The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on November 28, 1921 · Page 1
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November 28, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 1

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, November 28, 1921
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FAIMMOUNT IEW vf hi 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, NOVEMBER 28, 1921 Number 104 D Thunder, Esq. B HOW QUAKERS GRANT COUNTY AT BIG SCHOOL FARMERS MEET ALL OVER STATE Nearly 500 Institutes Scheduled Reaching Into Every County in State Except One WHEg P"C T ) PRETTY WEDDING AT PARKER HOME Miss Mary Parker United in Marriage To Mr. Oliver Ritner of El wood Thanksgiving Day Very solemn and pretty was the wedding of Miss Mary Parker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everard Parker, and Oliver Bitner, which took place at the home of the bride's parents Thanksgiving day. The Parker home was beautifully decorated for the occasion, a color scheme of pink and white being carried out. Pink and white roses, sweet peas,v carnations and asters filled white French baskets which were used with artistic effect throughout all the rooms. Miss Floy Huston presided at the piano and prior to the service, Miss Treva Parker, sister of the bride, sang) "I Love You Truly." Pronfptly at 4 o'clock the first chords of the Mendel, sshon Wedding March were struck and to the sweet strains the wedding party descended the stairway into the recep-ion room. Rev. J. J. Fred came first and was followed by the atterAlents, Miss Phyllis Cooper and Vern Ross. Next came little Miss lone Breedlove, in a dainty pink frock, carrying a pink satin pillow uport which nestled a nosegay of pink rose buds, the center bud enclosing the wedding LARGE NUMBER OF YOUNG PEOPLE ATTENDING STATE UNIVERSITY THIS YEAR Two Enrolled From Fairmount With (Khor Psrta nf Iho f "mint r Well Represented-More Young People Entered Universities and Than Ever Before. CUrtQ Grant county is represented at Indiana university at BloomirJgton, this year by twenty-six students: Seventeen from Marion, two from Fair-mount, two from Gas City, one from Jonesboro, one from Lat&less, one from Van Buren, one from Upland and one from Sweetser. The student from Marion are: Frances Johifeon, Frances Baszis, Robert Boswell, Virgil Brown, Florence Case, Lillian Eichhom, Paul Gessler, Leon Kees, Robert Lucas, Robert Mcllwaine, Far-rold Miller, Elizabeth Overman, Ber-nice Priest, Dot'ald Fhinn, Helen Stahr, Mark Trueblood, Winifred Wil-hite; Fairmount, Mary Rigsbee, Fred Langsdon; Gas City, Mary Heal, Philip Heal; Jonesboro, Ira Wilson; Landress, Ashur Huff; Van Buren, xr 1 t- r.riiesuii? rarr; upiaiiu, n.tnntm i Ayres; Sweetser, Sylvia Ringo. j The enrollment at the State university is larger than ever before, ex- CARELESS HUNTERS GET INTO TROUBLE Game Wardens of State Co-operating With . Farmers to Bring. Trespassers to Justice That game wardens of the state conservation department co-operate ' with farmers to bring to justice care. less persons who trespass on private land and sometimes destroy property while hunting on premies without con. sent cf owner Qr tenant, is illustrate d in a case reported from Delaware county, George N. Mannfeld, chief of the fish and game division, anrfounces. While hunting on the farm of Har vey Kerr, oi near .uuncie, narry , i i ! ceeding by 223. the enrollment in thejWilliam Goldsmith, Spencerville; Mrs. fall of 1120. lhe total attendatA?e at Bloomingtcn is 2579, while the Medical school at Indianapolis has 157 students and the training school for nurses there has sixty-three students. Xh.Vteen states of the Union and six foreign countries have students at Indiana University. The foreign countries are Belgium, China, Holland, Fleming, Pliny Garrett and -S ebb Lhe forehead. IIer corsapC boquet .Ynteling, are alleged to have killed a ! alaQ of pJnk rose budg- horse valued at $1,000. Kerr filed Tne brjde,g maid Mis3 Phyllis affidavits and the men were arrested was attired in white organdie by wardens. On pleading guilty in ajand she carried pilk rose3. Muncie justices court to hunting, j After coneratulations the bridal without permits, Fleming and Garrett ! nrf wna snt . th(t (,:ninn. roon. Japan, .Mexico aiM the l mivppme is-; w c Roberts, Bedford; Mrs. Mar-lands. China leads in the number of j parn Romine) Mooresville; W. H. students with