The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on February 27, 1922 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 27, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, February 27, 1922
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS isi: The Fairmount News its strength out of proportion to the power of others, but wnen it was suggested that the status quo of naval 4 4 8 Mobiloils and National 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. OILS FOR YOUR TRACTORS AND CAPS. ten a play entitled "The Girl's Peril," which will be presented at the Indiana Buy your season's supply of I i!s now and ke ready for your Spring Rush. Let us know what quantity you want and we will see that you get it. We have the Quality and Our Prices are Right. See us or call us at once and we will save you money Published on Mondays and Thursdays T A.S. ROBERTS), ' Editor and Publisher. Minnie McLucas Roberts, Associate. QAce. jja5n 2(i5 ' TELEPHONES Res Black 382-1 . SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (Within Indiana.) One year $1.50 Ri miinth- - -00 r- -, t-. ;-. x (Outside Indiana.) One year $2.00 Six months 1.23 IncetpTr KuinuS expiration of subscription time un- less renewal is received prior to ex piration date. j Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Fairmount, Ind., under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1S79. GREATEST PEACE DOCUMENT EVER FRAMED BY MAN The five-power naval treaty has been completed by the Washington eonferenee on the limitation of arm- I E.O. Ellis Auto Supply Co. aments and has been proclaimed to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Abernathy, , Doyte Holliday is confined to his the world, accompanied by a pledge Neil Abernathy, Mr. and Mrs. Ches- roomwjtn sickness. on the part of the representatives of ter Abernathy and son Billy, Mr. ; the nations concerned that it will be Louis Dravrhorn, Miss Genevieve 1 c Wiltsee transacted business at ratified by their respective govern- Mellinger, Lee Drawhorn, Mr. and indjanapoijs today. ments. Mrs. Sabe Drawhorn. i The treaty embraces, substantially Clair and Lawrence McTurnan of; Albert Haas of Tipton spent Sun-unmodified, the propositions submitted Indianapolis, spent part of the week jay wjtn Harry Miller and wife. by Secretary Hughes in behalf of the visiting their mother, Mrs. Judith American government at the opening) McTurnan. j Miss Jessie M. Jay of Cincinnati of the conference. The life of Mrs. Judith McTurnan, who has was the guest of her father here Sun-the treaty is until December 31, 1936, been very ill is slowly improving. day. and provisions are made for its con- Mr. and Mrs. Elster Hiatt and : tinuance beyond that date. Roughly family entertained the following at : Frank Ayers was fatally burned in this is the treaty a document more their home Monday evening: Mr. and gas explosion at Summitville Wed-potential for the peace of the world Mrs. Dalphne Dickey, Mrs. Elizabeth nesday. and for the relief of humanity from the burdens which renturies of mili- tarism have imposed upon it, than any that has ever been framed by man. It is a realization of a dream of the ages and a pledge of further progress for the future. We have often heard it said that the abolition of war is impossible, and this statement has been so iterated and reiterated that the world had come almost to accept it as axiomatic. Rev. and Mrs. Harter spent Sun- But what the Washington conference day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pony Yes, gambling joints and the gam-has done has blotted that out forever. Parson. biers hereabouts should be looked af-Civilization may not forever be com- Lee Seward received the one dollar ter, and effectually so. Editorial. pelled to bend under the awful bur- prize for the best essay on how to den of war. The anguish and sorrow raise poultry. I It seems that the people are begin-that it entails are not the perpetual 3iss Edna Davis spent one night ning to wake up to the necessity of tonnagya be taken on which to found a just and reasonable ratio every go- vernment was morally obliged to ac- cept the program. What was fair for one was fair for another. ne conerence having worked out the Pact creatin a naval holiday, has now approved it. After all, the con- x-i-c3t;rm at Waehino-tnn Hid wot mn- stitute a "gesture for peace," but ac- tually produced something essential, nrt!iK)a materiil anil sniKl. , , . , , The world thus has been given deeds instead of words. It now has funda- mentals for peace that never existed