The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on February 23, 1922 · Page 1
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February 23, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 1

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, February 23, 1922
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1 E FAIBMOUNT 1 i 1.1 NEWS PRINTED FOR A PURPOSE TO n ELP FAIRMOUNT GROW TWICE A WEEK Monday and Thursday. SOUTHERN GRANT COUNTY FIRST ALWAYS. Forty-Fifth Year FAIRMOUNT, INDIANA. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1922 Number 24 1 - I . . - JMrs. Havens Nears 1 102nd Milestone FARMER SHOULD CARRY INSURANCE JONESBORO LOSES TWO FAST GAMES WINDFALL COMES FOR FINAL GAME WAR MOTHERS TO MAKE PARK Harley Fritz Buys Franklin Store Purchases Stock of Local Branch From Receiver and Will Conduct Business in Future BOTH FIRST AND SECOND TEAMS DEFEATED BY BLACK AND GOLD SQUADS Visitors Put Up a Game Fight But are Lnable to Uvercome Airtight jerai weeks, Wednesday concluded a Defense of Locals or Break Through deal thereby he takes over the local Effectively for Shots that Could store, purchasing the stock and fix-Count, tures from the receiver, W. 1L Hop- kins, of Indianapolis. Mr. Fritz took In the first game on the card at the immediate possession and will con-high school gym last evening, the ! tinue the business along the Serve-Fairmount high school second team Self plan as established by the Frank-had little trouble disposing of the lin Stores Co. Jonesboro seconds to the tune of 39 J The Franklin Stores Co., was plae- COMPENSATION LAW FULLY DISCUSSED BEFORE FARM BUREAU Seeks to Aid Injured Farmer Should Require All Threshermen and Others Doing Work to Show Credentials SaysWttorney Discussing Subject. (Columbus, Ind., Republican) A discussion of the compensation law as it affects farmers was made this morning by Attorney John Ry-nerson before a meeting, of the directors of the Bartholomew county farm bureau. If there is a single farmer in this county who has not a full understanding of this law he should inform himself at once, was probably the main idea that Mr. Rvnerson left with the members. While the farmer! and his reeular farm labor is exempt sicns f 1 tVim-o ar crt ri -i ni- ono-itsc rf fli-a (Uaa wmamv n - a - C 1 : f Hrthdayj:":;- .r'r . , . , s .... fe fe the dark. . - The whole function of the compen-jof . at C4tinn 1it A 1 - Pinz-.i , ; 4 . provide compensation and protection "me me local margin was gradually j nomination auu t-nvium vu imjh ; increased, the score at the end of the j of Past Record j half being. 8 to 0. In the second! . ' half the Fairmount speed was in-j Alfred Hogfston, present State Sen-financial creased so that more of a margin ator from this county, announces that was piled up although Jonesboro he is a candidate for State Senator at ; fought gamely. ' the primary in May. Hollir.gsworth and Flanagan were Mr. Hogston is now serving his used but half a game each, due to first term as State Senator. Consid-body the fact that they were slightly un- e-ring the fact that Mr. Hogston's re-parties dor the weather. In the last half cord was good in the Senate; that a Williams was removed for roughness, legislator is, because of experience, of The work of the locals was hardly much more service during a second up to par, due to a combination of term than the first, and that preced-industrial circumstances. However, at that, ent is in favor giving a member a Sthey played a fast clever game, hav- second term, he will probably have no Harley Fritz, who has been in charee of the local business of the j Franklin Stores Co., for the past sev- ( ed in the hands of a receiver last I j November, and the business has since j been conducted by the receiver. It is understood that while all the stores j of the company in other places have proved unprofitable the Fairmount ( store ever since its establishment has j shown the best business of any them. Hogston Stands For Economies State Senator From Grant Seeks Re- , 1 r J T7 1 I opposition. Mr. Hogston was formerly a farmer and a school teacher. He is now practicing law in Marion with Oren W. Dickey, the firm being, known as Hogston & Dickey. He is well quali- ficd from a standpoint of both experi- -ns.t -i.l A nr- j 1 nn VilrMV 51 " VM f 1 11 ! t P v 1 1 v v aim v viuv . iv-ii, of the Marion Normal College and al- 'so of both the Law and Liberal Arts courses of Indiana University. Mr. Hogston took a stand in the and legislature against commissions big appropriations. His idea is that the way to reduce taxes is to cut ' down expenses. He believes that : most of our Boards and