nine, most of whom are js Brookville; Mrs. J. W. Spind-in the law and medical schools. j ,;r GrabiU; Mrs. e. t. Stanley, Lib- Ccmmenth'g upon the reason for erty; R, L. Thomlson, Tcpoka; Mrs. the large increase in the enrollment j Carl Tuttle, Pleasant Lake; H. M. at Indiana University and at other Widr.ey, St. Joe, and J. T. Wilson, schools this year, William L. Bryai?, ; Greenfield. Presdent of the University, makes j Those from the university staff, the following statement: "So far as i wh0 will speak at some of the insti-I can judge the chief cause for the ' tutes, are: Profs. M. L. Fisher, H. enormous increase in the number of ; y. Gregory, O. G. Lloyd. E. C. Young, high school and college students j c t. Gregory, F. C. Gaylord, L. S. throughout the country is the fact that j Robertson, M. H. Overton', C. A. Nor-here is more atJd more demand in I man, F. G. Kinp and Ben H. Petty. stayed fines and costs of $20.50 each, : and Yingling stayed a fine and costs of $22.50. ii it is proved mey causeu tne ucatn of the horse they are liable to damag. es in a sum equivalent and even dou- ble the amount ot damage causeu. JnTh(? rofreshrncllts consisted of angel j whistle till the report of ,the time-this subject the law reads: 'food cake with pink icing and brick j keeper's gut.', both teams being evenly t i I. ; Or John B. HUNTERS WARNED TO OBEY THE LAW Some Hunters Reported to be Selling Quail to Hotels, Restaurants and Individuals Reports have reached his office' to e enect some persons are selling quail to hotels, restaurants and hf- dividual, contrary to state laws, Richard Lieber, director of conserva tion in Indiana, announces, h! sound l- " ing warning that wardens have bee instructed to spare no efforts to stop this illicit traffic or commercializing the consumption of game birds. "The conservation department is enforcing the state's fish and game laws and most certainly will bend every possible effort to convict parties selling quail," Mr. Lieber says. He pointed out that largely due to strict law enforcement this best of Hoosier game birds have increased in number. Real sportsmen realize that the present bag limit of 15 birds day is unusually large and will not exceed nor will they knowingly permit utJ-sportsmanlike shooters to do so either, he declares. The law provides a mini, mum fine of $10 for every quail sold. FOX POPULATION NOT DIMINISHED Big Monroe-Center Township Drive Nets One Lonely Rcnard Which Makes Its Escape More thai 1,000 residents of Grant county, armed with clubs and horns, took part in the Monroe-Center town ship fox drive Thursday morning. But they didn't get any foxes. Failure to abide by the rules laid dov:J to govern the hunt is given as the main reason for the failure to bag the foxes. Several of the wily animals were seen, and when, after beating through all the prescribed territory, the hunter came to the central point. one fox was inside the lines. In the excitement of the moment an opening was left in the line and the fox escaped. However, those who took part in the hunt declare it was great sport, at.Vl since it has been proved beyond doubt that there are foxes to be found, aether- drive has -been ar ranged and will be held on next Saturday. Practically the same rules will be observed in this drive, and the same captains will have charge Supervisor- of the drive desire to im - press on the minds of those who may take part in the comitlg hunt the necessity of adhering) closely to the regulations, and they believe in that case several foxes will be bagged. T0 make plans for the next drire, the farmers of Center township will meet at the Roosevelt school next Tuesday night, arM the farmers of Monroe township will meet at the Center school on Wednesday night. JOSEPH E. HIMELICK HURT INACCIDENT. Joseph E. Himelick, who was injured in a collision between two automobiles at the Victory crossroads, northeast of Summitville, Tuesday afternoon remains irl a serious condition at his home southeast of Fair-mount. The left collar bone is broken. Himelick, who is at the head of the S.ummitville Canning Company, was en route home from the company's plant at Fowlerton when the accident happened. He is oife of the best known breeders of live stock and purebred field seeds in this section of the state. 