Civilisation has not stepped ,( j , Sioux City Journal. i. NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS RIGDON IL A birthday dinner was held S.un- day for Mr. Sabe Drawhorn. The oc- casion being his sixty-ninth birthday j anniversary. A big dinner was serv- ed at the noon hour to the following: Drawhorn, Lee Drawhorn, Genevieve Mellinger, Bailey Beheymer and William Beheymer. Music of the eve- ning was piano, guitar, violin and drums. Refreshments of apples and candy were served, Giles Hiatt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elster Hiatt, is on the sick list, Wayne street has secured a posi- tion as flagman on the Big Four rail- road at Marion. last week visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Lee. n if COUNTY LINE ! H Mrs. S. B. Leach is confined to her bed with sickness. William Mason, Dannie Richards and Alva Dickerson, moved Rev. Everett Mills and family from Sum . -rt . . 1 1 .us uiaujs i aj lie aiiu miss ncua ; Holmes and Carl McCombs and Donald Holmes were visiting m Harmony Fri- day. Nolder Underwood, wife and son Harry, visited W. W. Payne and fami- ly Thursday. Mrs. Frank Payne is poorly at her home. Reba and Edith Holmes and Gladys Fayne were in Fainnount Wednesday. (T li GRANT n ti Wessie Lewis spent Sunday with Everett Wood cf near Summitville. Miss Trene payne was absent from school last Monday on account of the funeral of her aunt, Mrs. Mary Eppi- himer. Mrs. Eppihimer, who lived in Pennsylvania came a few weeks ago to visit with her mother, Mrs. (Ann payne, and wriile she was here contracted pneumonia, which was the cause of her death. Miss Bessie Whybrew is on the sick weej Mr. George Robertson is slowly re- covering from a severe attack of S"PP- . Mrs. Elsie Smith has been assisting ner sister, Mrs. Rachel Tomlinson, who is moving) from near Sidney, Ind., to a farm southeast of Summitville. Mrs. Tomlinson before her marriage Miss Rachel Obdoiti of this neigh- borhood. Misses Madeline Payne, Hatel Leach, Carmella" Dickerson, Zola Lit- , i ' i ' j ' j I ' i j ' heritage of the race. The nations re- presented at Washington have shown the way out What has been done by , them may not banish all human strife and will not; but their work has dem- onstrated that such n consummation is not beyond human achievement. There will be and there can be no turning back. I As a nation we may justly take pride in the fact that what has just a . Luther Davis and family of Lafon- taine were here over Sunday. Mrs. Davis will remain for some time. Prof. C. H. Copeland of the public schools left Tuesday for Chicago to , a"en? the national meeting of the scho1 superintendents. Gflbcrt rRu "7 buildinj- an ad dition to the west room of his build- ing at the Big Four railway and will soon install the electric light machinery there. The Prohibition Alliance will meet Monday night March 3, in Parker's Hall. Prohibitionists and all who are opposed to the saloon are invited to attend, Cincinnati. Carl Lucas of the Indiana Dental College in Indianapolis was here over Sunday. The Thursday Afternon Art Club will meet with Mrs. Fred Oakley next Thursday. Asa Driggs has gone to Martinsville to take a course of baths at the sanitarium. ridding the town of gamblers of gamblers and gabling, dens. It is about time to act on this line. It can be done and this is as good a time as any. Editorial. Quite a crowd of Fairmount Odd Fellows will go to Matthews on the evening of March 5th to attend the dedication of the new hall there and participate in lodge work. Mrs. W. H. Campbell of Marion, Mr. John Worrell returned to his home near Danville, Ind., Friday after spending a few weeks with Albert Little and family. Mrs. Dessie Roberts left Wednesday for Corning, O., to visit with her sis-' ter, Mrs. Stella S.chottlekarb. The ladies of Pleasant Grove served lunch at the Wick Q. Leach sale, Rev. Rhoads is helping in the meet-,ing at Oak Ridge this week, Clayton Ellsworth is moving from the Addie Leach farm to a farm about nine miles west of Summitville. Mrs. James Payne has had a new brooder house built. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT OF ESTATE No. 3797. Notice is hereby given to the creditors, heirs and legatees of William F. Bell, deceased, to appear in the Grant Circuit Court, held at Marion, Indiana, on the 10th day of March 1922. and show couse. if any. whv the FtNAL SETLLEMENT ACCOUNTS with the estate of said decedent should not be approved; and said heirs are notified to then and there make proof of heirship and receive their distri- butive shares. WITNESS, the Clerk of said Court, this 15th day of February 1922. S. A. CONELLY, Clerk of Grant Circuit Court, Feb. 20-27-March-6 rATST-T ritry am a nvrn n s CM ENT IN THIS P A PER. THE NEWS IS READ THROUGH. opera house in the near future and proceeds will go to the Harry Linn fund. The play was written for the especial benefit of Mrs. Campbell's daughters, Nellie and Hazel, who will take the leading parts. The play is a drama in four acts. A saxaphone quartett composed of Fred, Floy, Nellie and Hazel Campbell will be one of the features. Elias Ml. Roney, 81, died at the home of his son-in-law, Eugene La-Rue, Feb. 24, 1902, surrounded by his aged wife and all his children except one son who arrived after his father had passed away. Walter Hardy has returned from North Manchester. W. E. Mackay of Danville has pur- j chased the E. O. Leach restaurant ; and took possession Wednesday. Dr. Henley was on the sick list Wed- nesday night and yesterday from an attack of his old enemy, rheumatism. ; The brick streets will be cleaned off at once. Work was commenced on them yesterday. Mrs. E. Baker of Hartford City, is visiting) her father, J. H. Wilson on i Jnrth Main street. I Last night the Rebekah lodge entertained visitors from sjummitville and Radley and initiated four candidates. Rev. Torrence of the Episcopal church will hold services at the Congregational church in this city at 3 p. m., next Sunday. FOR SALE Shelled oats and clover hay. B. F. Dickey. In an account of the marriage of F. A. Ferguson, manager of the Wood-1 1 . c T t i i . "t: lawn ineaire oi iu i Jeanette Wagner of Wisconsin, the Community Courier says: "Although Mr. Ferguson has been in business here only a short time, he has made many friends by his courteous and pleasant manner and manifest efforts to give Upland giood, clean, high-class productions and these will wish the happy young people a prosperous and peaceful voyage on the sea of matrimony." Mrs. James Templeton of South Mill street is seriously ill Mrs. W. D. Friend, who has been seriously ill, is improving. Political Announcements FOR CONGRESS Samuel E. Cook, of Huntington County, Democratic candidate for Congressman in the eleventh district at the election two years ago, is a candidate for re-nomination, and asks your support at the primary May 2, 1922. FOR STATE SENATOR Alfred Hogston authorizes the announcement of his name as a candidate for the nomination for state senator from Grant county in the Indiana General Assembly, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. 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. COUNTY ASSESSOR John W. Pittenger, of Center township, authorizes the announcement of his. name as a candidate for the nomination for County Assessor, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. DOES YOUR BACK ACHE? It's usually a sign of sick kidneys, especially if the kidney action is disordered, passages scanty or too frequent. Don't wait for more serious troubles. Begin using Doan's Kidney Pills. Read this Fairmount testimony. Edgar J. DuBois, 716 N. Vine St., says: "(My kidneys were acting irregularly and the secretions were scanty at times and then agiain too free, annoying me at night. My back was weak and lame. I used Doan's Kidney Pills from Edward's drug store and they regulated the action of my kidneys end put them in good FOR SALE FOR SALE One 5-passengier car. M. W. Hunt. FOR SALE Rhode Island Red eggs for hatching. Black 179-2. G. W. Kendall. Phone FOR SALE Marion fence. Price right. Oscar Loy & Sons. 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 Leghorn egigs for sale; also will hatch eggs, Phone Black 722. Orville Hasty. FOR RENT FOR RENT Farm, 40 acres, about 31,. 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 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. order." (Statement given Feb. 3, 1916.) On November 22, 1920, Mr. DuBois aded: "I gladly repeat all I said of Doan's Kidney Pills. They helped me when I used them for kidney complaint." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. DuBois had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Advertisement. PATRONIZE HOME MERCHANTS. Semi-Solid STORAGE BATTERIES Tires, Accessories, Oils, Gasoline, Vulcanizing W. V. Fowler, Mgr. Phote 226 Eyes Tested, il lasses Fitted by State lleistered OPTOMETRISTS Dr. C. C. FARIS and Dr. EMIL FARIS Exclusively Optical South Side Square Marion DR. C. L. FENTON Dentist X-RAY Rooms over Postoffice Honrs 8 to 11:30 a. n. 1 to 5 r. m- AUCTIONEER 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 Chiropractors McAtee and McAtee Fairmount Office Hours: Summitville 2 to 5 ard Tuesday, Thurs- 7 to 8 p. m. day and Saturday Phone 280 8 to 11 a. m. NOTICE My barber shop in Fairmount will be open every day in the week, beginning March 1. Shop next door to Dr. Brown's office on East Washington street. Remember, shop open every day in the week. Prices: Hair cut, 25 cents; Shave, 15 cents. ALVA DEMAREE. FOR RENT 40-acre farm, about 3Vz miles east: of Fairmount. Phone 163 or 151.. Ed M. Hollingsworth, Executor. READ THE CLASSIFIED COLUMN Buttermilk - Solid Buttermilk. Please and prices. ieen accompnsnea at asmngton was murine to rowierton luesaay. former Fairmount woman, has writ-initiated by our government and that Virgil Carmony and James Howell it was our President who spoke the were in Marion Wednesday. ' first word for the disarming of the Mrs. Stella Richards and son Earl tie and Irene Payne assisted in serv- nations. Elmer, visited Mrs. Flossie Payne and ing dinner Saturday at Ancil Ratliff's By this single act Presdient Hard- son Paul, Thursday afternoon. sale held at the Sales Pavillion at the ing has made for himself a place in Mrs. Bessie Couch and son Carl, Academy. history that will cause him always visited her sister, Nolder Underwood Mr and Mrs. Roscoe Rich spent to be remembered as one of the great and family the latter part of last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Albert benefactors of the race. He did not week. Kimes west of town, do what he has done to win any en- John Himelick's house caught fire - -j.. rjave Whvbrew was called to comiums for himself and he has borne Friday about 10:30. the burning out of tne nome 0f her mo:ier Mrs. Mattie himself throughout the deliberations a flue was the cause. Small damage Caskey Wednesday afternoon on the of the past three months with a self- was done. account of the death of Mrs. Caskey's effacing modesty that has caused him Cletis Carmony, who is attending father Mr. Atkinson, who passed to be overlooked as the chief factor school at Muncie a:I Sherman Herti- away at 1 p m. in proposing, if not in carrying out, aee of Summitville. visited his brother , . j j v. , .. . , , , ' & Mrs- William A. Lewis and daugh- the work that has been done. irgil Carmony and wife, Saturday . , . . , ... . ... . . . . f ter Qumdola, spent Sunday with the But the world will not forget him night, . , . . rv tt ij tXx j n t j Vi n- l j -.i . . former's sister, Mr. Delia Hildreth. nor what he has done. Portland Dannie Richards was in Alexandria . , . , . . , -.,., ..- i Miss Hazel Leach spent Friday (Me.) Express. ,on business Saturday. . u . u J r- ri j r j nr- rt u 'with her aunt, Miss Adie Leach. 1 I DISPELLING AN ILLUSION. Wholly irrespective of the bonus is- sue itself, Secretary Mlellon has per- formed a public service in dispelling a popular illusion about the manner of payinpi it. Many people seem to have the idea that all that is necessary is to use the principal of our foreign loans and that will end it. They do not seem to realize, as Mr. Mellon reminds them, that the interest and principal of the loans we advanced to the associate powers during the war are needed to pay the interest and principal of our Liberty loans, which were raised largely to lend these bil- lions to our allies. If the interest and principal on our foreign loans is assigned to pay a bonus, that will leave us under compulsion to find new means of paying the interest and prin- cipal of our Liberty issues. Pitts- burg Dispatch. THE CONFERENCE SUCCEEDS The tacit agreement between the governments represented at the con- ierence ior a limitation oi armament nds the race for naval sunrrmaev without impairing the relative secur- ity of any single nation in the pact, That idea, given prominence from the beginning and kept constantly in the minds of the conferees, is responsible for the success of the Hughes plan for a naval holiday. On no other basis would it have been possible to approach in harmony any such agree- ment. The state would hare been silly which agreed to a weakening of Is just pure creamery Buttermilk with the water removed to the consistency of lard. Buttermilk is the BEST FEED ON THE MARKET FOR HOGS, to supplement with your grain rations for rapid and economical sains. It is also an IDEAL FEED FOR LAYING HENS AND BABY CHICKS. Cut out the Coupon below and Mail to . Danville Buttermilk Co., Danville, III. I am interested in Semi mail sample and literature Name... Address

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page