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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS 'stock for breeding purposes. Take Mr. Mannfeld announces that the I conservation commission has received (proposals to establish a state fish fur trappers, for example. The law regulating such is intended to give the animals time and sufficient cold wea Senator tit arry hatchery in tventy different localities in southern Indiana and, in the course of the next few weeks will select a site and work will be started to establish the fifth state hatchery. Extensive efforts will also be made this year to rescue fish caught on lowlands following inundation incident to spring rains, he says. One hundred ther for the fur to properly set, just as you would let your corn crop ripen before hauling it to market. Most all of the fur taken before the law opens is what dealers call 'unprime fur,' and commands only a small price." Mr. Meyer suggests that if any member has a grievance to thrash it , and five thousand game fish were res "Remember that fn counties where there are strong fish and game protective associations, the game hog often takes the hint and saves you the trouble of reforming him. Ever since laws were enacted it has been a violation to go through another man's pocket, yet we always have someone trying) that very thing. Violation in many cases comes from pure ignorance as, for example, when boys trap for fur before it is prime and, when they attempt to market the plunder, find that it is practically worthless. "The game hog makes all the trouble. It is he who enrages the farmer against all shooting and fishing. It is he who continuously finds fault with the game wardens and the laws. You will find the game hog in all stations of life. He may be from the city, the village, or from the farm, but wherever he is game is destroyed and all lawful fishing and hunting suffer through acts which he constantly perpetuates. "If the game is conserved, and only that taken which is a surplus over out in the local association, then put it in the form of a resolution, and have your delegate fcring it to the Game "Hog" One Vicious Brute Head of Fish, Game and Forest League Urges That the "Unsportsman Sportsman Be "Given His" Educate the game hog if you can for that will be of lasting benefit and true progress; if he won't learn then plead with him or shame him into desisting from his nefarious practice, but if all these methods fail, prosecute him to the limit, admonishes Gustav J. T. Meyer, president of the Indiana, Fish, Game, and Forest League, in a bulletin issued to 130 organized fish and game protective associations organized under the supervision of the state conservation department. Mr. Meyers says the gyame and fish hog is so vicious and active a citizen that all-the-year-routtd work is needed to combat his efforts. He advocates that members of protective societies be cheerful and hopeful when considering the "hog", for it is persistency that counts, and there are new ones developing all the time. Mr. Meyer's letter in part says: ' state league. cued last year. He pointed out that in four state hatcheries his division in the last decade propagated, reared and planted in public waters in Indiana 38,984,000 baby fish. The average cost of each fish so propagated was less than one-half cent, to be exact .47 (forty-seven hundreths of a cent.) Bass at finger-ling) stage at commercial hatcheries cost 10 cents each, he says. Three hundred and sixty-five ap- j plications from individuals, clubs and j associations in all parts of Indiana have come into the office of the superintendent of the division of fish and game of the state conservation department, requesting stock fish to j plant in public waters this springy. Wallpaper was very costly when first introduced. As late as the end of the eighteenth century when an owner was leaving a house he advertised among the things which he de- This number already is far in excess of the total number of applications received last year, indicative Cf intense public interest in stocking fishing waters of the state, George N. Mannfeld, chief of the division says. ! the breeding stock, Its value as an asset to the different counties will continue to be tremendous. The law's intentions are to obtain a regular ; sired to sell or to rent, the paper on ! the walls. iJlllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllH four 'vom! UB1G OFFER SPECK There never has been any question of Senator Harry S. New's stand on questions of national or state import. You'll always End him on the side which sound business judgment and patriotism point out as RIGHT! A safe man, a loyal man, a sincere man his one term proves that. nd ONE GOOD TERM DESERVES ANOTHER. For Rural Roiste Subscribers Vote in Af ay Primaries for New's Record of true blue Americanism dhd Substantial Business Accomplishsn en t We have completed an arrangement with The Muncie Star whereby we can offer that paper to our rural route subscribers' in connection with our own at a very advantageous rate. We do not need to tell you about The Star. Most of you are familiar with it. It contains all of the general news that anyone needs, as well as news of local interest. Its market and financial ' page is surpassed by few papers. Changing conditions have made it possible for The Star to reduce its price to $4.00. Adverti iement. RALPH C. COTTRELL SPECIALIST ON THE FITTING OF GLASSES 409 Marion National Bank Building H MARION, INDIANA EE i j Phone 246 Sundays by Appointment The Mimcie Star) one year AMD A FairmoiHEM News) Former price oE the two $7.00 You Save $2.50 s in o Sale IPulbli This special rate applies only to rural route subscribers. The regular rate of The Star on rural routes is now $4.00, a reduction of $1.00, so that you can secure both papers for less than the former price of The Star alone. Really, you cannot afford to do without a good daily newspaper in your home, in addition to your local weekly. I. the undersigned, Tvfll offer for sale at public auction on tny farm, 5 miles east f Fairmount, on the Eighth street road, and one and one-half niles northeast of Fowlerton, on Wednesday, March 1st the following property, sale starting at 10:30 a. m. 4 HEAD HORSES; 5 HEAD MULES One team black geldings, 7 and 8 years old, "weighing 3,200 pounds; extra good workers. One dun mare, 6 years old, weight, 1,400 pounds; a good worker. One bay mare, 5 years old, weight about 1,350; a good worker. One span black horse mules, 4 years old; green broke. One span of grey and bay horse mules, green broke. One brown mare mule, green broks. 7 HEAD CATTLE One black Jersey cow, 9 years old, giving 2 gal-Jons milk, fresh in July. One black cow, 8 years old, giving 3 gallons milk. One roan Shorthorn cow, 3 years old, be fresh April 16, good prospect. One Shorthorn and Jersey cow, 5 years old, be fresh Aug 2, giving 3 gallons milk, extra good. One Shorthorn heifer, 2 years ld, good prospect. One yearling Jersey bull, pure-bred. One 9 months old Shorthorn steer. 33 HEAD HOGS One Duroc sow, double imrauned, One Duroc brood sow, thorough-bred, due to farrow March 1; double immuned. 30 bead shoats, averaging 70 pounds. One Duroc male hog, with papers. One pure-blood Big Type Poland boar, 2 years old. One gplt. 26 SHEEP 26 ewes, bred for yambs March 1. SEEDS 300 or more bushels of good oats. Soy Beans, Hollybrook or Early Brown. Clover seed, Big English. Send $4.50 at once for a year's ubscription for The Fvluncie Star -And- FARM IMPLEMENTS One John Deere stag breaking plow. One tan- One disc. One ) Fairmotant News Oliver gang plow. One John Deere cultivator, dem for disc TERMS Made known on day of sale. Lunch served by the M. P. Missionary Society. GLEN DULING n FRANK RELFE, Auctioneer EARL ALLEN, Clerk. izcin mm:n ni;;;;!iiiiiiiiniiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiif itiiii miiiiiiii n imtiiti n iiiiiiiiiiiiiituinti iiiiiEitiiKiiEiiini!iiiini mi iiiiiiiunn ;mi iiiii!!it!iiin ;n::m:::::::nin:i;; in i t; n?