The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on February 23, 1922 · Page 2
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February 23, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, February 23, 1922
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Page 2
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X THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS The Fairmount News diana, he said. Thirteen states now have compensation laws and agricultural labor is the only kind which has been exempted. Now that the farmer TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY EVENTS AND HAPPENINGS IN FAIRMOUNT A DECADE AGO AS TOLD BY THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS, AND GLEANED FROM THE FILES OF THE PAPER FOR PRESENT DAY REMINISCENT READERS. ed by Col. Cal Dean and son, the Published on Mondays ami Thursdays A . S. ROBERTS, Editor and Publisher. Minnie MeLucas Roberts, Associate. Office: Main 2615 Res, Black 382-1 TELEPHONES SUBSCRIPTION RATES, I Within Indiana.) One year $1.50 Six month? 90 (Outside Indiana.) One year $2.00 Six months 1.25 All subscriptions payable strictly in advance; paper diseountinued at expiration of subscription time unless renewal is received prior to expiration date. Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Fairmount, Ind., under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1879. FARMER SHOULD CARRY JNSURANCE (Continued from Page One) employs a man to blast stumps and that man in turn employes a helper and the helper from any cause what ever is killed or injured while doing the work, the farmer for whom he does the work becomes liable. It is the same with any work that is done for profit. If a hay baler, an ensilage cutter, a ditching machine comes on a farm to do work or if a painter is employed to paint the gutters on the barn roof or a carpenter is employed to build a hog shed, the farmer becomes liable in case the man doing the work does not carry compensation insurance. May Operate Own Machinery. However, a farmer may own his own threshing machine, his own ensilage cutter and perform all of the work with his own hired labor and for himself and h? becomes exempt from the application of the law. The thing for the farmer t do. Mr. Ry-nerson explained, is to require every thresherman or laborer of any kind who comes to the farm to do work to show hi? compensation credentials. In , case there is no insurance carried by ( any party the injured laborer will j likely collect four or five times the amount he wou'd have been paid had ir.snrav.ee been carried. The workmen's compensation law is i i i . .... ; i tka ldro'c Rrn'mon ! ...v .... . explained, in that it is removing from the ccurts the vast number of com- mon law damage suits for injury. This feature is working a g-eat hardship on lawyers, it was explained, because it is taking awav from them ore of the most lucrative "features of the pro- , . .... - fession. W hereas, the attorney fee in ... .' a b'g damage suit frequently mount- ed to ? 1,000 and S1..;V. placed at $200 a statue. under the compensation law. The amount for which a farmer is liable in case of an accident to an employe which comes under the compensation law is often $4,520 or $5,-000. The only safe course for the farmer to pursue is to elect to come under the law, which is his privilege, take out insurance which generally does not cost more than $25 for the year and rest easy and let the insur- ar.ee company pay the bill. When a farmer elects to come under the com- penation law he i automatical ex- empted from liablity under the com- mon law. Advises Pay for Work. Mr. Rvnerson states that in his j ' ! ! j ! and his business is coming into its proper place in respect to dignity and importance it is just that the farmer should assume his share of the bur dens. BIG SUM IS ASKED IN SUIT ON NOTE. A suit for $3,S00 on a note and- the appointment of a receiver has been filed in the circuit court by the Fow-lerton Bank vs. Naomi L. Deeren, the Fletcher Joint Land Bank, and the Delaware Trust company. Acording to the plaintiff's charges, Naomi Deeren gave them a note for $2,808.73, and gave a mortgage on ! property to secure it. The other two ; defendants own senior mortgages, according to the complaint, and they are made defendants to bring their claims against the property. The property is insufficient to meet all demands against it, it is said, and the appoint- I ment of a receiver is asked. WPHRflPQ MHVP NORTH iikvuiwkw ii I s iwvriiiu Census Bureau Report Places Number at 780,794. Counter Movement Back to Southern States Also Is Shown 47,223 Negroes Born in North Mi-grate to the South. Washington. The total number of negroes reported as born In southern states ar.d living tn the North and West had Increased from 