The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on November 21, 1921 · Page 2
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 21, 1921
Page 2
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X PAGE TWO THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS SECTION ONE Fairmount high school. Bear all these facts ir mind when you attend a basket hall p-amp and help Fairmount appeared in Engjand between 1450 and 1461. Some of these copies can be found in the British Museum. These early almanacs cortained, H. S. shall win the Class One standing and every one is proud of the showirJg F. H. S. is making. Students are pleased with the cooperation that everyone of the com- The FAIRMOUNT NEWS A. S. ROBERTS, Publisher. Minnie McLucas Roberts, Associate Editor. class high school to become a first school. Be a true sportsman. of course, a calender, but thev also munity must have noticed among the contains! mnnv ctnri0 an4 nr.Hirtion Grammar does not accomplish its purpose unless it becomes a practical aid to writing and speaking. The first meaning of language is the expression of thought by use of the tongue, lthough there are other ways, of communication', but to make one's self clear and interesting one should know language well. Then this would advance him a little further toward success. The use of good English will aid in KNOCKLMi AINU student Dody, the members 01 tne fa- cf a poiitical and economic character. By Merle Carter. j culty, the basket ball team, the or- So great was the influence of these One of the most essential things in chestras, and in fact, every organiza- predictions hi France, in 1579, that attaining success in a project is to j tjon tnat js jn ary way connected with contents were restricted have plenty of boostinc. Some times j the school. ; Th? F h mvt.-mmt however FOR HIGH SCHOOL EDITION. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor in Chief Ed ear L. Morphet. Managing Editor Edward Kimes. Ciy Editor Merle Carter. H'.gh School Editor Lucile Lewis. High School Reporters Lillian Blair, Mary Duling, Francis Kirkwood, Arthur Osborne, Beth Winslow, Carl Leach, Lois Fankboner, Frederick Edwards, Cecil Brown and Fred Burnside. Ser.ior Editor Uva Salyers. Junior Editor ."....... Harold Comer. Sophomore Editor Mary Albertson. Freshman Editor Helen Leach. High School Societv Fditor Margaret Taylor. High School Athletic Editor Mildred Lyons. Assistants Stewart Bosley, Harold LaRue Telegraph Editor Jimmy Johnson. more gid can be accomplished ny boosting than by any other method or more evil can be accomplished by knocking than by ary other method. If success is your goal, banish all the knockers, and rally the boosters to vour standard before the test The faculty and students of Fair- Kave a copyright t0 tw0 companies to mount high school have undertaken prjnt aimanacs of thi3 kind, several mighty big things this year, The first American Almanac was among these are the publishingof this edited by William Pierce ill 1639. The paper, the largest paper ever published piace Qf these early almanacs in lit-in Fairmount; the publishitg of the erature was very high, annual, 'Black and GoldV; backing: Poor Richard's Almanac, edited in the written work, it will make the. work clear ard forceful. It will also increase the ability to write effective business letters, and write friendly letters correctly. Then to advance further one should acouaint himself with the literature comes, or destruction will surely fol and supporting a winning basket ball 1732, by Benjamin Franklin, is an ex low. Some of the world's greatest team. irivine a rumber of plays, con- cellent examDle of the earlv lmnna failures can be traced back to knock , certs ana the Dedication Festival and It contaired.besides the calender, state- ers, wno Knocnea ana mii 1111 Harvest Fair which is to he held to- ments concerning the rising and the 'of the different periods. The true the structure toppled and fell. morrow. These are truly big things, setting of. the sun, many stories, pre- History gives us an interesting ex- , but these are the things that the diction, proverbs that are used even ! study of literature is a delightful process by which one enters into the spirit ample of knocking, and boosting, j stu3ents of Fairmount high school today, aiM many advertisements. Alexander Hamilton didtJ't approve jje to run up against and wade Poor Richard's Almanacs were !of the book. There are several rea-i sors why one shouJd study literature., ilt has a refining influence, which is. the Constitution of the United States, j through. The successful accomplish known all over the colonies and in sev- eml narts nf EurODP. Local Editor ray reirce. Local Reporters Avis Albert-son, Suranne Barruett, Maude Corbin, Ellis Gift, Myron Carter. Clemens Hill, Elsie Sweeney. Personal Editor Rhoda Helms. Assistants Marv Bevington, Laura Brown, Zora Albertson. Feature Editor . Deloras Schlagenhaft, Jokes and Exchanges Martha Couch. Assistant Claude Commons. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager . Thelma Hill. Circulation .Manager Robert HolKngsworth. Circulation Solicitors Victor Love. Ben Brewer, Donald Burnside, Bertha and Ruth Comer, Chase Day, Carl DufT, Lloyd Smith, Alice Ramsey, Mary Simons. Reginald Parrill. Advertising Manager John Charles Ribble. Adrtising Staff Kenneth John, John Payne, Cleo Robinson, Ruth Cooper, Myron Carter, Jack Bonar, Avis Albertson, Glenn Buller. essential attainment to culture,. r . . . ... , .an ment of these undertakings show the community what the students that cooperate with each other and with the The early almanac tooK tne piace 01 our magazines. This type of alman Out aner 11. wtriii, mw 1 " 1 -" supported it and worked for it t0 the best of his knowledge and ability. In spite of the fact that Fairmount high has a large body of loyal boosters to cheer, entourage, and lend a hlrinr band for every ereat task un faculty can do. The truth of it is that ac Was published even as late as 1887, the word "Success is printed in cap- wjth many stories and pictures, ital letters in the vocabulary of Fair- The later almaiacs contain a calen, mount hieh school. Our success in all rfer astronomical predictions, a few dertaken. nevertheless, we hear the ; tv1-io, thimr can onlv be exnlaired in w;ttv savings- and a exeat manv adver it deepens and enriches the emotional life of the persoi. When one reads ; good books he becomes acquainted with the characters and this will have-the same effect upon his character as; the association with companions. Reading good books helps one in society becausehe can always find a subject for conversation. It will add to one's pleasure and als0 make him an asset to society. The reading of good books is helpful as well as being an en aw nnf o Ttsl o t1 ell TP A ! murmers of a knocker once in a while. ; the jig(ht of the F. H. S. spirit and the tisements. They are put out, in fact, Nothing can please a knocker, l hey j hearty co-operation between the mem- v,v patient medicine companies for the find various objects to kroek on, for , hcr 0f eVery organization in the EDITORIAL value of the advertisements. The almanac orJee held the highest place in American literature, not because of literary merit, but because it school. Fairmount high school is striving for a contiguous commission and a Class One standing in the state. Ev- 'instance the faculty, the various stud- ents, the basket ball team, the referee ! and coach and the happenings in gien-jeral ill school. They not only make life unpleasant for those around them, met a need of the people. Now, it ing much attention, will give a talk on the benefits derived from that class and of the value that it will be to us ' IN APPRECIATION. In view of the fact that publishing this issue of the Fairmount News is - 1 A 1 ery student and every memoer oi tne holJs almost the iowest place, faculty and school board is working ' for this. Backed by that distinctive THE PURPOSE OF GOOD ENGLISH irJ our future life. This will create an one of the really great undertakings cf the student bodv of Fairmouift high ' interest in the class, among the stud but for themselves also. All tneir days are "blue Mondays,", n0 one is interested in them and they almost feel like committing suicide. Such j"Win and w'nt honorably' F. H. S. By June Zimmer. j spirit, aided by the loyal support of , Fnp,;sh one of the esscn- The study of the history of literature causes one to become acquainted with the manier of daily living of the people in former days. One becomes more interested in reading books when he knows about them. The study of literature requires deep thought upon the part of the person studying it. If a person receives a good Ergjish training in high school, it will become a part of the person and stay with them in their after life. school this year, we want to thank 1 ent body as a whole. When a class 3Ir. and Mrs. Roberts, the student 1 receives a considerable amount of pub-body ar.d the faeuUy for their