The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on March 16, 1922 · Page 2
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March 16, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, March 16, 1922
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Page 2
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS The Fairmount News Published on Mondays and 'Thursdays A . S. ROBERTS, Editor and Publisher. Minnie McLucas Roberts, Associate. 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. QUEER CULT ON TOLSTOY ESTATE They Practice Doukhobors Idealism, With a Mingled Belief in Buddhism. Misses Ethel Harvey and Emma Rau visited in Indianapolis over I 5 ( 't re . be t! fS THE term Chiroprac-icl tic (pronounced Ki-"4 ro-prak-tik) is formed of two Greek words: Cheir, the hand, and Praxis, a doing. Literally Chiro-practic is the art of ad-justing the segments of -'i the spine so that the nerves may furnish to f -s every part of the body and to every organ the 7 i nerve energy that is needed to i n s u re a If i '' i healthy condition. t ' Ask for Chiropractic literature 1 ? s M hi V4 1 n PHONE: FAIRMOUNT - 23 o Palmer School Graduates Political Announcements FOR CONGRESS Samuel E. Cooks, 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. Milton Kraus authorizes the announcement of his name as a candidate for the nomination for congress from the Eleventh Indiana district, subject to the decision of the Republican Primary election to be held on: 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 COUNTY CLERK Lafe H. Ribble, of Fairmount, authorizes the announcement of his name as a candidate for nomination." for County Clerk, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. Samuel A. Connelly authorizes the-announcement of his na'ne as a candidate for nomination for County Clerk subject, to the decision of the F.epublican 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. FOR 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. FOR AUDITOR Earl (Toby) E. Bugher authorizes the announcement of his name as a candidate for nomination for County Auditor subject to the decision of the Renublican Primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. FOR SURVEYOR Frank W. Whte, of Fairmount, authorizes the announcement of his name as a Republican candidate for County Surveyor, Grant county, Indiana, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election of Mav 2, 1922. FOR COMMISSIONER James E. Devore, of Sims township; authorizes the announcement of his name as a candidate for Commissioner from the second district, subject to the decision of the Republican Pri--marjTeTection to be held May 2, 1922.. FOR TRUSTEE Clyde E. Helms authorizes the an- nouncement of his name as candidate for nomination for trustee of Fair-mount township subject to the decision nf thtf T?rmVHnTi nrimaru S tion to be held May 2, 1922. That Lets Him Out ft W Sf 4 1 W -M Am T Office: Main 265 TELEPHONES Res., Main 107 SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (Within Indiana.) One year $1.50 Six months 90 (Outside Indiana.) One year $2.00 Six months 1.25 All subscriptions payable strictly in advance; paper discountinued 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. Containing-, a quart of clear, pure water to every foot, the "water vine" a black, snake-like, leafless stem, dropping from the mahogany trees around which it climbs, is one of the wonders of the Guatemala jungle. When the stem is cut the water spurts out in a stream. T 31 ROYAL THEATRE TLs'uttL Minister Betty Compson in "The Little Minister" Maude Adam's greatest stage success and Barrie's greatest play. Made into a picture brilliantly worthy of this best loved romance of modern times. An hour and a half of pure delight! Wednesday and Thursday March 22-23 SATURDAY, MARCH 18 A Paramount-Artcraft Special Production "Teeth of the Tiger" Also Mack Sennett Comedy "AMONG THOSE PRESENT" 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. ' ' ' if .V- 1 - v . W.K , ''S -';:. V - .-"7: v ' f . . . t . V 1 FOR SALE FOR SALE One 5-passenger car. M. W. Hunt. Oats for sale. A. A. Ulrey & Co. FOR SALE Shelled oats and clover hay. B. F. Dickey. It lead in War, It leads in Peace, It's name is Blue Jacket Coal. C. C. Brown. FOR SALE Lot of fence posts, 5-inch, 6-inch and 8-inch pipe. S.ell cheap. Lee Halperin, phone 187. FOR SALE Thoroughbred Buff Leghorn egigs for sale; also will hatch eg-gs, Phone Black 722. Orville Hasty. FOR SALE Two Hereford bulls. M. K. Vorhis, Fairmount. FOR SALE Marion fence, right. Oscar Loy & Son. Price FOR SALE Virginia Crystal Black Ash Coal. Loy & Son. FOR SALE Monroe roadster, model M-3. Good condition. Phone Main 104. FOR S.ALE Good dark bay Wilson Haisley, Red 1703. mare. WANTED WANTED Sewing. Phone 743 Red. STRAIGHT SALARY $35.00 per week and expenses to man or woman with rig to introduce POULTRY MIXTURE. Eureka Mfg. Co., East St. Louis, 111. FOR RENT FOR RENT After April 1, 7-room house with ward robes, wash room and inside toilet, electric lights, city water and gas. Corner Second and Mill. Wm. Swaim. FOR RENT Farm, 40 acres, about 3V? miles east of Fairmount on Washington street. Phone 163 or 151. Ed Ml. Hollingsworth. Exec. MISCELLANEOUS FOR QUICK AUTO service, long or short drives, see or phone W. G. Moon, 601 South Walnut street Fairmount. 