440.534 in 1910 to 7.71M In 1920, the census bureau announced in a special report on negro migration based on returns of the last census. The southern boundaries of New Jersey, Pennsylvania, .Ohio. Indiana. Illinois, Missouri and Kansas were taken as the dividing line between the North and South for the purposes of the report. Of the 10.3Sl.3t0 negroes enumerated in the last census, there were 3S,575 for whom no state of birth was reported. The 7S0.704 southern-born negroes shown to have migrated to the North or West constituted S.1 per cent f the total of U.0v043 negroes born in the southern section. The percentage of this migration for the pre- coding di-oade w as not shown. Against this migration from the South to the Xrth and West, of the 5al f 741.791 reported in the last ttt it: ii til Mfliv?- iiitr inuri fV"- "r 4 Hr were ,lv- "S South. Thus the proportion f hf-!" fs wh migrated to ,rtn ,vr west, accenting to Ul0 po,-, xv:,s tM,iv ahoUt one-fourth larger than tle proportion of those born tn the latter region who migrated to the South. "While it ts impossible to calculate exactly the extent of negro migration fl' Sm,tn ,urin tn de-ade ended with 1P2V the census report said, "the available data indicates that .,n4xnirtte, 400.000, or somewhat inure than halt of the 733.571 survivors of the net necro migration from the South to the North ami West prior to January 1, left the South sub- sequentiy to April 10, lyiu. "Although migration to the North . . 1 it- l n i w tun 11 iit .m t .vf ii Oil i extent, relatively to their total num lor ns n num f th npcm tn th northern part of the South, there was. , nevertheless, a pronounced Increase In : Slj0h migration from the Far South dur- J ins the past decade. As examples of this gain, the report i cited increases in the migration of j ! negroes frrmi southern states to Tenn- ylnU fnm 1010 to as follows: Georgia. 1.57S to 1G.100; South Caro- j Una. 2.115 to 11.624; Florida, 303 to 5.-j 370. The migration from Alabama to Ohio Increased from 7S1 to 1T.5SS; There are weeks in the winter in j t I ; J J ! ! ! j j j FOR SALE FOR SALE One 5-passengier car. M. W. Hunt. FOR SALE Rhode Island Red eggs for hatching. G. W. Kendall. Phone Black 179-2. CLOVER SEED Our clover seeds are all tested seeds. A. A. Ulrey & Co. FOR SALE Marion fence. Price right. Oscar Loy & Sons. FOR SALE Individual hog troughs, 75c each at Parker's Tin Shop. Don't you love to see your wife smile? If you don't want a racket you buy her some Blue Jacket coal. C. C. Brown. FOR SALE Hoosier end gate seeder; also some baled straw. Glen Rhoads. FOR SALE Thoroughbred Buff Leg- horn egfcis for sale; also will hatch eggs, Phone Black 722. Orville Hasty. FOR RENT FOR RENT Farm, 40 acres, about miles east of Fairmount on Washington street. Phone 163 or 151. Ed Ml Hollingsworth, Exec. FOR TRADE A good work horse for a milk cow. Elmer Swaim, Fairmount R. 3. WANTED WANTED To buy Little Red Clover seed. A. A. Ulrey & Co. WANTED To rent four or five room house. Inquire News office. WANTED To buy 1,000 bushels of oats. A. A. Ulrey & Co. WANTED To buy general purpose horse, suitable for girl to drive to school. Phone Red 3623, Fairmount WANTED Boys and Young men to learn instruments for service in Fairmount Band, openings in all sections. For particulars call at band room over City Clerk's office on Thursday evenings. Orville Wells, Mgr. Band. NOTICE TO BIDDERS Air Lift Pumping Equipment and Concrete Reservoir for the Town of Fairmount, Indiana Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received for furnishing f n Ii nrs Pnirmmint. Indiana, in- ' eluding the services of a skilled Erect 'imr Encineer. for the following pump- i'nP equipment and reservoir: ! ITKM NO. I Three Air-Lift Pumps with Well Tops and Well Top Fitting)". One Air Receiver and Accessories. One Air Compressor and Electric Motor. Discharge and Air Line Piping for WHls. ITEM NO. II. One Concrete Reservoir. According to plans and specinca I tions now on file in the Town Clerk's OfTice for the improvement of the present Water Works S.vstem of the Town of Fairmount. Indiana, as herein given, bids will be received by the B.-ard of Tiusteos until the hour of 7:30 p. m.. March 20th, 1022, at which time the bids will be opened and pub-licallv read, after which the bids will . be considered and the award made as early as practicable. Bidders may submit bids on either item I. or on item II, separately, or on both items and each separate bid wjn be considered within itself wheth 1 er embracing one or both items. ! Boardinf jjjj18 f th? TWn f I Fa1""0""- t?0rXovt rtrbtE Pres. Attest: JOHN R. LITTLE, Clerk. Feb. 9-16-23 March 2-9-16 CARD OF THANKS We, the undersigned, wish to thus express our deep appreciation and sincere thanks for the many acts of kindness shown to us during the illness and death of Mrs. Mary Eppi-himer, wife, mother and sister. These expressions of sympathy and kind deeds in the hour of our bereavement will always be held in fond memory. W. S. Eppihimer, Ann Payne, George Payne. 