spendid ' lieity it makes its members more in-eo-creration in helping us to attain terested in their work or in other are the thoughts of a krJoeker. J the multitude of loyal boosters in the But we feel that with the enormous COmmunity,this aim toQ should be ac- tials of success. However before one has good English, he must have a thorough knowledge of grammar, of the principles of written and oral composition, .atd a fair knowledge of 1 amount of boosting that comes from ; compHshed, and F. H. S. will be rank- the true, loyal ones in F. H. S., that . officially among the leading schools the croakings of the knocker can easi- ! of the state. success. I words, puts pep lnio vne tiass biiu We, ourselves g reatly appreciate ' Tes them something for which to tne erpcrtur.uv to eoit tnis issue oi . to be drowned, and his forces put to j The News ar'd feel that the benefit and . Every member of the high school as AUDI It was boosting that made the pub- j TORIUM ligation of the At.'nual and newspaper . By Lucile Lewis. Knowledge derived from it have more well as the faculty urges visitors to than paid us for the time and work 1 come to these convocations and learn put unon it. The experience gained from them many . things concerning from this may help to guide some stud- ' the school work ai.Vl how it is offered, ev.t In his life career, and help him to The new building is now in use and , a success last year, and this same all The students of Fairmount high powerful, conquering force will bring school are more than pleased to an one us to the top of the ladder again this nounce that the new gymnasium, Something New r.-.ske life a success. This experience we more heartily than ever insist up-: h erat task. ! of the thitArs Fairmount high school is different from ai.V that we may cb- on you coming to see us work harder ! ever-encouraging chorus of has been striving to attain, has been tain in a hirrh school career, and is than we ever worked before, to show h maAe thU publication of obtained and opened for use and we w struc- very beneficial. Publishing this paper our appreciation for this it rather a unique undertaking, one ture. The News a complete success, while ' are justly proud. Our new gymnasi-; the mumblings of a few knockers were urn was only possible through the ; ii.'audible the greater part of the time, hearty co-operation of the school board i Always boost your school, your faculty aiW citizens of the community. I teachers, vour team and fellow-stud- ; Our first game was played on the that very few it ar.y, schools in the state have the privilege ai.M opportun- J THE SPIRIT OF THE FAN. ity t attempt. Again we want to By Arthur Osbora. hank Mr. Roberts and the faculty and The people who come to see a basket ert. and help each to attain success in new gvmnasium on the night of Nov To show you in Dress Goods, both Silk and Wool. Silk and Cotton Velvets. Something new every day. students for encouraging and aiding game should not come to criticise j their line of work. Boosting wins. . ember 2, against Lapel and that ev ils to s-aecess. Attaining swcess in t referee or plavers. After taking : ge a Booster. ' ening Superintendent Otto Hamiltot, is now , dedicated our gymnasium. It this, will help Us to attain success in their place among the other fans they j other greater or lesser undertakings, , decide they could probably do more which, eventually, will put F. H. S. in for their team by yelling and doing MUSIC. ' lone of the best gyms in this section As music seems to be in the air Q te state. With the bleachers that (Thanks to an appreciative commun- have Deen installed it will seat from ity) a few words coifcerning its value tjjne hundred" to one thousand people. class ore, the highest otnciai standing thev can tn distract the attention j -vj among the high schools of the state, j 0 the ornosii.'fir team Some criticise hastv remarks EDWARD KIMES. Managing Editor. the rcferre ana make to a community might be of interest piatform is to be built for the or- at t.hi time. ith a musical interest The Bee Hive Cash Store We Are Headquarters for School Shoes STAR BRAND which lessen the chances of winning. They yell when the opposing team is MERLE L. CARTER, City Editor. LUCILE LEWIS. F. H. S. Editor. FAY FEIRCE, Local Editor. pitching, a foul. The fans probably chestra. There is a door by which the teams may enter directly from the dressing rooms. The entrance now used is through the south building, but when they have completed the work on