indiana, will offer for sale at PRIVATE sale for cash to the hierhest and best bidder the following describ- j ed Real Estate situate in the town of Fairmount, Grant to-wit: County, Indiana, Forty Four (44) feet off of the I iNorui side oi l,oz XNumoer feix (t m Block Number Four (4) in Stanfield's Addition to the town of Fairmount, Indiana. That said sale will be so made at he office of the undersigned receiver in the town of Fairmount, Indiana, after Thirty (30) days notice by publication in a newspaper or news papers oi general circulation printed and published in Grant. County, In diana, and by posting five notices which will be on the 29th day of Sep tember, 1921, and which said sale will be so made subject to" the aproval of the Judge of the Grant Superior Court; That in addition to the said Real Estate so to be sold there is situate thereon a brick building, part of it being four stories high in the front and three stories high in the rear. said building having two large ground floor rooms suitable for stores or business rooms, a basement under the maior part of said building, a steam heating plant, fully equipped for lighting and heating and in a high str.te of repair, situated in a most favorable part of said town; That said building has been used bv a manufacturing company and Is admirably equipped and arranged for manufacturing puroost-s; That said sale will also be made subject to any and all liens existing thereon pursuant to the order of said court; Said sale will be so made on the above named date and f-om day to day thereafter un to and including the 8th dav of October. 1921. O. R. SCOTT, Receiver Telbax Corporation, Sept. 12-19-26. CARD OF THANKS. We, the friends and relatives of Wagoner Hernian Coats wish to express our heartfelt thanks to the many friends and to the members of the American Ler.ion for the kindness and sympathy shown in. our late berevement by the loss of a loved one, who died for his country's sake. MRS. HERMAN COATS.. MR. CARLOS M. COATS. Rubber Stamps. When needing anything in the R lbber Stamp line see us. FAIRMOUNT NEWS. By Charles Sughroe Wam Him Unisa EN'RNfcOOM CAT' UUU SAW OF AXASASMoas, BAkMCERS, of wpusyvw shocks y - r. I t 1 . Boy is Getting Blase MICKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL i wi i-r-f (" SPOSE F i STAN UERfc II oo CAjze4? war a I! .. ' l TORU ARXXiUO TO UOtDW. AT 9IUGIE 5 ROTH OR . I . i I i J I Til I I I f ! V n hlr M Mill f I 1 OACVCOEMPSEV yPA 1 I II I If HI II I f fl. . I i f S fAKAOUS QLNS ARE. t I WW to I lllfflllfllJllll - HAW! HP-'. ! !! If J, M . - v - --. .- -. ' . . ::- - ' ,' '

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