The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on September 19, 1921 · Page 1
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September 19, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 1

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, September 19, 1921
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E EAIKMOUNT NEW 'If PRINTED FOR A PURPOSE TO HELP FAIRMOUNT GROW , TWICE A WEEK Monday and Thursday. SOUTHERN GRANT COUNTY FIRST ALWAYS. Forty-Fourth Year FAIRMOUNT, INDIANA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1921 Number 85 r - COLORED MAS JOY RIDERS ACTS AROUSE FARMERS HUSBANDS LIKE RATS Says COLLEGE WOMAN Advise Girls to Get at Pet Rat ami Cook For It If They Would Know If They'd Make Successful Wives. f I 7716 Port t Missing Men I It feoopKTn in ! W-lHOPf M5TO.'fcr AT 1 LETS EAT 1 O I I 11 I . . -rv i r I 1 t.v II II KIWAiMANS PLAN ONE GREAT TIME LOCAL CLUB MEMBERS AND THEIR WIVES TO BE GUESTS OF MARION K1WAMANS Big Meeting Arranged to be Held on the Wesleyan Camp Grounds on Thursday Night When Marion Will Come in Force Noted Chautauqua Lecturer Speaker of the Evening. Thursday i!ight will be Kiwania night in Fairmount, and it will be s-o-m-e night, too, according to announcement made this morrr'ng by Lafe Ribble, president of the Fair-mount Kiwanis club. Arrangements were completed Monday morning for the Marion Kiwanis club and the Fair-mount Kiwanis club, to join in a big meeting to be held on the Wesleyan camp grounds, just east of the Aacad-emy, in a big meeting at which the Fairmount Kiwanians and their wives or their sister or some other fellow's sister will be the guests of the Marion Kiwanians and their wives, or sisters, or some other fellows' sisters. Marion Kiwanians had been planning for a big event on the occasion of their first ladies night of the season, and had extended an invitation to tha Fairmount Kiwanians to be their guests, but no suitable place big enough to accommodate the large number expected to attend, could be secured, and then it was that the Ma- of 1.07 tons an acre, and a crop of 26,000 tons is Indicated, compared with S0,000 tons harvested last year, "The number of hogs on Indiana farms for fattening is only slightly less than the number a year ago, bs- COME TO GRANT i MASONIC AND EASTERN STAR ORDERS rCRCtlASK VRM IN LIBERTY TOWNSHIP i , ...a Stat Home lor Aped Members and . ,,- . . Wide and Orphans Will be Locat- T , i ii chafed Frvra Harry and Isabel! - Jones and CosUams 42 Acres. , , The state home tor the aped mra- . . . , , , bers ar.i for widows and orphans of the Indiana colored lodge of Masons and Eastern Star will be located in southern Grant county, near Weaver . , r r John W. Burden, Grand Master of th Masonic order, for the state, has announced that the Masonic order ar.d the order of Eastern Star has just closed a deal for the purchase of forty-one and seventy-six tenths acres of ground a short distance from Wea-, ver. The property was purchased , from Harry and Isabe'Ie Jones for a ( consideration of $7,000. ? The deal includes the purchase of a ten room house, to which additions will be made from time to time as they sn needed. The property is Admir&by situated for the purpose intended. It is adjacant to a church and school. The farm has on it splendid soil and there is abundance of fruit. Amor the different kinds cf fruits is a large grape orchard: There is alfalfa and all other crops. The purchasing committee, which consummated the transaction is composed of Clyde Matthews, of South Bend; Miss Medora Fowell of Mis-hawaka; Gxrge Strong, of Newcastle; Frar.k Alexs.nJ.er of Indianapolis; Frank Smith, of Trre Haute; Walter Russell of Wabash and John W. Burden of Marion. The purchase and "location of the home for the aged members, the wid- cws ar .d orphans of the colored Ma- is a great tribute to Mr. Burden, the new Grand Master, in that he has only been in ctf.ee for a few weeks and this is the fim state home cf the kind the two colored organizations interested ever had in Indiana. The plan is take Possession of the home at c-rce and to aiopt ru.es and regulations governing the admission of mend ers to the home. Mr. Burden said this action would probably be taken in a short time. ,SHEEP ARE ATTACKED BY A FATAL MALADY. Farmers in -this vicinity, who pur-rhicd o-prl carloads of western . i ' -Vv,- - th Ka.S5 I ItV StOCK vaTGS, I ! ? , If you want to know, girls, whether , you are to be a success as a wife . - , , , 4 , , , . that is, be able to keep your husband contented and in pood humor and home rughts pet a nice, companion- . I.. , . .able rat or guinea pig and rind out. i . ... . , There is nothing in the world so j much like a husband as a rat. You , ,n 0 have the word of Dean Mary Sweenev i .v. Michigan Agricultural College at Lan- 5 smg, tor that, several married worn-j Several married worn- jtn, nwn.wrs uie .