Commissions j are not only expensive but actually , j detrimental to the public ,and should be abolished. He was one of the leaders in the fight to abolish the : Public Utilities Commission and is j the only member of the Senate who has ever introduced a bill to abolish5 it. He is making his campaign pledgr j ed to the curtailment of Boards and Commissions and the reduction of ex- , penses and taxes. j 1 Mr. Hogston secured the enactment : of several laws of benefit to the pub- j lie, among which are the law making it an offense to bribe a public official, jand the law providing for the substi- to 10. The excellent air-tight defense put up by Osborn and Wilbern pre- vented the visitors from getting any close up shots. LaRue, C. Pickard and Briles formed an offense that could not be held down. Fairmount led at the close of the first half, 26 jto . The Jonesboro first . , imichtv ramp scran i team put up a m i ct Vi t t rromn cavort onrl rq4a tVio -7" 17 " v; . t . . . . . the end of the first eight minutes 1 . i j t play Fairmount led a 7 to 6 score ' "v 1 f 1 1 .TrinricKrti-rt coriniiclu flii-ri-itiTiifitr U .u t -c tu t to forge to the front. From that . - .lit - i ii ing hard luck on baskets at all times. ,Too much long distance shooting at times marred the effectiveness of the team work. Payne was high point man with six field goals and seven fouls. Olfather tossed in four while ,Craw playing only one half chalked lm e-kiii on. I I Tl 1 1 r ire i-ki-t V A. m up i r ' 1. 1 i 1. 1 m 1 1 vi in it . i v i in tuiii v three in the same length of time. Lineup and summary: Fairmount. 41 Jonesboro, 17 Payne McKeever Hollingsworth Barton Forwards Bly Iiams Houck Olfather Leer Williams Center Guards Substitutions Fairmount: Craw for Hollingsworth, Flanagan for Leer, Pickard for Williams. Field goals Payne, 6; Hollingsworth, 3; Craw, 4; Olfather, 4; Houck, 1; Iiams, 1; Bly, 3; Barton, 1; McKeever, 1. Foul goals Payne, 7 out of 11; Barton, 2 out of 6; McKeever, missed 2; Bly, 1 out of 2. Referee Craig, Timer Hamilton; Scorer Morphet. Fairmount Seconds Jonesboro Seconds LaRue C. Pickard Forwards Harper Scott Briles Center Burns -County's Oldest Resident Will Celebrate Birthday Anniversary at Home of Daughter in Eaton Mrs. Gabrille Haven?, a pioneer resident of Fairmount township who will celebrate her 102nd birthday Sat urday. Feb. 25. went to Eaton Sunday to be with her daughter, Mrs. Davis Peck. Mrs. Havens spends ten weeks alternately with her daughter, Mrs. W. H. Mann of South Mill street, and with her daughter in Eaton. Last Sunday being the regu lar time to make the trip, an old frien1 Mr. Adams of Jonesboro, whose birthdav ai?0 comes on Feb. 25, came over with his ambulance and drove Mrs. Havens to Eaton. They were accompanied by Mrs. W. H. Mann and Yerlie Mann, a grandson. Mrs. Hav ens made the trip in fine shape, and is r!anned for the birthday celebra- tion to be much the same as last year, , . . . , , , open house being kept for her at the j Peck home. Last vear on the oeea- I s:on of Mrs. Haven's Mrs. W. H. Mann kept open house all dav and friends called at intervals - , . , . . . ., durine the entire dav and late m the, .... - , a . i fillip, li iiifL inf.; fiiito fruit, etc.. bv wav of paying their re- : ' . :. ." since making the last trip from Eaton to Fairmount, has not h-cn er usual health. She had what her physician called a severe attack of the croup, having cauffht cold from the ehanc-e and has not recovered from the effects in her usual manner, but her mind is keen and alert and she enjoys the visits of her friends keenly. Kiwanis Gets Priscilla Dean Remarkable Actress to be Seen i Great Play at Coming Benefit at Roval Theatre Next Week I 'Refutation. the newest Univer- d ewel suner-feature. starring Pri-cl'a Dean and coming to the Royal Theatre ?.t the coming, Kiwanis p, -rr to b? given on March 1 and 2, i heralded as a thund ilolt of tremendous power. After :ivo recent successes, and "Out- 'The Virgin of Stamboul ide the Law." Universal realized it would require a photoplay of extra-j ordinary strength to complete the dramatic trinity. From all accounts, j -Reputation rot only proves its r-.ght to fohow the nrst two, cut i i :. U ir.any review eis naxe .