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. o. b. cars Fairmount, Indiana, including the services of a skilled Erecting Engineer, for the following pumping equipment and reservoir: ITEM NO. I. Three Air-Lift Pumps with Well Tops and Well Top Fittingp. One Air Receiver and Accessories. One Air Compressor and Electric Motor. Discharge and Air Line Piping for Wells. ITEM NO. II. One Concrete Reservoir. According to plans and specifications now on file in the Town Clerk's Office for the improvement of the present Water Works .System of the Town of Fairmount, Indiana, as herein given, bids will be received by the Board of Trustees until the hour of 7:30 p. m., March 20th, 1922, at which time the bids will be opened and pub-lically 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 will be considered within itself whether embracing one or both items. Board of Trustees of the Town of Fairmount. Ind.. bv W. HORTON RIBBLE, Pres. Attest: JOHN R. LITTLE, Clerk. Feb. 9-16-23 March 2-9-16 E. B. COUCH DENTIST Rooms over Hahne Drug Store Office hours: 8 to 11:30 a. m 1 to 5 PATRONIZE HOME MERCHANTS. MANUAL LABOR A RELIGION Declared Enemies of Destruction of Property, Human or Animal Life, and Oppose Soviet Government. Yasnaya Polyana. Russia. Fifteen young men. two young women and an elderly matron have recently established on the Tolstoy estate what they term "nn Improved bolshevik community." Described as an attempt to rectify failure of communism, the members of the colony are the declared enemies of the destruction of projerty, human or animal life, and thus are arrayed against the soviet government. The members of the colony make a religion of manual labor and declare its chief tenet to be embodied in the phrase "Love thy neighbor as thyself." They declare themselves, like Count Tolstoy, "searchers for the truth in all things." They arrived here in early September with a permit from Moscow ' to occuxy a portion of the estate now classed as a national Institution.' Teacher Organizes Movement. A teacher, whose brother is director of the colony, organized the movement. The 18 members, all of whom profess the practical Idealism of the Doukhobors sect, with a mingled belief In Buddhism, were alloted quarters In a once handsome but now tumble-down one-story building of the estate built in 1780 for the serfs of Prince Volkon-skl. father of Tolstoy's mother. The new arrivals have made the building habitable and have started to prepare for the cultivation of the 100 acres included in their grant. Food so far has been supplied free by the soviet government, the same as to all visitors to the Tolstoy home. The three women do the cooking. The correspondent came first in contact with a member of the colony in a rather strange manner. After a long journey, he had been enrolled as a pilgrim at the Tolstoy home, according to the rules of the Institution. He was given a bed In the ground floor room, characterized by a brick arch, a room occupied by Tolstoy-some fifteen years. Just as he was dropping off to sleep he was roused by pleasing chords on the grand piano located in the room. The playing was done by a young man who wore high boots, a belted jacket and a sheepskin cap. Seeing the correspondent, he stopped playing and apologized, saying he didn't know the room was occupied. Then he went on to explain who he was and began to ask Information about the possibility of walking to India, by way of Turkestan. He wanted to study philosophy there, he said. Orchard Trees Whitewashed. The 100-acre farm Includes a big orchard, planted by the famous Russian author, and one of the first acts of the newcomers was to whitewash all the trees. This operation was preceded by an animated discussion as to whether it should be done. The young men carefully debated this problem. If the trees are not whitewashed the orchard will be ruined by Insects, but if the whitewash is applied the Insects will die of starvation and It i," wrong to destroy life. As the members of the colony are vegetarians and fruit Is therefore the prime article of food to them, necessity prevailed over ideals and the whitewashing was done. A second problem was solved much after the same reasoning. For many-years the manager of the Tolstoy estate has been Prince Obolinski, who occupied a building ouce used by the author as a peasants school. The newcomers, declaring that the presence of an overseer might restrict their "liberty of action," have decreed that the prince must go, and the Obolinski family soon must seek food and shelter elsewhere. HER MEALS WIN HER $60,000 Philadelphian'c Will Rewards Cook With Bequest of Money and Automobile. Philadelphia, Pa Her ability to cook has earned Mrs. Anna Souder $60,000 and an automobile. This sura and the motor car were left to her by Harry Joseph, two months old twin son of Thomas M. and Carrie A. Hasty, died Jan. 31, 1902. Funeral services were conducted from the Wesleyan church, Rev. C. S. Smith in charge. Five