The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on January 30, 1922 · Page 1
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January 30, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 1

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, January 30, 1922
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V S FAIRMOUNT NEW 1 PRINTED FOR A PURPOSE TO HELP FAIRMOUXT GROW TWICE A WEEK Monday and Thursday. SOUTHERN GRANT COUNTY FIRST ALWAYS. Forty-Fifth Year FAIRMOUNT, INDIANA, MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1922 Number 17 ACADEMY WHIPS QUAKER BODIES PERFECT PLANS TAYLOR LEAVES UPLAND SCHOOL BLACK AND GOLD UNABLE TO WIN PUT UP STRONG FIGHT AGAINST SUMMITVILLE AGGREGATION BUT COULDN'T COUNT GREAT PICTURE COMING TO ROYAL -Male and Female," Latest Cecil B. DeMille Creation to be Shown at Local Theatre Contrast has much to do with the exquisite dramatic quality of Cecil B. Tt r - n l a a. T a a a. Made Cleaning On Bad Checks Man Giving Name of D. H. Comer Passes Large Number of Forged Checks Between Wabash and Anderson Some fellow giving his name as D. H. Comer is said to have made a cleaning in Marion, Jonesboro, Fair-mount, Summitville and Anderson last week by passing bad checks drawn on Wabash banks, he being reported to have secured some $4,000 in this manner. The week before he appeared in Wabash and there passed $20 worth of fraudulent checks, and the same day passed forged checks at North WINDFALL FIVE DEFEATS STRONG TIPTON COUNTY TEAM IN HARD FOUGHT BATTLE AT WINDFALL Gain Lead at Start of Game and Keep Opponents on the Run Throughout Well Played and Hotly Contested Game Academy Five Showing up in Excellent Shape. Upsetting the dope bucket and defeating all dope experts the Fair-mount Academy "Fighting Five, Take Lead at Start of Game But In-. . . . - . 4. i7r. Picture, Male and Female, which is able to Hold it Against the ESec- ' ' tire Team Work and Aggressive ' be thtTaCln at " Ryal Onslaughts of Bakers Crew-Local eaye Wednesday and Thursday. l i j ii v- Sir James M. Barnes famous play, Five Fights Hard all the ay. . . , . . . , - "The Admirable Chnchton," forms Both Summitville high school basket ; the basis of the story, which relates ball teams hit an invincible stride Fri- I the thrilling experience of a super-day night and as a result won a dou- . intelligent English butler, Chrichton. tie victory from the local squads, j A mere menial in England, Chrich-Quite a large crowd of Fairmount and ! ton becomes the man of the hour when Summitville fans were present for the his master's yachting party is wreck-games and much of the seating space ed on a desert island. He rules the in the new balconies was occupied. ; fortunes of the group and wins the Both of Friday night's contests heart of his master's beautiful daugh-were exceedingly fast and hard ter, only to refuse her for a little fought and there was not a dull mom- ; serving maid. The sumptuousness of ent during the entire eighty minutes, j the English country home, where the The Fairmount high school orchestra story opens, contrasted with the pri-again provided plenty of peppy music mitive tropical isle; the magnificent during intermissions and enthusiasm Lady Mary and the humble servant, ran high at all times. Delegates of a Tweeny, who finally wins Chrichton's new F. H. S. organization, The Boos- j heart; Crichton, the butler, and Crich-ters Club, came out in gala attire pre- j ton, the monarch, are excellently vious to the start of the game," lock .bought out by the supreme art of stepped around the gym carrying a j Cecil B. De Mille. It is a lavish, real-lot of clever banners and signs, and istic production throughout and will gave a series of snappy yells to start ' Pain new honors for the director ex-the fireworks. traordinary. The first team game started with a ' - playing some classy basket ball, de- thirteen most influential Quaker bodies feated the strong Windfall basket in the United States are affiliated, ball five at Windfall, 17 to 14, Friday , when it holds its fifth quinquennial night. j conference in Richmond in September, The contest, which was a great according to an announcement made battle in every way, was'extraordin- hy the executive committee. Plans arily fast throughout with the Acad- i for the meeting are now being per-emy having their opponents excelled , f ected by its fourteen boards and at every stage of the game and out- other committees aggregating 247 playing them practically the entire members. Established in 1902, after route. j it had received the impetus for organi- Only at one time did the Windfall zation at a conference called by Tiroo-crew lead the Fairmount quintet and thy Nicholson of Richmond in 1887, that at the end of the first half with - the present organization is regarded the score 8 