The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on March 13, 1922 · Page 4
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 4

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, March 13, 1922
Page 4
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THE FAthlwNT CHIEF WRITES BIBLE FAIRMOUNT UNIT TO MEET WEDNESDAY NIGHT Fairmount Unit of the Grant Coun-J ty Agricultural Association will meet ; Wednesday night at 7:30 sharp at j East Branch and will be in the nature i of a reception to the new members. I J. A. Holloway, president, will pre- A survey of Iowa farms discloses the fact that practically no corn useful for food has been burned for fuel, and that not more than 300,000 bushels, or one-eighth of 1 per cent, of the state's crop, has been used in furnaces and stoves. Thus the unfeeling statistcian knocks the props from under the sentimentalists who Latest Styles Tomahawk and Scalp Knife Are Relics of the Past. Indian Whe Claim Chieftainship Over 4,000 Bdmn ef Northwest Com. pit -Indian Bible" Makes Unique Statement. Portland, Ore. An "Indian Bible," the compilation of an Indian chieftain We arc showing the newest the market affords in Ladies Lace Collars, Belts, Collar Lace and Braids. of preparation, and the work has mPand by Cha!",eS BWn ,fd reached the point where the compiler, , Perry Gipson on guitars. Hon. Wil-Chief C B. Suseen Tiuientwa of ,iam Jones will probably be present to Okanogan, Wash., has sent printed an- Rve the address of the evening, tiouncements of the forthcoming J There will be a social session follow-"Rlhle" to the Indians located in Port- j ing the program, during which time land, refreshments will be served. Al- In these piping times of attempted though the meeting is given as a re- ORGANDIES In all the different shades. a The Bee Hive Cash Store We Are Showing All Leather Shoes STAR BRAND line of Jays furniture store has the rugs. A full line of house furnishings. Elbert Kimes made a business trip to Indianapolis last Thursday. Chas Davis and family moved on Fred Leer's farm west of town last week. Mrs. May Rodpers of South Bend, was the guest of friends in Fairmount a few days this week. Jesse Flue and family have moved back to Fairmount from Montpelier ! into the J. O. James property on West Eighth street. Motor driven, a new machine into which safety raor blades can be inserted while it is in motion, sharpens 250 of them an hour. Wort! was received here Saturday of the death of Mrs. Josie Williams, 86, at her home in Michigan. Mrs. Williams made her home with her neice, Mrs. Leo Gale, white living in Fairmount previous to going to Michigan about a year ago, and is well known here. The body will be brought here today and burial will be made at Summitville Tuesday. COMPLETE SURPRISE GIVEN MRS. HAISLEY, Last Thursday, March 9, being the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Oliver Haisley, after 10 o'clock relatives came with well filled baskets and spread a bountiful dinner soon after the noon hour. Those present were Mrs. Abbie Winslow, Mr. and rs. C. C Powell, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Scale, Mr. and Mrs. W. V.Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Tilman Cox. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pet ty, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Haisley and j sons, Kenneth and Clyde; Mr. and Mrs. Avery Powell, Mrs. Gerald Cox and daughter Mary, Catherine and Miss "Louise Gaddis and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Haisley. All enjoyed the day and will long be remembered! by Mrs. Haisley. MRS. WILSON HOSTESS AT BIRTHDAY PARTY. In honor of her birthday anniversary, Mrs. J. H. Wilson entertained at her home on North Main street Friday afternoon at an informal flinch party. The rooms were very attractive in all their appointments, cut roses, terns ami carnations being used . .... . in profusion. Music on an Edison : ..i . . . . k . i Isaiah Jay for a complete wall paper at right prices. I i , j side over the meeting) and there will bo a short business session just prior to the program, a feature of which will be an old time fiddlers' contest. This will be entered into by five or six representatives of that art from , this locality, the fiddlers to be ac- c t5on to the new members every body is invited and the meetings of the society are always open to any one who cares to attend. WAR MOTHERS TO MEET IN INDIANAPOLIS. The state executive board of the American War Mothers will meet Tuesday and