1 hen the j Eyes Tested, (Jlassea Fitted by State Registered OPTOMETRISTS Dr. C. C. FARIS and Dr. EMIL FARIS exclusively upticai South Side Square Marion DR. C L. FENTON Dentist X-RAY Rooms over Postoffice Honrs 8 to 11:30 a. m. 1 to 5 p. n . j T " T T ""V XT T T" n A U V 1 1 IJ IN ll ll 1 STOCK SALES A SPECIALTY. Call at my expense, Phone 2. on. 19 Fowlerton. C. W. DICKERSON E. B. COUCH DENTIST Rooms over Hahne Drug Store Office hours: 8 to 11:30 a. m., 1 to 5 y - ' Chiropractors, McAtee and McAfee Fairmount Office Hours: Summitvillir 2 to 5 arfd Tuesday, Thurs- 7 to 8 p. m. day and Saturday Phone 280 8 to 11 a. m. to 1 &'r.Y. Jr TV .i-fS NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE BY ADMINISTRATOR. The undersigned, Administrator of the estate of James W. Marley, deceased, hereby p,ives notice that by virtue of an order of- the Grant County Circuit Court, of Grant County, Indiana it will at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., Saturday the 18th day of March, 1922. at the Citizens State Bank, coiner Main and Washington streets, Fairmount, Grant County, Indiana, and from day to day thereafter until sold, offer for sale at private sale, all the interest of said decedent in and to the following described real estate, in Grant County, State of Indiana, to-wit: Lots No. Five (5) aM Six (6) in William C. Winslow's First addition of out lots to the town of Fairmount, in Grant County, State of Indiana. Said sale will be made subject to the approval of said Court, for not less than the appraised value of said real estate, and upon the following terms and conditions: One-half () cash in hand, the balance in six (6) months secured by first mortgage upon said real estate, with 6 per cent interest, with the privilege of paying &11 c&sh CITIZENS STATE BANK. Administrator CHAS. T. PARKER. Attorney. Feb. 16-23 March 2-9-16. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR No. 4013. Notice is hereby given, That the undersigned has been appointed Executor of the estate of Martha Leer, deceased, late of Fairmount Township, Grant County, Indiana. Said Estate is supposed to be solvent. HOMER L. LEER, Executor. CHAS T. PARKER, Attorney. Feb. 16-23 March 2. Boss' Teeth Chattered well known auctioneers of Indiana. Dennis Haisley served as clerk. Waldo E. Haisley of Marion was in Fairmount Thursday evening on business and on a visit to his mother who lives on North Rush street. The Gilbert LaRue building on West Washington street will be lengthened 50 feet this springs Eugene LaRue has been awarded the contract. Mrs. Ernest Phillips and son and Miss Nellie Webb of Frankton, who were the guests of Hiram Cooper and wife last week, returned home Fri day. The A. B. Kellogg and Lewis and Parrill buildings will be handsome structures when completed . The plans have been prepared by architect John S. Baker and are now on display at the store of the latter firm. John Chamberlain has been elected secretary of the Fairmount trades council to fill the unexpired term caused by the resignation of Dan Scriver. At the meeting Sunday the resignation of Ralph Brown, as president, was read and accepted and David P. Bosley was elected to fill the office. Very helpful services were held at the Baptist church Sunday. The number of young people in attendance was very noticeable and Mrs. Leslie will conduct services every afternoon and evening of this week. G. T. Phillips has returned from a two weeks' trip through the south, during wh;ch time he was at Mobile, Ala., and New Orleans, La. Clyde Lewis and wife are entertain- inf a new born baby girl. Work on the new school building goes on slowlv but determinedly. The slate roof is partly completed. Mrs. Asa Driggs visited in Indian-'apolis Sunday. J. W. Parrill made a business trip to Marion today. Postmaster C. D. Overman was in Indianapolis on business today. Mrs. Cy Neal of Indianapolis visit- ed Dr. and Mrs. Henley the latter part cf as week. i ! Miss Maude Kimbrou.sh, who has been visiting relatives in Richmond, has returned home. . lrl -r A' l v 4 xViirrvpif r j iumumu ,i,uu.Lc.i,.Ma . FOR CONGRESS Samuel E. Cook, of Huntington .County, Democratic candidate for i Congressman in tho eleventh dtVt at the election two years ago, is a ! candidate for re-nomination, and asks j your support at the primary May 2, 1922. FOR STATE SENATOR Alfred Hogston authorizes the announcement of his name as a candi- date for the nomination for state sen- ator from Grant county in the Indiana General Assembly, subject to the de- cision of the Republican primary elec- lion to be held on May