1 WHIPPED LAGRO DETAILED ACCOUNT OF GAME FRIDAY NIGHT WHEN ACADEMY FIVE DID THINGS Locals Outweighed by Visitors by Fifteen Pounds to the Man But "Fighting Quakers" Outplayed Them at Every Point Putting Up a Fast and Classy Game Throughout. The fact that The News went to press early Thursday morning or account of the Thanksgiving holiday, prevented giving a detailed account of the basket ball game Wednesday night between the Academy arM Lagro teams. The Academy "fighting five" won a splendid victory, and the players were heartily cheered 0n by the big crowd that packed the giym. to standing room, the crowd including the members of the Kiwai7is club and their ladies. The battle started with Lagro scoring a neat basket from the field, followed by another one a few seconds later. At this stage of the contest Fairmount offense opened up and before the half had ended the Academy five was leadirg with a wide margin by the score of 15-7. At the start of the second half the Lagr0 team came back on the floor with the determination of winning and set about the task by using some clever basket ball and tied the. score at 17 each. At this stage of the game, time vas called. After the game was resumed with seven mirAites still to play the Academy boys giot together and with some very classy team work and goal shooting, Tan the score up to twenty-five with Lagro only able to cage one more basket before the report of the timer's gun. In this game the Quakers showed the best basket ball of any time dur-ii'sr the nresent season. While thev (showed a decided improvement in every department of the game there are still many rough spots to be ironed out in the near future. The game was fast and very interesting from the sound of the referee's matched with neither team having) a decided advantage till the last few : moments of play when FairmouJit stepped out and ended the game with a very neat rally. A team that rallied like Fairmount did in the last few mirAites is the making of a championship five. Too much can not be said of the fine playing of the Fairmount team, tak ing into consideration that the team is made up of four new men while Lagro had a veteran' team and out weighed the Academy team 15 pounds to the man. They made up for this by their speedy passing game which at times during the crash was very good. All of the Fairmount team played well with McCombs as the best scorer with eight baskets. Thompson and McClanahan were the stars for Lagiro with uncanry eyes, being able to tick le the draperies from all angles of the hardwood. The lineup and summary are as follows: Fairmount Rich Cecil McCombs Lamm Brewer Lagro Thompson Hunt McClanahan Forwards Center Wiley . Edwards Guards Field goals McCombs 8, Cecil 3, Rich 1, Thompson 4, McClanahan 4, Hunt 1. Foul goals McCombs 1, McClanahan 1. Referee Parker. In a curtain raiser for the evening the Academy second team defeated the Freshmen team 12 to 10 in a hard fought game. Both teams were evenly matched with neither ore having much advantage. The second team out weighed the Freshmen twenty pounds to the man, but they made up for this by their speedy playing. NeL. sun buu 1UUI1II piayeu ncji ivi biio Freshmen, while Smith and Ratlin! starred for the seconds. " Mrs. Elsie Traster and son Byror spent Thanksgiving .with Elwood relatives, Mrs. Traster remaining until Saturday. y David Jones and wife spent the Thanksgiving vacation in LaPorte and Hammond, the guests of Dr. Ben. Jones and Dr. Clyde Jones. ,':.. Farmers institutes, the first form of agricultural extension work nrpr conducted in the state, have started b5? in Iriana this year, registering u,lu?ua ltiif rest anu aiienuance, ac cording to first reports reaching the Agricultural Extension Department of Purdue university. The institute season opened formally Nov. 15, with several meetings in the south part of the state. A total of 464 institutes have been scheduled, 27 coming in November; 108 in December; 194 in January, arAl 135 in February. They will be held in every county except Starke, reaching into the most remote corners of the state. An able staff of speakers, consisting of farm men and women from over the state, atAl 11 members of the experiment station or extension staffs of Purdue "have been obtained. The list of speakers includes: R. N. Atkinson, French Lick; M. J. ' Briggs, Macy; Mrs. R. M. Brown, Goherr'; R. C. Cain, Bur.ker Hill; Mrs. R. D. Can. jan, Indianapolis; Mrs. H. J. Deller, South Bend; M. F. Detrick, DeGraff, O., Maurice Douglas, Shelbyville; Addison Drake, Fat mersburg,; Mrs. ! Morton