-v. jl acuity, t 1 r -r object to tr , at statement of Miss t Sweenev's on the ground that thev wouldn't describe their husbands as rats. But the dean of women backs ; up her assertions with actual scientific data and invites you to disprove it if you can. A husband it like a rat because they thrive on identically the same diets. For instance, if you can cook for a rat and k.-ep its eyes bright, its fur smooth and its general condition good, j you can do the same thing for a husband. When a husband -is contented he will stay home of nights and perhaps wi'.l assist with the housework. He becomes contented when he is fed on the proper diet. If you plan on feeding- your husband beefsteak, or corr.bread, or pumpkin pie. try eook-ir.c.ther.i first and try them on a rat. The reactions, as manifested by the bright eyes and smooth fur and everything will be the same as they will be on your husband, and by the same tokens you can tell within a hair- oresdtn ol a domestic men now our h-sband is going to take to your cook- mg. , .0 I - -economics ior g:rs, not so mucn inai. w n-Vi.-k o-rs.dn.ifo from M. A. C. are married m from one to three years after finishing. As part ci tr.eir curse they experiment with rats. Ar.d when they oi line a diet and cook the food that will keep a rat healthy and thev are close to the finished product, she says, as wives and cooks. AUTOMATIC PEELERS NOT A BIG SUCCESS. they may become proticient teacr.ers of domestic science as that they may learn to cook well for their families. That there is something t the theory - , . r . is proen oy ir.e xiic. initt iu.'ic lisn . ; I- ...... r 184.072,000 bushels harvested last i els is indicated by the Qeptemb-r 1 1 larmers to c outsiae Wl l"e 'u&v aL given in Beulah tabernacle, on the year. Good rains and cooler weather , nnAitio which hardI e h to terAdar' ... ... . con.camp grounds. There will also be a during. August was of great benefit tbe Indiana farms Another matter that ill haxe con.jmusical oreanization wen.known in to the late plantcd com and are now, ..... " sideration at the East Branch meet- j h , circles, and the Marion . .... . . All truck crons show some im- .- - v r miT tlir smith, i 1 ' Keepir.sr it trom ripening, nracticauy ; , j "K W1 Kiwani club 1(1 n rt I ' tv- The condition of Indiana corn Sept-J tember 1 was considerably better than : reported for the previous month. It! showed a gain of approximately 2o,- 000.000 bushels and all other growing- crops, except white potatoes, showed a decided improvement over last i month. The following monthly report ! of the co-operattve crop reporting ser- j vice was issued today: "Th r,lrn ndit?rtn rmtinn ! ..... .w I - ; ted throusrhoul the state, wide varia-! tiAT, v;;fin- A-Pn in tb .u .. - - ties, with - the average figure at SO . per cert 0f normal on September 1. This is an increase of 12 points over; last month and indicates a. production , 01 cwapareu tt 137,o32.0vH) bushels shown for August ... i .li i f, r- r .i. . l -ill the way of frost ty the middle of the month. There are more barren stalks than usual and ear worms are excentionallv numerous. Farmers shoni,i -vamine their fields as surer- ficial appearances are very deceiving. "The condition of spring wheat at the time of harvest is given at 40 per cent of normal, which indicates a pro-I duction of approximately 40,000 bush- lels. Last rears estimate for the state ..m . i .11 .1 - , ne oalS CTOD Was PrOOaOlV W1C tity At the tjme of harvest the con - -os no nt no-rmoi fmm which a production of 45,675,000 bush- j els is indicated. The forecast for Au- j 3 4590,000 bushels and last jeaLls harvest amounted to 76375,000 bushels. Many fields were not cut and some that were cut were put in the barn to be used as a nay cro-. -Barley was another r .