Z, 192Z. For Sheriff Frank C. Tukey, who has served ' several years as deputy sheriff, and who has seen active service in the U. S. Army, as well as law enforcement work for both the state and federal government, authorizes the announcement of his name as a candidate for nomination for sheriff of Grant county, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. Political government originated with the Greeks. On next Friday evening the senior I class of the Fairmount academy will contest for honors in declamation at the Friends church. Charles Knickerbocker and Dora M. Simmons were joined in matrimony Sunday at 2 o'clock. The wedding was at the home of the bride's parents three miles northwest of this city and was performed by H. C. Smith Quite a company of friends were assembled to witness the nuptials and enjoy the royal feast that was spread. The parents of the bride Wm. F., and Ann Long, and Rev. Smith were born and reared from childhood in the same neighborhood It was a very pleasant and enjoyable renewal of former friendship, sealed 'anew by celebrating the marriage of Uheir eldest daughter. The new cou- . ... . .... . pie will make fairmount ineir iuture home. Mrs. Boynton, mother of Ray Boyn-ton and Mrs. R. J. Beats, died Monday afternoon about 4 o'clock at the iiome of her daughter. Burial will take place from the residence at 2 p. m., Wednesday. The remains will lie in state from 10 to 12. E. M. Roney, a veteran of the Civil war, and well known here, died at the home of his daughter Monday afternoon of an attack of the grip. The funeral takes place tomorrow at 2 p. m., from the M. E. church. A new gas well drilled by the Mining company on the Friends lot was shot Monday morning and a good flow of gas was secured. The well at the school house was shot to increase the Row which had become impeded with water. The Rev. Stephen Scott preached j his farewell sermon to the congregation at Little Ridge Sunday. Elmer Stookey and wife spent Sunday at Thomas Dyson's. Lawrence Bennett and wife spent Sunday with Hiram Harvey and wife. Ellis Wright has returned from Indianapolis where he attended the meeting of the Retail Hardware Mer- chants' Association of Indiana. Henrv Rittenhouse the well known farmer living in Liberty township had st miMif ts!f Fh. f 0 nf rronal nro- perty which amounted to 51.S00, al- though before the sale it was estimat- ed at $1,200. The sale was conduct- .. -kti I'll T ' T cAiIoi vv imuu DURING THUNDER STORM. Orville Hasty, living six miles t?outhwest of town, had a valuable registered Shorthorn cow killed by .;.)..;.,, during tho hoavv thunder- storm Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Has- jty says the cow was one of the mot .'valuable of his herd. Fortunately, 'he carried insurance so that he be- lieves he will be saved from any mat- erial loss. r NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF Kb.l tll tK State of County o State of Indiana, f Grant In the Grant Circuit Court, Febru ary Term 1922. Universal Portland Cement Company, A Corporation vs. William P. VanArsdall. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that the un- dersigned has been appointed by the Circuit Court of Grant county, state . of Indiana, in the above entitled ac- Dronertv. credits, riehts and effects All persons interested must govern themselves accordinrJy. Dated this 14th. day of February, 1922. OTTIS WTLBERN, Receiver. CHAS. T. PARKER, Attorney. Feb. 16-23 March 2-9. fir Charles Sughroe i j speeches to various txxr.es over tne fr,Mn Mississippi to IlUnots, 4.612 to state he advises the manufacturer to 10.4S5; Texas to Missouri, 1,907 to 4.-put all possible safety appliances on !, 344. Norway when the sun appears only!"on- VTA- a a n I .11 til ' J ham P. anArsdall. and of all the ior a lew nouns. LETTER LIST Lf said William P. VanArsdall; and Letters remaining in the postoffice j that I have duly qualified as such the week ending February 19, 1922 ceiver. their machinery and charge for the ; Then he realizes that the cost same. is higher for the thresherman and he ...... ..... aavises mm ro cnarce ior nss iaoor. The constantly increased use of farm machinery is going to result in , . , .m r ground to death on the farms, Mr. Rynerson said and the compensation law is rring to affect them more and more each year. About 20,000 such accidents now occur annually in In - J j which if not called for in two weeks wi seB. he d?ad office. Miss Mabelle Perry. ' Miss Marie Smith. ; Mrs. J. P. Wilson. . w. P. VAN AR3DALL. P. M. ' it- MICKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL 1 ..MH , Tf3- SaoP VJnun Sr2M I ASV4KKAED MOORS EUP, . S Y virv. c-C V y-i'--. "Jo- rCZtt!CX, W toss about a wtC V;.T." ' fi I OOCrtWk MENW 1 t&i a2? ,? jjj p" VJ

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