Wednesday at the Y. W. C. A. in Indianapolis. Mrs. Daisy Douglas Barr, of Newcastle, state president, presiding. Tuesday will be given over to discussion by the executive board of officers, and on Wednesday, the full executive board will meet. The Marion County organization will entertain visiting members with a dinner at 6 o'clock Tuesday evening at the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Elizabeth S. Carr, Marion County War Mother, will preside, and there will be talks by women from over the state. It has not been definitely decided whether Fairmount chapter of War Mothers will be represented at this meeting. MRS. II. C. BRANNUM DIES IN MONTPELIER. Mrs. H. C. Brannum, mother of Mrs. Edith Bevington of this city, passed away at the home of her daughter in Montpelier, Saturday morning. Mrs. Brannum was 84 years of agie and was stricken with a severe attack of influenza a short time ago. Mrs. Bevington has been at the bedside of her mother since Wednesday of last week. Reason Bevington came over from Connersville and with his broth-I er and sisters went to Montpelier to (attend the funeral which will be held in Montpelier today. Burial will bo s tt.isr m.i.rv. Mr, Brannum was well known in mount, having visited here times. Fair-many DR. ALPHEUS HENLEY ILL AT FLORIDA HOME Mrs. Glenn Henley received word Saturday from Dr. Glenn Henley that the condition of his father. Dr. Al- pheus Henley, who is seriously ill at his home in Melbourne, Fla., showed no material change. According! to the letter Dr. Henley was no worse than previous dispatches stated, but it was thought because of his advanced age, ho would endure a pro- longed illness with but little hope for his ultimate recovery. Beside his son who is at his bedside, two other physicians are in constant attendance upon him. Dr. Henley was a pion?"-" physician of Fairmount and ii we'.l known all over Grant county. He has been a resident of Melbourne, Fla., for the past 15 or 16 years. Mrs. Charles B. LeRoy, who has been in St. Peterst'im Fla., for some time, recuperating after a severe illness, has written her husband and daughter that she is making rapid progress toward complete recovery. John -Treon, who has been quite ill with the flu is recovering Mar. Treon thinks he has had more than his share of the epidemic, as it has attacked every member of his family except one. j have been mourning the diversion of the corn crop from one purpose to another New York Herald. It always pays to advertise in The Fairmount News. ROYAL THEATRE Tuesday, March 14th Robert Warwick IN "An Adventure in Hearts" Adapted from "Captain Dieppe" by Anthony Hope. Also Snub Polard Comedy "LAW AND ORDER-and Pat he Review THURSDAY, MARCH 16 George Larkin and Josephine Hill IN "Man Trackers" A thrilling drama of the Northwest Mounted Police. Also Century Comedy "FAMILY AFFAIRS" SATURDAY, MARCH 18 A Paramount-Artcraft Special Production "Teeth of the Tiger" Also Mack Seni, tt Comedy "AMONG THOSE .'RESENT" COMING NEXT WEEK Betty Compson IN "The Little Minister" Saturday Matinee, 2:30. Every Evening, 7 and 8:30. Drop a card and I will call, either town or country. Charges reasonable. D. :M. HEADRICK Piano Tuning, Voicing, Action Regulating Phone 11 Fairmount, Ind. J) Window Glass ALL SIZES. Bring in your sash and let us do your work. Contract work a specialty. PRICES RIGHT J. A. MAYER Phone 47 or 7 Fowlerton, Ind. Mrs. Georg-e Bannister Fowlerton Friday. was in You need not fear if you buy your coal oil here. The Mayflower. Charles Bright and family moved on a farm east of town Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Brown left Saturday for VanWert, O., where they will visit relatives. The Mayflower handles a mighty good grade of coal oil, which will give you no trouble. Mrs. Paul Wolfe and son of Morris-I town are visiting Mrs. Wolf's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. David Jones. Mahlon Wright has moved from Roekford, O., to the Mrs. Johnathan Harvey farm northwest of Fairmount. Our coal oil is the besti for incubators. Try it and be convinced. The Mayflower. R, P. Lindsey and family spent Sunday in Anderson with Mrs. Lind-sey's brother Evan Jones and family. Workmen under the direction of Byron Traster are engaged in planting some fine maple trees on the grounds adjoining the home of Mrs. Sallie P. Roberts. Rev. H. C Brown will go to Wheel er, Mich., to take charge of a series j of evangelistic services. Rev. Brown has just finished a meeting of this kind in Westfield and