to 7. j as one f the most potent influences This victory gives the Academy in the development of the Quaker basket ball stock a decided raise, as Church of the world. defeating such an aggregation as Windfall is no little triumph. Windfall with an entire veteran team has already met and defeated many of the state's strongest teams, and only aiancnester ana ftoann. i nese cnecics : were an arawn on Aiarion Danits. lie then began working his way south, passing) forged checks in the towns he passed through, these checks being drawn on Wabash banks. One bank in Wabash last Thursday protested payment on seventy-five checks, one for $14.24 and each of the others for $16.75. One check was made payable to and signed by "D. H. Comer," and all the others signed by "A. Fulton & Son," payable to Comer. Several other Wabash banks reported that they had protested similar checks, but did not give out the amounts. ford of Richmond, treasurer; Walter C. Woodward of Richmond, general secretary, and Ruthanna M. Sims of Richmond, assistant secretary. GAS CITY QUINTET HOPES TO WIN TOURNEY. The Gas City Journal in a story concerning the Grant County Inter- scholastic association basket ball tourney which is to be held in Fair- mount Friday and .Saturday, Feb. 10 and 11, has the following to say concerning! its own team and expectations: The Gas City boys feel they have an excellent chance to work through the tournament, at least into the finals. Though Jonesboro beat Gas City earlier in the season, the latter now feel they can easily down them. Gas City ! j j recently held Marion's "Cautious than $400,000 is owned by the organi-Five" to a five point win on the Ma- . zation and by its boards, and is ad-rion home floor. The Academy only ministered from its own central of-fell short of two points of defeating fices in Richmond. The greater part Windfall as much as Marion and the cf this property is being used for mis-Academy gained their victory on sionary and evangelistic work. Windfall's box car like gym. j The following Yearly Meetings will In the last two games the Academy have official representatives at the has lost, the opposing team has scored September conference, Canada, New enough points in the first few min- England, Baltimore, North Carolina, utes to give then a wide enough mar- Wilmington, Indiana, Western, Iowa, gin to win. Before entering! the fray Kansas, Nebraska, O'regon and Cali-Coach Marshall gave the Quakers in- " f ornia. structions to gain the lead themselves : Besides the attention which the dele-and not let Windfall score heavily the ates wjn g;Ve to the far-flung mis- first part of the game. The result was that Windall s offense could not 0j foreign missions, which conducts slip the ball through the net until its worfc ;n Africa, Cuba, Jamaica, after five minutes of play, when the Mexico, Palestine, Syria and China, Academy was leading 6 to 0. , they will devote considerable time to The firsts half was well played by the worfc cf the Peace Association of both teams fighting on almost even Friends in America, which has been terms. Rich opened the half with a "very active in promoting the disarma-nice follow up shot and repeated a ment movement and in encouraging few minutes later with two more th Hpvplnnment of eood will and has beaten Swayzee, Sweetser, Van . nor any ill feeling. Reports of dif-Buren and Matthews. That leaves f erences between Dr. Taylor and mem-only the two Fairmount teams as ser- j bers of the faculty were said to be ious and dangerous oppenets. As Gas j entirely untrue, Trustee Morrison City has shown great improvement in i said Dr. Verne Westlake, of Marion, recent games, they are confident they Jhead of the musical department of the will give either of the Fairmount fives i college, would probably be identified FIVE YEAR MEETING OF FRIENDS TO DECIDE BIG QUESTIONS THIS YEAR September Conference in Richmond to be one of Most Important Gatherings in History of Church Missions and Work in Europe Will Receive Careful Consideration. Important and far reaching decisions will be made by the Five Years Meeting of Friends, with which the With the establishment of headquarters of the Five Years Meeting in Richmond, that city has been called the 'western capital" of Quakerism in America. Property valued at more sjon activities of the American board harmony between the nations of the WOrld. The action of the Washington conference will largely determine the - - r - Earlham College faculty. Thp boards and committees that rrv on te WOrk of the Five Years jjeeting between its quinquennial con- commission, which has been doing re- i ' construction work in Europe. Seven periodicals that annually dis- ; tr;hute 14.000.000 pages of reading : purp0ses, church officials said. The staff of the central office is com posed of Dr. Walter C