the gvmnasium it will be ! growing as it now promises in a few ; years we can make Fairmount one of the best music centers of the small town size in the state. Why ikt have a musical town? What is better for jdo not know that it is against the ' ii Vc of basket ball to veil when a free WHAT OUR CONVOCATION MEANS TO US. Bt Glenn Buller. ' throw is being pitched. If the yell-' ing is continued after the referee asks neces-' f0r silence he has a right to let the The convocations which are the young people? They not only n- possible to enter either from an out-joy their own work, but can be of entrarke Pn the south or through such great help to others. At least the socth building. The entire length music cannot hurt them. ,0f the building is eighty feet and the- sarv in all schools have been worked ; fould be pitched again and so on un til the vellirfe stops or a basket is out to what we might call perfection thi year, as it is held oi.'ce a week made. If you would only stop to j Xow the children enjoy the liberty The Mayflower - Market how this nf helning and how they do work. and a special program is arranged for think vou can easily see entire width sixty feet. The basket ; ball floor is thirty by sixty, this leaves plenty of room for the bleachers and At their different meetings for mu- WATCH WATCH each one; this being prepared by the might mean the loss of a game to the teacher having charge of the convoca- : Fairmount ter.m. You can aid your ticn for that week. To avoid taking team more by keeping quiet when a more time from oi? class than an-J fouj ;s being pitched. sic work they have a good chance to . space enought that there is no need of practice good manners and politness the spectators crowdii'g alony, the side in a different way that in ther ordin- lines to the extent that they might For Your Turkey THE SPOTS THE SPOTS other, it is givei? first at the firsts Couttesy is due the visiting team. ! ary class work as they have more lib- bother the players. Our gym is well period, second at the second period, Thev should be treated with as much ' erty. They must so conduct them- heated and ventilated and there is an ?nd so on. until each period has been ro-, Tntio:.' as our own team. A selves that others will appreciate abundance of light, used, ar.d e'so until each teacher has n should be given if they make a j that liberty. The great Hindu philo- ? ye are now aDle to meet any de-had charge of ore convoction. j and Peered when a brilliant pass j sopher has said, "Great poetry is mu- mamj that might come in the liite of Coi.Vocation in the near future will ; s maJe. They should be given a sical at'd so is a great painting." not athletics. We also have a fine audi-be held in the auditorium instead of hearty welcome and not talked about J less so is a fine stitue. For what is torium for plays and programs and ir. the assembly room. Here we will you should not become ancry if they j architecture, but "frozen music?" the community will have the privilege havealarc ? seating capacity and win but congratulate them on their ; Theo. Roosevelt after hearing three of using it at any time it is not need-many more visitors can be accommo-i ability to play basket ball. Give them children, whose pareiJts were poor ed by the school. dted at these convocations or meet-; a vcii if they lose and send them ! foreigners, play a trio consisting of ; Our auditorium is being repaired i away with a good opinfcn of Fair- ; piano, violin, cello, said, "Children do j aT,d placed it first class condition. Our convocation5 means very much to ; mount. Then when our team goes j not envy your neighbors who have , The floor has been raised making it us and we get many ideas on various there to play om" boys will be treated j automobiles and all luxuries, while j possible to see the stage from any things from it. In the old days, the with due respect and courtesy and our yoU have your piano, violirf and cella. J section with ease. It will be equipped Greeks had Olympic games, and there, chance of winning will be far greater, j Let the love for literature, painting, wfth opera chairs and will seat about everybody came, bringing news and A record is kept by each team of the j sculpture and above all music, enter j five hundred, making a decided im-other iT.'formation. These games treatment they receive at each place ; jnt0 your lives." provement over the auditorium ad- Celery, Lettuce, Sweet Potatoes, Cranberries, Dates, Figs and New Nuts. were very important on this