- rp, the condition at time ot r.arvst being 60 per cent of normat, from which a production of 1S7."00 bushels is indicated. Last year's crop amounted to 2.c:3,CrC bushels. v "'The cerdit'on of buckwheat in Indiana c "it ember 1 was 80 per cent f normaL and is 1 point over last month's report. From this figure ; ; i PARKING OF AUTOMOBILES A-LONG COUNTRY ROADS AFTER DARK BRINGS PROTESTS Important Matters to be Discussed at Meeting of Township Unit of Agricultural Association at East Branch Farmers Plan to Establish a Game Preserve. The Fairmount township unit of thj county agricultural association will meet Tuesday evening: at East Branch at 8 o'clock, the meeting promising, to be oik of the most important and interesting held for a long time. William Monahan of South Whiteley will ! be the principal speaker of the even-;ing, while the entertainment program Will in wi iiaiivu V . -J (Pike). A matter of importance to have consideration will be tlie practice of 'joyriders parking automobiles along . the country roads after dark. This ' question was discussed at the meeting ! of the board of directors of the county : association at their meeting held in ' Marion Saturday, and will have the j consideration of all of the township 1 units in the county. The farmers are ) determined to put a stop to this prac tice which has become not only a nuisance, but is a corrupting influence IlU1'"' wu ,a " ,"v"v; i on "s mora's L l"e ?"u"t iWtM j today, it was statea mat ClObe waun ,F , , A , s . - vv roads after dark and that on eac a number of machines had been found ; parked along the roadsides. So ser- ious has the situation become, ac- become, ac- ismlinrr tii thp members of the assoei- 1. fi. . u t em part of the county into a game preserve, and John Teterson of Sway- j zee has been delegated to formulate j rules and regulptions which will pre- ; vent hunting on farms. This will be j considered by the units of the county, j While there is much regret among I the farmers over the calling ott ot the county fair, which was to have j been held at Marion next month, there is much interest being shown in the exhibits to be made by the boys and girls pig clubs at the Van Buren street fair next Friday. The Duroc and Big Type associations of the county will give a gilt to the winners in each club, while the Farmers fed- prize to. the winner. DOESN'T WANT TO MISS SINGLE COPY OF PAPER. The News is in receipt of a letter from Mrs. John A. Wilson, of San Bernardino, Cal., who is perhaps one of the oldest members of the News family, for she states that she has been taking the paper ever since its first issue, Mrs. Wilson writes as follows: "I am sending you a postal money order for The Fairmount News another year. I want to get it there in time for I do not want to miss a paper as I have been a subscriber ever since his paper was first printed. I am now located in southern California where there isn't a day in the year that you cannot sec the roses blooming and lots of fruit of all kinds. The grape fruit is the finest fruit I ever saw, and the oranges and lemons. The trees bear all the year around. We now have several stands of bees and the honey is much better than in the east for there are so many flowers. I came here over a year ago, but there is no place like old Indiana for me. Hoping that I will not miss a paper, ,for I always read every line of it, the want Ads, the losts and the founds, I remain as ever, a friend to The News. "Mrs. John A. Wilson, ' San Bernardino, Cal." BRIGHT YEAR AHEAD FOR MARION COLLEGE. The opening, exercises at chapel at Marion college were very interesting and it is stated th r is a larger enrollment this ye ..it'this time last year. Dr. Bi ' ' --ident of P. S. Smith and William audaly of Fairmount were present. TXT wrif'rt- lL. IS UUSdlC 1UI vmmiv" . . j j Automatic tomato peeling machines ;was 140,000 bushels. The acreage this j of t,me ma infect the entire neigh-in the earning factories have not pro- year is 'much smaller than last year .borhood. A complete fertilizer of ven to be a success. At least such . ,nd considerable of this year's acreage ; about 200 pounds to the acre, together is the experience of the Summitville ' wa5 abandoned. with good clean seed, is recommended hipped them to the southern part cf ines were installed for this season's poorest ever produced in the state, and certified seed of certain va-juration will also give prizes, in addi-r." . a feeders, seem des-i pack, and as a result the peelers are both from point of Quality and quan- rieties can be secured from county tioo to which will be a sweepstakes ing 3,226,000, compared with 3,292,000 ! last year. "The condition of apples September amounted to 6,097,000 bushels. t- .,i,- is i ; Li V"iM M.KJ L V 1 1 1 1 VI Illdl, 1 1 1 i-atiru a t.t1 imn nr tK- cfa'o . r' state cf , i kti iti koV,u t I i ! ear the crop a L'ucuctOt Ltacb j 1 peaches show only 5 per cent of a nomal production, and pears cent. 14 per The clover seed acreage and con-1 dit;on are &T normal in th ! provemen; over last monui ana me.