is home for a short rest. George Bannister and Orville Wells spent Wednesday with Amos Bannister, near Hackleman, who has been very ill for about five weeks. Mr. Wells is a brother-in-law of Mr. Bannister and George Bannister is a brother. Mr. and Mrs, George Bannister hve moved from Fowlerton into their v-operty on Suth Main street, Mrs. Bannister was fornverly Mrs. Minnie Crecraft who had charge of the Fow-je Icrton department in the Fairmount News and wrote so entertainly for her readers. Mrs. Bannister's chil dren, Dora Lee and John, who are j staying with their grandparents in; Fowlerton and ttmdinr lh ton schools, were over S.unday guests jof their mother. ! - i 1j I R. C. Smith f April lSth $25.00 to $40.00 Suits Made to your individual measure. Our guarantee of quality and price protects our customers. Order nowforiEaster. RIBBLE BROS. (of course) Boa PEOPLE James Watt, who has been ill for some time was taken to Grant county hospital last week. A delightful dancing party was held in the rooms of Epsilum chapter of the Phi Delta Kappas on last Thursday evening. Mrss. Ma:ia Scott has been called t Indianapcl by the serious illness f her little grandson, child of Mr. i and Mrs. G!enn Scott who f ormerly resided in Fairmount. . . . . . . WWW , rm.m.:iam ni me icasi enjoy-1 re,ote relative named siciml. who able of the afternoon's entertainment.! emigrated to Argentina years ago and Delicious refreshments were served to ' made $7.2."o.(hy. the following ladies: Mrs. Lincoln ( All these millions have suddenly Stookey, Mrs. Henry Hahne, Mrs. i.eome tumbling into the lap of a uisarmamem and pians lor universal Iir:ir fllif Silciiti rtmutit wo kiiiiiii1 1 the prevalent keynote and indicates that the tomahawk and scalping knife are to become simply relics of bygone times, for he says: "My desire Is if we will heJp In this business now we will have no more world's war In the whole world." The announcement Is by the man who claims chieftainship of approxt- mately 4,000 Indians of the Colvtlle Indian reservation. He Is about thtrty years of age, married and has a family. Chief Sussen Ttmentwa's statement, unique In Its phraseology and Ideas, says : "Many other signs truly did our old parents from the first beginning to the present offer to his futures, which are not written In this book. "Will properly protect the American histories of the Indians from first beginnings till now. That I am going to protect my own American histories, that which had been hidden so long a time never before had been written on the books. "This Is not a true religion of the genuine American Indian. Just tells the true religion of the Indians of the United States from that time when the white people discovered our land. "From that time we Indians changed, but the United States was Hot changed. And, likewise, the genuine Indian IMMe h:is not changed." RICH, TO WED CHAMBERMAID Millions Suddenly Fall to Old Sailor-Women Seek Him in Marriage. Paris. The legendary "uncle In America," the dream of so many In . - . ii r r: nil1 tint mtni ivirii s rr Simon 111 ,........,., nard 1'oueeh l.ancnle in the form of a weather-heaton salt of fifty-seven win- ters. But at the moment he Is living In a sordid Inn at Dunkirk, dependent on old companion of adventure for frugal meals and tobacco. Naturally, in-st of his correspondents are begging, but not a few are women anxious to marry him and help spend ! his money. "Yes." the obi salt confessed, blushing like a boy, "I'm going to marry Marthe Jauge. the best chambermaid that ever made a led. And nice to i look upon, too." I.ancole was a cabin boy at the age of twelve, has sailed around the world several times, had countless adventures, and during the war was torpedoed twice. RICH WOMAN'S KIN ABOUND Great Number of "Heir' Cuts $250,-000 MlnhritancV to $1.23 Each. Brooklyn. If the $2.10,000 estate that Mrs. Margaret Kaston, the recluse, left when she died at her home here In October were to be divided equally, share and share alike, among the hopeful claimants that have applied for the role of sole heir, each would receive about $1.23. Scores of professional estate elaimers. writing In merely as a habit and In case everybody else should die before the day of settlement Is reached, wish to be remembered. Mrs. Kaston died In the belief that she was without kin. It took but one news Item, to the effect that she left a large estate, to refute this belief. There has appeared, since the publication of this Item, one of the largest family trees