Wodward, general secretary of the Five Years Meet ing and editor of the American Friend, Sylvester Jones, assistant general secretary of the Five Years Meeting. B. Willis Beede, acting general secretary of the American Friends board of for ; eign missions; Ruthanna M. Sims, ex pcUtive secretary of the board of home missions: Clarence E. Pickett, execu t:v secretary of the board of young j Friends activities, and David E. Hen- ey manager of the Bible school board j ani book ami supply house. . Quakers have done in feeding the children of Europe, which was assigned to them by Herbert Hoover, is regarded by Quakers as one of the outstand- i ingj features in the expansion of the S Five Years JkSeeting. Its officers are Robert E. Pretlow of Seattle, Wash., . j j t RESIGNS AS PRESIDENT OF TAYLOR UNIVERSITY TO ENTER THE LECTURE FIELD Action Comes as Surprise Although Resignation is Accepted by the Trustees and Dean A. B. Ayres Placed Temporarily at Head of School Which Will Go Ahead. Rumors of important developments at Taylor university, Upland, which have been current for several weeks, j reached a crisis Friday, in the resig nation of Dr. James M. Taylor, as president of the institution. R. A inrr;tn f;. . . k, v, . . , president of the board, announces that the school will be maintained under the same standards and there would be no interruption of the regular program. Mr. Morrison says Taylor, beyond the problems confronting! every educational institution, is in excellent condition and will continue its improvements and program of development. Dean A. B. Ayres, of the faculty, who has long been identified with Taylor university, will be at the head of the school. As to the election of a president to succeed Dr. Taylor, Mr. Morrison of the trustee board says some time will likely ensue before the election takes place. The board has no one in mind. Dr. Taylor, it was said had achieved fine results at the school and his re- president has doubled the enrollment j and brought to Taylor a reputation nation wide in scope. It is said, how- ever, that ur. layior has had wide demands for his services as a lecturer. He has, it is said, received large offers. It is further stated the educator has had broad ambitions for the school and has been anxious to achieve even a greater growth than that which ensued. Members of the board of trustees said there was no friction of any kind. !with Taylor in the future. It had been reported Dr. Westlake resigned several weeks ago, following a dif- ference of opinion, Mr. Morrison said there had been no differences, nor any disputes in the faculty of any kind, beyond possible questions which continually come up in every school. The 350 students of the school met with the board of trustees Friday an(j pledged their unqualified support.' member of the board said the feel- ingr was excellent. Taylor college, it was said, would go ahead with a splendid outlook. Dr. Taylor has been president since June 15, when he took the school it had 219 students. The school has doubled its attendance since that time. Mrs. Taylor has been acting as sec retary to the president and will accompany Dr. Taylor on his lecture tour. Dr. Taylor is to speak before the Kiwanis club at its meeting tonight. REVIVAL MEETINGS CLOSE AT THE FRIENDS CHURCH Rev. Lewis McFarland closed a two weeks' series of evangelistic services Sunday at the Friends church and has returned to his home in High Point, N. C. Earl Folger, singing evangelist, who assisted in the meetings, will return today to his home in Shirley. The meetings were well attended throughout, the Sunday meetings proving exceptionally gpod. During the two weeks, twenty-eight persons took decisive steps toward a christian life and the meetings were a decided success, a benefit which will be felt, not only by the Friends church, but throughout the community. TELEPHONE COMPANY RE-ELECTS OFFICERS The directors of the Citizens Telephone company met in the company's ! office here Friday and re-organized by the re-election of the old officers for the ensuing year, as follows:. President, Wick O. Leach; vice-president, Earl Morris and secretary-tresurer, Alvin Wilson. Otto Morris continues as manager as in the past. The company expects to be located in its new building on West Washington street early in the spring, where a new switchboard and improved equipment will be installed. baskets, making the score 6 to 0, Fairmount. Windfall called time out and came back with a wonderful of- fense and soon tied the score at 6 all. recommendations which this associa-During the last fifteen minutes of the .tion bringis before the body. Its pres-half Windfall scored two fouls and ident. Dr. Allen D. Hole, is a resident Fairmount one, making it 8 to 7 in Gf Richmond and a member of the favor of Windfall. Windfall fans . . , . i - ri ; . siaieu mat mis mietii minutes wast the most exciting) and fastest basket ball that had been played at Windfall this year. lhe Academy players ferences follow: Executive committee, made their shots count, while Wind- boartj 0f home missions, American fall was going wild. ! Friends board of foreign missions, In the second half McCombs substi- oard of education, board on prohibi-tuted for Edwards, who later took tion peace Association of Friends in Cecil's place. This half was much j America. Bible school board, board of like the first, being furiously fought, ; young Friends activities, Friends pub-but with the score tied at 13 all. Fair- J ifcation board, finance board, associ-mount staged a short rally connect-1 ate(j executive committee of Friends ing with two more counters ending a in Xnlian affairs and the representa-wonderfully played game of basket tives on the American Friends service rush, the locals being first to register on a free throw. Price soon reciprocated for Summitville but after a ; few more minutes of scrap, Hollings-worth dropped one through from the field and a mir.ute later Craw added a , second. Fairmount was clearly out- J plyir.g Summitville and at the end of : the first ten minutes the visitors were ten points behind. The last ten minutes of the half brought a reversal and by the time the gun sounded the score stood Summitville, 19; Fair-mount, IS. The rally made by the visiting team was little less than phenomenal. The second half was especially hard fought, Fairmount scored first but a free throw by Price tied the count. Thus was the score tied and untied with the teams battling relentlessly at all times. With five minutes to play, Summitville held a lead of two points. Craw had to be taken out because of injuries at that time and soon after Summitville added two more from the field and one from the foul line and the game was over. Price was the star of the Summit- ville team, chalking up a total of 20 points. Heppes, played a fast, clever game but at times was needlessly rough and did a lot of holding and pushing as did Latchaw. Hollings- worth srorod four shots from the field for the Fairmount team. Craw, three and Payne, two. Williams and Flan- agan both put up a good defensive game at all times. The chief difficul- ty the locals had was in getting the offensive to work properly, but this, of course, was due partly to the al- most impregnable Summitville de- fense. Line-up and summary: Summitville Price Fairmount Payne Woodruff, Latchaw Forwards Latchaw, Webster Hollingsworth Williams Center Hoppes Craw, J. Pickard McMahon Flanagan Guards Field goals Price 7, Woodruff 1, Latchaw 2, Hoppes 1, Hollingsworth 4, Payne 2, Craw 3. Foul goals Payne, 6 out of 10; Price, 6 out of 10; Latchaw, 1. Referee, Hale. j Chiefly due to inability to connect, with free throws, the Fairmount sec- onds lost a hard fought game to the Summitville seconds, 14 to 12. The Summitville seconds obtained a lead at the start on a couple of lucky long shots, taking the locals by surprise, after that it was a battle royal with the locals gradually creeping up on the rival squad. The last five minutes were especially thrilling, with the Fairmount squad gaining an edge on the visitors, the final pistol alone cheating the Black and Gold out of a victory. Fairmount 2nds Summitville 2nds Bosley Morris, Johnson a Pickard Webster Forwards Briles, Comer Forrest Carwin, Winn Centers Wilbem McCaslin, Moore J. Pickard Young Guards Field goals Bosley 1, CL Pickard 2, Briles 1, Wilbern 1, Johnson 1, Webster 2, Morris 3. Foul goals Bosley . , , . j t j 2 out of 6; Pickard. 0 out of 4; Briles, 0 out of 1 ; Moore, 1 out of 3 ; Webster, 1 out of 3; Morris, 0 out of 2. MRS. CAL DEAN DIES AFTER LONG ILLNESS Mrs. Cal Dean, 67, died Saturday morning at about 12:30 o'clock at her home on South Walnut street, death being due to a complication of troubles resulting from a diseased foot. She was the widow of the late Cal Dean who passed away about three years ago. She is survived by five children, all of whom are married, as follows: Purl Dean of Summitville, Chas. Dean and Fred Dean of Fairmount, Mrs. Eldon Marine of near Muncie and Mrs. Leo Moon of Fairmount. The funeral will be held (this) Monday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock from the Wesle-yan church. Rev. J. J. Coleman in charge and burial will be made at Park cemetery. MISS VIRGINIA SELBY HOSTESS TO KING'S HERALDS. The King's Heralds of the M. E. church met with Miss Virginia Selby Saturday afternoon at her home on North Main street. There were twelve girls present and Mrs. Effie Kimes, superintendent, presided over the meetinfi'. " Miss Esther PamnVipll ,. , v gave the lesson "Under many Flags" from .the text book and the Mystery Box questions were answered by all