- i'iij in.!.!: :iiiiusi a lull vili. "The fiJ fr?e date for seeding wui- ter wheat in Indiana begins Septem- bcr 22 on the northern border, pro- grossing southward at the rate of about sixteen miles a day until the southern border is reached about October 8. Every farmer should 'fa- miliarize himself with the 'late for his locality and do his sowing ac- Jcordingly, as one field put in ahead fnr thp Hfact- rocnlt;; A lief rf iner.aif. w. .w, .-. . . ..... .. agents or the Purdue experiment sa- nun. PREDICTS HIGHER PRICES FCR WHEAT Short Crop Will Have Effect on the Market Says Chas. Naber of Fairmoun: Flour Mill Chas. F. Naber, he " of the Fair-mount grain and mii:.r business, states that he looks for a higher market on wheat on acrouac of a short crop. The prices have advanced 15 cents per bushel within the past two weaks. While flour prices have remained the same, it will also advance inS ,nw ,,cw 1 wcs tern supply of old corn. About the usual amount of winter wheat will be sown this fall. """ Mr. Naber says that sales on Fair-mount flour are running far ahead of last year, and business and prices on their line are back to normal. W. C. T. U. POSTPONES ELECTION OF OFFICERS. The W. C. T. U. mei in regular session Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ed Hollingsworth on South Main street. Election of officers was scheduled for this meeting, but owing to the inclement weather there were not enough members present to make a quorum and this part of the business was held over for another meeting, staf P TH a fimn .-f nnh SI linn X ! ! I I v. c . rionites decided to come to Fairmount, if suitable arrangements could be day morninjr. and th? bijr moetmjr and pencral pocial pood time win be held on the Wesleyan camp grounds in a bisr oron air meetinc " nrr-nA ,, . . . "' . . ithe note(1 --nautauqua lecturer, Jolin W. Iugh, of Chicago, who will give ine aaaress oi tne evening, tnis Deing quartet tures of the evening's program, as well as other numbers of unu.sual attraction. The eats part of the program will also be "high-class" according to the best information obtainable. It is expected that at this mooting. formal announcement of the final com-I pletion of the Fairmount club will be made, and a real jollification held. NEWLY WEDS LOCATE ON FAIRMOUNT FARM. Mr. Walter Hunt and Mi.s Ethel Stout were united in marriago at the Friends parsonage at Anderson, Monday at noon, Rev. R. A. Napier officiating. The bride and groom went to Fairmount, Monday evening where they are now at home on their farm, two and one-half miles west of that place. The groom is well known in this community where he has lived nearly all of his lifetime. He is an industrious and prosperous farmer of splendid character, and now has a good farm home in Grant county. The bride is a product of Jennings county and is said to be a most estimable young lady. Both are worthy and deserving people and the Independent joins with their many friends in extending congratulations and best wishes Amboy Independent. W. F. M. S. TO MEET WITH 1MRS. VIC SELBY. The regular monthly meeting of the W. F. M. S. of the M. E. church, will be held next Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Victor Selby on South Main street. Mrs. Harley Fritz and Mrs. Bernard Allred will be assistant hostesses. This promises to be a busy meeting as the annual election of officers will take place, the contest will close, a delegate will be selected to attend the branch meeting which will be held at Terre Haute Oct. 11, 12 and 13 and plans will be made for the district convention. SOME FISH TAKEN BY LOCAL FISHERMEN. While trolling on Lake Tippecanoe, Victor Allen Selby ably assisted by John Ethyn Edwards lan'Vd what is considered to be the 1c - . " riickrel ever taken from that 1 s ' . The big fish weigh. ." - .d one-quarter pounds, and mc -d thirty-six inches in length. Victor Allen is proudly showing the head to his friends. Mr. and Mrs. Carl McCombs attend- j 1 i wiiiAV. ' s:m ru-ai':i i'iai:i3 "iir-.r h.c .uo.u- idle, while the work is being done by . hard, as m the rvast. it is saia tnai the machines faUed to turn out the j quantity required, and it ' was this rather tban the quality of work dona by them that caused them to be laid off. The inventor of the machine, a Mr. Fenn of New York, has been cal- iea w m; ounmunmc F.;i his mechanics will make an effort to put the machines in snape wnere they will deliver the quantity as well as the oualitv. - SNIDER FACTORY SEWER FINISHED IN SHORT -The 3,000 feet extensi der factory sewer, bein -vert tha sewage of U. "rem Back Creek into the Charles Thcmas gravel pit, near Park cemetery, work on which - was commenced Monday morning of last week, was completed Thursday afternoon, effectually put ting to an end a condition which hasj caused such annoyance to residents of Jonesboro and other people living along the banks of the creek, every year sines the factory located here. Remarkable speed was made m completing the big ditch, although had not two large collections of boulders been encountered, which materiall" slowed up the work, the entire tasi. would have been finished a cay earlier. BIG AVIATION MEET BOOKED FOR KOKOMO. A national aviation meet is schedul ed for Kokomo on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week. The Kokomo landinsr field is said to be the largest and best equipped commer- , 149,000 busro's is indicated, compared accordingly. Oats are back to har-with 200,000 bushels harvested last vest prices and the demand is much year. j better than it was. Com will remain The condition of white potatoes !!ow .for the next year as we are " tined to -ufTer a heavy loss, through wv. isYt af- ter thev arrived, and which has been j causinsr the death of many animals. The sheep are seized with a cough, rn connection with other symptons, ' " and following a few days' illness die. rw fanner livinsr close to town, has lot 89 nead, and has many sicfc am-: mals among his herd. Although it is beUcved the eep were infected with the diseasa when they arrived, there iv f.rryi-1 5 -T..s Xi oe no recourse u - --. as the an'mals were given a clean tail of health ty v government m- spsctors at the City stock yards. MRS. PURVIANCE DRIVES; NOT THE PROFESSOR. An item published Thq-sday regarding the return of Prof. B. T. Pur-viance and Mrs. Purviance from a tour of the state in the interest of Fairmount A" lemy it was stated that M ; r ice had driven 2,000 miles i " cc . phasing the;r s car. . V ..icorrect. Mr. Pur-s. "ven a mile; in fact - Irs. Purviance who This " via nee can't dri - does the 1 ..ng- STATE HIGHWAY GPVEN COATING OF GRAVEL. All but two and one-half " ile of the Alexandria-Marion division of the state highway has been given r. heavy coating of gm,-! this fall, tcorl'its; to A. M. Serigh-. patclman fop this tbo road" A heaw 'rf is being utilized ev?ry -lay and is rapidly rounding the read into excellent conditio. The jr-maining portioa cf the roai, Mr. Seright says, will probably not be gra. eled until next spring. Mr. and Mrs, H. N. Presnall Marion visitors Saturday. were ! . shows but little improvement owr last month, being 37 per cant of normal on September 1. This would indicate a crop of 3,320,000 bushels, compared with 7,680,000 bushels harvested last year. "Indiana sweet potatoes show a considerable improvement over last .'onwi, and a production of 304,000 I bushels is now indicated, compared with 360,000 bushels harvested last year. . "Tobacco shows a splendid improvement over last month, and indicates a crop of 10,577,000 pounds on a condition figure, September 1, of 72 per cent or normal, compared with 18,000,000 pounds harvestad last year. The average yield of tame hay! this year was probably the lowest Mrs. Martha Umelvena n" c"-.-g3 01 j the college, nad cm exercis-the devotions and . T york es. Rev. and Mrs. . -.dy. Rev. was taken up." Del. :.' -i nts and Mrs. L. L. Folge. a . ind Mrs. cial field in the Unitad States, and at least a hundred -visiting airplanes of various types are expected to be at the meet, which is expected to attract thousands of spectators. ever harvested in the state, being 1.08 tons an acre, which indicates a j crop of only 2,262,000 tons, compared : with 2,844,000 tons harvested last year. Wild hay had an average yield ; .' consisting of fruit . - " food cake were serve 1 1 - ..stess. J ed the Converse fair Thursday. v . 1

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