Fordice, Russelville; Mrs. ! Etta M. Gulliams, Crawfordsville; M. C. Johnstoif, Aurora; Maurice Lefuze, Liberty; Mrs. C. N. Lindley, Salem; E. E. Luzadder, Red Kev; William Madigan, Veedersburg; R. A. Ogg, Greencastle; Mrs. R. A. Ogg, Green-1 castle; Mrs. L. T. Pierce, Knights-! town; J. P. Prigg, Middletown; waiter B. Remley, Wayretown, Mrs i ANNUAL DINNER JoF THE W, F. M. S. Invitations have been issued by the W. F. M. S. of the M. E. church to their annual dinner which will be giv-ei.' in the M. E. church Tuesday evening. The guests will include the families of the members. As dinner will be served at 6:30 p. m., the regular monthly meeting of the society will convene at 4 o'clock when the regular program will be carried out. Mesdames Traster, Payne, Mittank, Bartling, D. Lewis, John Smith, Oliver in the hands of Rev. - Sweeney. A Christmas offering will be taken and each member will be expected to pay dues for the coming year. SUMMITVILLE MYSTERY IS STILL UNSOLVED. Another report which was thought to be a clew to the whereabouts of Robert Vinson, missing Summitville farmer, cacme from Elwood but was fout.Vi to be misleading. The widow and other relatives are still without any definite information of any kind as to the direction taken by the miss ing man, but are still hopeful that the $50 reward offered for him may lead to his apprehension. Farmers of the community, assisted by several towns people, have made arrangements to jro to the Vinson home Wednesday of next week, if the weather remains favorable, and harvest his corn crop of thirty acres, all of which ls still in the field. ADJUSTS HIS TROUBLE OUT OF THE COURT. Fairmount friend of Howard Mil ler, who was last week arrested by Peru police on a charge of wife, and child desertion, and brought to Ma rion, inform The Newslhat he was not placed in jail nor will he have to stand trial on the charge, as at first reported. An agreement was reach ed between Miller and his wife whereby he pays $20 a month towards the support of his wife and child. Miller was released and proceedings against him stopped, he returning to his work in Peru. many lines of work for men ana worn- en who have education. Time was when in journalism, banking, maiAifac- tuxing, lailway management, insurance, salesmanship, etc., it was thought that gumption was enough and education a detriment. "It is not so now. The business world discovered as our World War army discovered, that the educated boys have as much gumption as the others have and then they have something else which the others do not have. Our World War army made its compatiV commissioned officers yi . . . A. noever, wniie nui.ung upon me lanus ot anoiner, careiessiy or wan- , it , 1 tonly injures any cow, , horse, hog, sheep, chicken, turkey, duck, or other property, either real or personal, of any person, shall, oil conviction, be fined not less than the value of the property destroyed, or amount oi me injury done, nor more than double the value of the amoont of the property uvstr;yt?u, or . injury done. (Acts 1905, j p. 585 Burns' 1914, Sec. 2525.) MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER FOR MR. AND MRS. MOON. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hippie enter- tained Thursday evening! at a miscel- ; laneous shower for Mr. and Mrs. ' Claude Moor, November newlyweds. very Peasant, evenu.g ws various amusement and refreshments consisting of fruit and home made candy were served. The young, couple were presented with a numoer oi - ! ritar. She was accompanied by the i a. u:j. -n a father, who gave her away. The party proceeded to a corner of the !rch banked by ferng tne beautiful amrnnn WD rtn,i v t?v FreH. mnm wburo iiTwti n m n wt nnn wniie ThJ waa vcry dainty atW ; ninXr cnfin HrP!! with 1 vvj - - white over drape of tulle, while the long white tuJle veil was caught up . v n . , nf .-. bu.ig around was liehted bv pink and white lifthtSf the diiing table artistically decorated with pink and white satin riKVw,na nn,, rpntpr nipcG of nk j and whUe flowerg The other EUest3 I wnrgk Brv , rorontion rooms. ... 