present. After the program the young people were entertained in a social way by the hostess and by Victor L. Selby, John Ethan Edwards and Luther Kimes, Jr., who assisted in the serving of refreshments and with the games, a feature .of this Part oi the entertainment beingi a caniy heart hunt. DIVORCE IS SOUGHT BY FAIRMOUNT WOMAN. Failure to provide for more than two years is the charge made in the complaint filed in the Grant superior court Saturday by Minnie A. Wal-pole, asking, for a divorce from her husband, James A, Walpole. Mrs. Walpole is a resident of Fairmount, but her husband has been in Chicago for a considerable time. The couple were married Sept. 1, 1915, and sepa rated Dec. 27, 1920. The custody of James Walpole, aged 4-years, is askejf. by the plaintiff. NEW COACH ARRIVES FOR ACADEMY FIVE. H. W. Jones, a graduate of Wabash collegie, arrived in Fairmount Saturday, having been added to the faculty of Fairmount Academy for the present semester, and assumed his duties this morning. Mr. Jones will become the new athletic coach and hopes team, besides keeping the basket ball team on its winning stride. CAESARLN OPERATION !MAY SAVE MOTHER'S LIFE Mrs. Carl Odell, of Fairmount, who was removed to the Grant county hospital at Mlarion last Thursday, submitted to a Caesarian operation Fridav evening, the operation be ing performed by Dr. G. G. Eckhart. The child is dead, but it is thought Mrs. Odell will recover. j I I ball with the Academy victors and Windfall the losers on their own home floor. For Fairmount every man that got into the contest played exceptionally matter are mailed to 42,000 subscrib-well with. Woods playing on the spec-ers Qf te Five Years Meeting from run lor tneir money. SURpRiSERS .ARE GIVEN OITOIIC 'r,,u1?(G17T vi - . , . SURPRISE THEMSELVES A number of the friends and neigh- ibors of Russell Mart planned a sur prise in honor of his birthday anniversary Friday night, but Mr. Mart was apprised of the event by overhearing his wife in conversation on the phone and was prepared to receive his guests when they came. Music and pames were provided for the evening's en tertainment, as well as an old fashioned taffy pull. A special feature was the large popcorn cake with twenty- four candles in honor of the occasion. Those present were Theodore Kier- stead and family, George Hollenbeck and family, Doxey Payne and family, William Mart and family, John Manning and family, Nolder Underwood and family, John Underwood and wife, Mrs. Mary Manning, Misses Sarah and Beatrice (Mart. All departed wishing Mr. Mart many more happy birthdays. RABBITS KILLED BY PROWLING CANINES. Nine pedigreed rabbits belonging to Perry Gibson, on South Barkley street, were killed by prowling dogts of unknown ownership one night last week, while Homer Wheeler, on South Penn street, lost seven rabbits in the same manner. Each man places his loss at about $50. At both places the dogs tore woven wire meshing from the hutching in order to get at the rabbits, their tactics being similar to those of sheep killing dogs, no at tempt being made to eat the dead ani mals. : JEFFERSON TOWNSHIP HAS BIG MEETING The meeting of the Jefferson town ship unit of the county agricultural association, held Friday in the Mat thews town hall, was attended by a largte crowd of Jefferson township farmers, the interest shown in these meetings in other townships being maintained. James G. Covert, state organiser, was present and talked on organization as he has been doing at all of the meetings held since the membership drive began. Jefferson township expects to increase its mem- i i tacular order. For Windfall, Parish ;the central office in Richmond. Dur-at center played a fast, clever game. ing the ast three months 315,630 Rich of the Academy quintet, was j pa?es cf f ree printed matter were dis-high point man of the evening's en-: touted for the office for evangelistic V I A tertainment, with 10 points to his credit. This victory makes it two straight for the "Fihtine Five and all in- dications point to a third straight vic-jtory next Friday night when they meet Swayzee at Swayzee. Line-up and Summary: Academy 17 Windfall 14 Edwards McCorkle Cecil Hueston Forwards Rich Parish Centers Woods Weismiller Brewer Cyphers Guards Field goals Rich 5, Edwards 1, Cecil 1, Woods 1, McCorkle 1, Parish 2, Hueston 2, Foul goals Cecil 1, McCorkle -2 and Parish 1. Substitu tions McCombs for Edwards, wards for Cecil. Ed In the curtain raiser of the evening - the Windfall seconds" defeated the presiding clerk; Mary Mills of Wil-Academy seconds, 20 to 10, in a well mington, O., recording clerk ; Levi T. played contest. The score at the first Pennington of Pacific College, New-half was 9 to 5, Windfall. berg, Ore., reading clerk; E. G. Craw- V- 1

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