weeks later Hazel Dena, the twin sister died and was buried beside her brother in Park cemetery. P. A. Hoover, ex-county commissioner, died at Bunker Hill last Fri-day night of stomach disease. S.ome months ago he resigned the office of commissioner on account of failing health, and since that time has gradually declined. Mrs. Anna Miller, daughter of Willis McCoy died last Friday morning after a short illness. A fire alarm this morning sent the boys on a run to the north end of town. The house of Mrs. Bradford had caught fire. Considerable damage was done to the property. The Flora Bowman farm of 100 acres in Liberty township, was lately sold for $6,700. Robert Lindsey reports good indications of oil on his farm a few miles east of Fairmount. In drilling a gas well a small flow of oil accompanied the gas. By drilling deeper into the rock a pood well would be developed. But the drillers were not after oil. Mrs. S. M. Latham has sold the two story brick building and lot on the west side of Main street to F. O. Gephart of Marion. Consideration $4,000. 4 Miss Effie Small of Earlham college will visit her parents here this week. the will of Samuel W. Ihling, for whom she was housekeeper. After the death of his wife Mr. Ihling frequently came to the Souder home for meals. They appealed to him. Mrs. Souder said, with the result that he Invited her and Mr. Souder to live In his home and keep house for him. Parrot Betrays Master. Seattle. Wash. More trouble for Chris Dahl of Burlen City. And all because of his crested parrot. Sheriff Starwlch and his deputies visited the house when no one was home but the parrot. By his jabberings of "booze" and Its associations the parrot betrayed his master and inspired the officers to search so diligently that they found a barrel of mash under a drain-board. Not content with this discovery, the officers returned to l;ihl"s house ami found a still in the underbrush, they say. Dahl will be charged with manufacturing liquor. Billions Invested in Homes. There are approximately 6.000,000 families In the United States living in their own homes. This represents an aggregate Investment of $30,000,000,-000, since builders and contractors declare that the average American home is valued at $5,000. At 5 per cent the American home owners are therefore paying out about $1,500,000.-000 for the privilege of enjoying life under roofs that belong to them. The 5 per cent will easily take care of repairs, taxes and interest on the Investment. ! His Luck Is Out When f i i i i i i i i i Tadpoles Hatch in Milk Nairobi, Africa. A native charged In the resident magistrate's court here with milk adulteration strenuously denied the allegation. In the temporary absence of f experts he might have been ac- T ... . l I 1 1 Anjl qumeu, oui ms lui& wu ucuu out, for during the course of the trial a family of tadpoles hatched out in the milk. ' He was sent to 3ail for a month without the option. By Charles Sughroe Wanm NeniMper Union Albert Small, who is a student in Earlham college, is home for a few days. Bom to Roll Cooper and wife, Saturday, March 15, 1902, a 9-pound daughter. Mrs. Frank Deshon and son Bert, have returned from Rising Sun to reside. Will Brown, wife and son Mark, visited M!r. and Mrs. Leach at Koko-mo over Sunday. Phil Armstrong and G. T. Phillips will start for Alabama today to look after their farms there. Brother Cal Sinninger appears to be living a strenuous life over at Fowlerton. He got into a mix-up with a delinquent subscriber the other day and of course came out best. The News has always contended that the safest way was to pay for your home paper promptly. St. Patricks day passed off in Fair-mount serenely. It wasn't a good day for snakes of the kind the old saint banished from the green isle of Erin. Frank Goodall returned here from Pittsburgih Sunday morning. Thomas Carey and wife of Anderson visited Clint Winslow and wife Sunday. J. R. Busing and wife and Miss Lillian Davis visited Muncie relatives over Sunday. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE BY ADMINISTRATOR. i The undersigned, Administrator of i the estate of James W. Marley, de- ceased, hereby giives 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, corner 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) and 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 6rc per cent interest, with the privilege of paying all cash. CITIZENS STATE BANK. Administrator CHAS. T. PARKER, Attorney. Feb. 16-23 March 2-9-16. The average daily consumption of water in London is thirty-five gallons per capita. The two principal colleges for women in Ireland are Queen and Alexandra, both in Dublin. The MAULE SEED BOOK Thin wonderful 176-imuw hioK you th benefit of oar 45 year experience s t-eedsmen, gardener ud fanner. Srn.fi a postal for it today. WM. HENRY MAULE. he 'ft'iiTe1.?- DR. C. L. FENTON Dentist X-RAY Rooms over Postoffice Honrs 8 to 11:30 . m. 1 to 5 p. m MLCKJE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL I pJ"fvJkt(fP weRes aw fsoij-- SAW', ivaww tL WjJJi JM , : a tepe yST Ttetisi 2p.KM aw eagle ft I t f T ' ' -

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