ever brought to the Surrogate court's attention. Must Take Frank's Word, Dut Miracle Age Is Past Syracuse, N. T. Syracuse coeds are furious over the "confession of Frank Culver, Toledo. O., captain-elect of the 1922 Syracuse university football team, who admits he has never kissed a girl nor permitted any girl to kiss him In three years at the university. He has had only one data and that when he was a freshman and forced to attend a dance because a sorority needed a man to fill In. One co-ed takes his confession as a challenge and la out to break his record: He does not know who she Is. j : , ( j i ; : i j j j j . ! ! Will Jones. Mrs. Martha Omelvenn Miss Cornelia McCombs and Mr , raui Wolfe CLYDE CALDWEI L HONORED OY EARLHAM SCHOLARS!!!! Clyde Caldwell, a senior at Earl-ham college, whose home is a shof. distance west of Fairmount, won the scholarship which is given by th"t institution to the senior having the highest grades during his attendance at Earlham. The winning of this scholarship is a distinct honor t M;. Caldwell and will entitle him .o t!;- privilege of doing post graduats work at Harvard College, Philadelp.'.. Mr. Caldwell is a graduate of I -sir-Mount Academy end has received nitvr.tulations from many Fairm- ii .lends HIGH SCHOOL CALENDAR ruesday, .March Til 2:31) p m.. Hiph school Discussion League, "The Immigrant Problem. Final contest. Every one invited. YVtwrlnnorta Xtarrli ) B.1R n n Concert and White Face Minstrel by H. S. orchestra, "What Next? Friday, March SI 8:15 p. m.. Four-act comedy "Mr. Easyman's Niece. All-star high school cast, coached by Supt. E. H. Mullins of Summitville. Friday, April 8 High school .oratorical in preparation for county oratorical. , Final contest, 8:00 p. m. Thursday, April 14 8:15 p. m. Three-act royalty comedy play "No- i thing But the Truth, presented by the F. H. S. public speaking class, coached by Principal E. L. Morphet. Friday, May 5 8:15 p. m.. Special Style Show, vocational home economics class. Wednesday, May 108:15 p. m., Annual Senior class play, coached by Supt. Otto T. Hamilton, j' Friday, May 12 8:15 p. m.. Final j performance annual Senior class play, j Sunday, May 14 8 p. m.. Baccalaureate sermon for 1922 F. H. S. graduates. ! Thursday, May 18 8:15 p. m., Annual commencement exercises. A very prominent speaker has been secured for the occasion. i Friday, May 19 All day, Black and Gold Day. Final day of the present ' school, year. r M f Leroy Shrontz Successor to Community Auction Sale! At W. D. Nottingham Feed Barn, Fowlerton, Ind., Wednesday, March 15 at 12:30 p. m. HORSES One sorrel horse, 6-y ears-old, sound and good worker, weight 1300. One dapple gray horse, 6-years-old, sound, weight 1500. One bay horse, 9-years-old, weight about 1200 pounds. One bay horse, 6-years-old, weight 1200 pounds. COWS One Jersey cow, 6-years-old, giving three gallon milk per day, be fresh soon. Two heifers, fresh by day of sale, good prospects. Two pood veal calves. HOGS 18 head, more or less, of extra good feeders, weight from 60 to 125 pounds. SHEEP 9 ewes with twelve lambs by side, extra gyood ones. HAY AND GRAIN 1000 bushels of corn, more or less. 250 bushels of 1920 oats, extra good for seeding purposes. Ten tons, more or less, of good mixed hay, baled. ' EDISON VICTROLA WITH 32 RECORDS IMPLEMENTS, ETC One two-horse wagon, one Deere cultivator, one disc and tandem. Harness One set of double work harness. Some chickens, one dozen thorough bred Buff Leghorn chickens, one dosen Rhode Island Red Roosters, a quantity of maple molasses. Other articles not listed will beJ offered on sale day of sale. Parties having articles to sell bring them in on day of sale and obtain the high dollar for your property. C. W. DICKEKSON, Auctioneer EARL ALLEN, Clerk. At Main awl Sixth Streets is offering attractive prices on Groceries that ought to move them. I Good Lack Flour, per sack . j .$1.00 Potatoes, good ones, per bushel $1.60 Granulated Sugar, per pound 6c Rio Coffee, per pound f. 15c Crackers, per pound 12ic Ginger Snaps . 12Hc Navy Beans, 3 pounds 4 25c Armour's Ooats, per box 10c Post Toasties, per box 10c Corn Flakes, per box 10c No. 2 Can Corn, per can I0e No. 2 Can Tomatoes, per can , 12 JDof estic Sardines, per box 5c Large Can Pumpkin L , 10 Dixie Salmon, per can , lOe Matches, per box 5c P. and G. White Naptha Soap, 4 bars 25c These Prices Good for One Week. All orders amounting to one dollar delivered. 4 PATRONIZE HOME MERCHANTS.

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