-iaiwi v i ry lar tr.e most powerful rau.a pix- jec-ted on the screen m many months. The m.ot interesting feature of "Reputation" is the fact that it per- j mits Prisciaa Dean to play dual roe a mother and dauehter both possessing marked histrionic genuis, ; but differing in every other character- j istic. The mother is a woman who. has violated social code and sunK to moral depths in inverse ratio to her , rise in fame and popularity. The daughter, on the other hand, raised in a county asylum, Uooms like a violet in a swamp, and grows up to pure and charming, young womanhood. The mother has forgotten the daugh- ter s existence, wmie tne cnua nas Fate brings the two together under circumstances that try their souls and make for big, dramatic situations. The story, under the title of "False Colors, first appeared in a magazine as the work of Edwina Levm. Lucien Hubbard and Doris Schroeder adapted it to . . w. J: -1. 1 V. ! tne screen, u a5 j t Paton, with a cast that includes 'Stuart Niles Welch, Spottiswoode Aitken, Harry Van Meter, Rex de Roselli, Harry Carter, William Welsh, Mae Giraci, Al Garcia, Kathleen Meyers and many others. HEN DEPOSITS EGG EN' RURAL MAIL BOX Lewis Caskey, carrier of rural mail route No. 3 from the local office, yes - terday brought to town a strictly fresh egg which an old hen depos- ited in a mail box on his route only a few seconds ahead of his arrival. The hen gave the proverbial cackle and flew from her impromptu nest with the usual amount of noise and bustle just as the mail automobile arrived alongside. Mr. Caskey found the egg, and thinking it intended to be mailed, failed to notice it bore no 1 101st ' , ' ' , i WILL TAKE OVER GROUND AT HENLEY AVENUE AND MAIN STREET FOR PURPOSE Propose a "Gold Star" Park, in Honor of the Seven Boys and One Young Woman From Fairmount Township Who Made the Supreme Sacrifice in the World War. Through the activities and efforts of the local chapter of War Mothers Fairmount is to have a park that will be an ornament and a credit to the city. Although it will be but a small park it will be one that will not only he one to be admired, but will have around it cherished memories that will live as long as time itself. The War Mothers on Monday night, at the regular meeting of the council, presented a request that they be granted the privilege of taking over for beautification the small triangular strip of ground at Henley avenue and Main street and transforming it into a "Gold Star" park, a memorial to the Fairmount township boys, and the one Red Cross young woman who made the supreme sacrifice in the World War. This permission was granted by the council, and the War Mothers have made arrangements with Byron Traster for the work to be done. It is the purpose of the War Mothers, through the nearest living relative of the dead soldier to learn what was his favorite tree, and to then plant in the park a tree of that variety as a living monument to the memory of each of the seven boys and to the young woman, each tree to be designated by the name of the one in whose honor it is planted. It is Mr. Traster's purpose to secure of each variety the largest tree of its kind that can be transplanted, and to arrange them symetrically in the park, so that the plot of ground, will be a real place of beauty. In addition to the- trees the park will be otherwise beautified, and flowers will be kept blooming throughout the season, so that with the flowers, the rest benches to bp ultimately provided and the shade of the trees the park will be an attraction alike to the resident of Fairmount as well as to the stranger passing through. MRS. PARRILL HOSTESS TO W. F. M. OF M. E. CHURCH. Mrs. Will Parrill will be hostess for the Women's Foreign Missionary Society of the M. E. church on Tuesday afternoon at her home on Henley avenue, with Miss Lucia Parrill, Mrs. Tobin, Mrs. Pearson and Mrs. Day assistant hostesses. The program as outlines! in the year book will be followed, the topic for the day being India, with Mrs. Lloyd Campbell, program leader.- Miss Lucia Parrill, Mrs. Hamilton and Mrs. Bartling will have charge of current events. The hostesses request that each member bring The Missionary Friend as they will be needed for the Mystery Box questions. This is also the day for payment of dues and it is urged that the full membership turn out for this meeting. LEGION AUXILIARY GIVES COLONIAL TEA. Mrs. Blanche Horine was in Sum-mitville Tuesday afternoon and evening. Mrs. Horine was a guest at a colonial tea given by the American Legion Auxiliary Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Love, and also attended the entertainment given by the American Legion Auxiliary in the evening at the Sum-mitville high school. The program consisted of music by the M. E. church orchestra and community songs by the congregation directed by Mrs. Mullins of the Summitville high school, followed by a patriotic address by Frank McHale of Logan-sport. The program was closed by an interesting moving picture, "Just in Time." WORE PLASTER CAST FOR ELEVEN WEEKS. Milton Powers