account, they play and this record is sent into j g0 jet ug thankful that we have j vantages w-e had last year. Our new because they had no other way of con- - the state deparment. In this report a musc loving community and do ev-veyir.g news. Our convocation is they state how they were treated by j ery thing we can to hferease that love similar to this in some respects, as it the fans. If the teams coming here to , anj interest in music, is in this way that we learn the variou. rdav will say in that report that they drop curtain arAl reversable scenery will much improve the appearance of the stage and with the foot lights our auditorium will be one of the best CO-OPERATION AND laws and rules of the school as well were treated well, it would certainly , F. H. S. jhigh school auditoriums in this sec SPIRIT By Edward Kimes. as obtain benefit derived from the pro- y raise the reputatiorl of Fairmount j gram. The orchestra generally plays high school. a few celections, or the art class gives ! Some of our fan criticise the re- tion of the state. The interior is tore redecorated atM as it will only be used as an auditorium it will be pos- This year the students of Fairmount I talks about masterpieces of art, or . f eree because of some mistakes he splendid i-511 to keep it in first class condition high school are showing Sugar, 10 pounds S .69 Sunbeam Coffee per pound, 45 Sunbeam Flour, per sack 1.30 White Star Flour, per sack 89 Raisins, per pound 27 Prunes 15, 20, 25 and 30c New Buckwheat Flour, 5 pounds for 35 Pancake Flour, 2 boxes for 25 Cluster Raisins, per package .30 Flake Homony, 4 lbs for 25 Corn Meal, 10 pounds for 25 WITH EVERY FIVE DOLLAR PURCHASE ANDA DOLLAR IN ADDFTION WE GIVE YOU THE CHOICE OF ANY TWELVE PIECES OF ALUMINUM WARE. tne public speamng class gives read-, makes. He can not see every thing SDirit. toward the facultv and toward as to cleanlness, order and repair. The front of the stage is also to be changed It will be in the form of an arch ex- irgjs, etc., thus giving the student that happens on the floor, he may not j their school work. It is very seldom body and the visitors at! idea of what $ee a certain rlay that the players I that studer. are heard comnlainine is being done m the different phases make, but he does the best he can and about their school work or working i tending across the front of the stage . . .r J . ........ i I m. ! . wore onereo m tne mgn scnooi ,he probably has had a lot more ex- J conditions. All in fact, are very en-course. Many fine programs have al- t perience refereeing games than has the thusiastic, optimistic, and very happy so been given by different people, euch jone who is criticising him. Do rfot m their work. The studetfts of Fair-as pastors of differed churches or become angry and call him names mount high school this year are pleas-teachers from other schools. wnen he does not settle a thing the anj proud of the new gymnasium, fM rtf tit t.Afv, ,-vm Sa. V...1.1 PmtK. . 1 -- - 1 r A 11 mis win maice a vase improvement in the appearance. With the help of our new gym and auditorium Fairmount high school has taken a big step forward toward the desired clasg one standing in the state. ed that the teacher m charge of the ( ly you did riot see all the particulars convocation should give some sort of of the play. The referee ts probably an entertainment or program person-. to blame in some cases, but do not rliy and at the same time talk some criticise. We all make mistakes, about the school work. Some classes And d0 not make slighting! remarks, always receive more publicity thatj Some few of the Fairmount fans rooms, and the new improvements in the high school and south building. They also are proud above all of the splendid F. H. S. school spirit. Clasg One, the highest official classification that a school can have, is Tine Mayflower THE ALMANAC -By Fay Petrce. In order to understarAi clearly the rdace of the almanac in American Literature .we must at first know something of its history. The tims of the earliest almanac is Phone Your others, but this can be overcome t may have made some of the mistakes one big thing for which the studerfts Order Dob Lindsay, Prop Phono 11 certain extent, tf the teacher that mentioned above. Remember please of Fairmount high school are work finds that M or her class isnt receiv- that this will lower the reputation of ing. Every one is determined that F. J unknown hut it is krAjwn that copies

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