5nk Wrt in the vv. s center. While Misses Uva and May Salyers served refreshments, Miss Huston nlaved the beautiful Rhapsody in D r- - Minor by Brahms. Mr. and Mrs. Bitner left soon after the ceremony for Elwood, where the (rftm . , hom1 fu,rniched for his Many beautiful presents, consisting of silver, cut glass, china, linen ard other articles were received. The bride has lived in Fairmount all her life and is very popular in the younger society set. She has been employed for some time at the local telephone exchange. The groom is an Elwood yow)g man of 8terling quali ties and is an electrician, The KUest3 at the wedding were Milges Floy Huston, Uva Salyers, May Salyers, Phyllis Cooper, Vern M and airs. Frank parker and burg, Mrs. Breedlove arAi daughters lone and Audrea of Indianapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Bitner of Elwood, and Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Fred of Eaton. ICOUOT CALENDAR FOR THIRD WEEK. The calerdar for the third week of the Grant circuit court, November term, was posted Friday. Twelve cases are on the calendar for the third week. The schedule follows: Monday, December 5 Halpern vs. Zinn. Tuesday, December 6 Milford vs. Hecox (Rec. Rept,) Wednesday, December 7 In Re. Fire Marshal; Hamilton vs. Straw-board company. Thursday, December 8 Zirkle vs. Railway company; Davenport Company vs. Cook; Tea Company vs. Railway Company; Scott vs. Traction Company. Friday, December 9 Nelson vs. Heal, administrator; Nelson vs. Heal, j administrator; Eckelbarger vs. Lind- say; Simons vs fcimorre. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Ritter of Matthews are the proud parents of a baby girl. Mrs. Ritter was formerly Miss , Grace Adams, daugjhter of Mrs. Tamer Adams and was employed in the local telephone exchange. mair.ly of college men. Our business Bitner, M. Hollingsworth and Sammy world is following that example. It J Leer will be hostesses for the c-is the demand for educated men and j casion and the current events will be oeauuiui ana useiui p. .UoCjMr and Mrg g Q Duniap f Scotts women which is pulling the young people into atfd through high school and college. The enrollment records at the registrar's office show that the Smiths as usual, are represented by greater numbers than any other family. The list shows twenty-two Smiths; the Millers are a close second with twenty-one. The Brown's come next with sixteen; the Williams family has fourteen; the Jones family thirteen and the Adams, Davis, Hall and Wilson families have eleven representatives each. One of the unusual features f tbe list is thirteen different ways of spell-ing "Catherine. They are as follows: Catharine, Catharyn, Catherine, Catheryne, Kate Katharine,, Katharyn. Katheriwe, Katheryn, Kath-eryne, Kathryn, Kathryne. The freshman class has two fifteen, year old prodigies in the persons of William Fox, of Bicknell, and Lottie Clyde Ray whose home is in HeltorJ-ville. Fox is the younger of the two campus "infants. His record shows ' that he received a number of double promotion, in the grades and complet ed hiirh school in three years. He is a pledge of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. He is prodigy not only in his studies but on the violin as well. Mis. Ray started to school at the age of six and entered high school at the- age of eleven. Dr. and Mrs. G. D. McAtee spent ' Thanksgiving in Marion, the guests f Mrs, McAtees parents, Mr. and Dresent were Mr. and MVs. Claude Moon, Mr. arkl Mrs. Lon Moon, Mr. and Mrs. James Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. William Kendall, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Ancil Stewart m..A ITIawI T njM Tr F.lmT tataT ind''hn. STlpriitl . tie and daughters Martha and Helen, Mr. and Mrs. John Stone, Mrs. bkitf-ner and son William, Mrs. Ike Moon, Mrs. Nellis Cecil and daughters Martha and Louise, Mrs. Ida Marley, Mrs. Frank Thompson arM Miss Dora Aired. An out of town guest was E. N. Stewart of Marion. OIL REFINERY NOT IN OPERATION YET. Although the receivers of the Serv. ice Oil company are conducting a large business as distributors of gasolirfe, kerosene and kindred products at the various wholesale and retail stations owned and operated! by the company, the refinery in this city is riot being operated. It is said the present condition of the nil industrv nermits the mirchase of gasoline on the open market at prices which are cheaper than the same product can be produced here. It is said the receivers have been able to show a good percentage of profit since taking hold of the property, and as a result may be continued in charge of the business for an indefinite time by the court. , MVs. W. I. Pontkis.

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