returned this week to the Ann Arbor, Michigan, hospital to have a plaster of paris cast re- moved, which has encased the lower portion of his body for the past eleven weeks, following the sixth operation to which he has submitted during an interval of five years for the relic of a broken hip bone. He has reason to believe the last trip to the table will be a success. WILL MEET ACADEMY'S "FIGHT FIVE" ON LOCAL FLOOR FRIDAY NIGHT Dip Croud of Windfall Rooters Com- in? With Their Team Determined to Help Their Quintet Take Revenue for Defeat Administered by Quakers Early in Season. Fairmount basket ball fans will r.ave their last chance of seeing: a basket ball contest here this season when the strong umcuaii mgn scnooi rive stacks up against tne Acaaemy , quintet on the Academy floor Friday night. While this is the last game on the schedule it is not least, as Windfall is represented by an exceedingly strong quintet this year, the team being entirely made up of veter- an piayers. Windfall has been taking all com ers this year and has taken a number of real teams into camp. During the riidile of the season the Academy team administered to them a defeat on their own floor by a three point margin. The Windfall team, coach and fans declare that they were entirely off form that evening and not playing; up to standard. Whether they were off form or playinsr their usual game or which is the better team will be shown Friday night when these two fives meet. Both teams should be in good condition for this tarn? a? reports from Windfall sate that they are in prime condition and are coming over with a determination of taking horn? all honors. A large crowd of Windfall rooters is planning to accompany the team. Windfall is expected tr make a goo showing in the district tournament at Kckomo r.ext week as they have th? same team at tho present that went to the finals in the sa.r.e district last year. This contest should put the Academy team in excellent shape f.-r the district tournament to be held at iMarion next week. Windfall is proKVWy a? strong a five as there is in the Marian district. Earlier in the season when Mani was goir.tr their bet they were only able to defeat Windfall by five points in the last few minute? of p'ay cr! Civic hall Poor. Since this time Marion ha hit a slump and it is not the same team it once was. If the Aoad-emv can defeat a tt-an of Windfall's calibre it should put their chances of winning the tournament far above par. Edwards, the Academy's flashy for- ward, is back in the game after a short illness and his presence should materially strengthen the team. While neither lineup is definitely known, as there may be some surprising changes made in both quintets, the following is the probable lineup: Academv McCombs, Cecil, Edwards, forwards; Rich, Lewis, center; Scott, Woods, Brewer, guards. Windfall Thomas, Small, forwards; Pugh, cen-; tor- Krai! Warren, iruards. : A fast curtain raiser is planned for the evenine-, when the second teams of , both schools meet at 7:30 o'clock, This should be a real contest as both of these teams are evenly matched, -t-v a li-nr, ty v. o-nrno -; 11 probablv be Hook. .Smith, Woods, Harshbarger, Gamer, Ratliff, Broo shire and Colbert. CAMPAIGNING STATE FOR ACADEMY FUNDS. On Monday of this week. Rev. Aaron Napier, field secretary of Fairmount academy, who has been widuetinj? a two weeks revival at the academr during chapel period, making an address to the student body each morning and during the re- mainder of the day holding personal counsel with the students, started on ".r a systematic campaign of all the In diana vearlv meetings and points in other states in the interest of Fair-mount academy. He will begin this work in Indiana and in a short time work in other states. ROBERT HASTINGS FARM SOLD BY TRUSTEES. The Robert Hasting farm of a little more than 50 acres, located south of town on the Fairmount-Summit-ville pike, has been sold by O. R. Scott and E. E. Friedline, joint trustees, to John and Glenn Rhoads, for a consideration of $150 per acre. Glenn Rhoads and family will more to the place from the Louisa Poole farm, within a short time. j jt ; t j . j J j ; J J ! j .. . ... - Farmer Becomes Liable. If a thresherman brings his outfit to a farm to thresh wheat and car- ries no insurance then the farmer for whom he threshes becomes liable in case of an accident. If a farmer (Continued on Page Two) I AMOMA GIRLS HOSTS i AX 'n7FI AFPAlRi George Washington Social in Baptist Church Wednesday Night Enjoyable Event . The Amoma Girls of the Baptist church issued the following mvita- ,tions last week enclosed in a mina- ture This little sock we give to you is not for you to wear. Please multiply your size by two and place therein with care In pennies or cents just twice tne number you wear. (We hope it is immense) So if you wear number 10, you owe us twenty (cents) see? Place, Baptist church at 8 p. m. The occasion was a George Wash- - . - , . t- CnUreh was autifur!v decorated with flafi-s and Washington pictures and the Amoma Giris loked quite picturesque -n their quaint Georg.e Washington caps. Miss Mable Ackerman was dressed as Mrs. Martha Washington . mtwrsnTiatpH tn, nart in a verv c,evcr manner The following pro. gram wag gven; so,Q MaWe Ackerman. America Audience, g(m Mount Vernon Bells, Amoma rirl Readingv History Lesson, John Ack- !, Piano solo, Noel Parrill. Reading, Paul Revere's Ride, Matil- j da Corbin. Vocal solo, Mable Ackerman. Sketch of Washington's Life, Mrs. Will Parrill. Reading, A Boy's Vacation, John 'Ackerman. , Address, Rev. Roland. J Vocal duett, Mrs. E. M. Pernod and) Bobbie Weyler. J Following the program the audience marched around the room to piano J music, to the front of the pulpit and i deposited their socks containing pen- nies in a large sock hanging, before the alter. In a contest following the program, Rev. Roland and Mrs. Susan Miller won prises. Refreshments 'consisting of sandwiches, pickles and ' coffee were served. The social was closed that they netted $15.20. to tne maimed and injured and to the families of injured laborers. The in- j custrial board whkh finally passes upon all such cases seeks to award aid to all cases where it is possible so that such may not become j wards of the state. Where there is an insurance company in the case the burden will generally fall upon that but in its absence the other liable and financially able will be given the load, because in every case if at all possible the injureni is going to be given compensation. The board is no respecter of ! persons. 1 ' , i i ! I s I ' ! tution of less expensive for high-I priced materials in road building. It Wilbern Johnson is estimated that the latter law will Osborn Jay ' save the taxpayers of the state thous- Guards J ands of dollars each year, and has al- Substiutions Fairmount: Comer ready been put into use in this coun-for LaRue, Jones for C Pickard, C i ty. He supported and voted for the Pickard for Wilbern, LaRue for Os-, Woman's Suffrage Amendment and born. Jonesboro: Henderson for ( the amendment for National Prohibi-Johnson and Young, for Jay. Field ' tion, and all other measures for the g-oals LaRue 7, C Pickard 3, Briles ! moral uplift of the country. 8. Harper 2, Seott 1. Foul goals Senator Hogston's record and stand i i I i Jones, 1 out of 3; C Pickard, 2 out of 4; Burns, 4 out of 8. TO ARRANGE FOR TOWNSHIP CONVENTION. A call has been issued for a meet- ling of the officers of the Fairmount Sunday school association, and others interested, for next Sunday afternoon , at 2:30 o'clock at the Friends church, for the purpose of making arrange- ments for the township convention to be held at an early date. Miss Doro - thy Luther is president of the town - ship association and Clyde Partridge, ! i ! j ; , ' on all questions of moral and civic betterment was good. His training. qualifications, position on all vital questions pertaining to civic betterment and matters of business and . state and county finances, as wen as his record in the Senate will make him a strength to the ticket. CONTRACTING ACERAGE FOR SUGAR BEET CROP. Samuel Leer, field agpnt for the Holland-St. Louis Sugar company of Decatur, has begun contracting for sugar beet acreage for the coming ton for the beets, as against $6 last 'year. The bonus offered this year by the company is also said to be more liberal than in the past. of Fowlerton, is vice-president. Other ' summer. He has instructions to sign officers are: Secretary-treasurer, W. .up something near 500 acres in this A. Taylor, Fairmount; Superintendent J section of the country. Although the children's department, Mrs. Eva Pat-. hand labor necessary in the cultiva-rick, Fowlerton; Superintendent adult tion of the crop .will be furnished by department, Robert Carter, Fair- i the company for $18 per acre this mount; Superintendent young peo- year as against $23 last year, the pie's department, Mrs. Frank Ray, farmers are being guaranteed $5 per Fairmount. The administrative com- rFowlerton. address until he arrived at the local' most successful and great credit isjmittee is composed of Herman Ross, office, and it was then too late to re-.due .the Amoma Girls. The socks dls- Fairmount, and John W. Himelick, turn it." 4

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