The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on March 20, 1922 · Page 2
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March 20, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, March 20, 1922
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Page 2
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS 4 4 The Fairmount News Published on Mondays and Thursdays A. S . ROBERT?, 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. LOCAL WORKERS IN JAPAN MISSIONS Interesting Letter from Mr. and Mrs. Thomas EL Jones of Fair-mount, Now in the Orient. Do You Buy Tire Discounts Or Tire Quality M M N M H We cannot offer you a big discount on Goodyear Tires. True tire value is found only in tire performance and no tire in existence will average better mileage and lower cost per mile than a Goodyear. Goodyear tires are protected against every one of the usual tire troubles. They are made safe, strong and sturdy, never skimped. They will go farther, last longer and cost you much less :n the end Members of the 160th Indiana, Lieut. Allen Parker's old regiment, Union veterans and citizens generally, contemplate giving Lieut. Parker a hearty welcome and reception on his return from the Phillippines next July. Lieut Parker was barely out of his teens when he enlisted and has demonstrated his mettle as a soldier and officer. He has had many responsibilities in the far away islands, has been on the firing line many times. He deserves a royal welcome by the people of his home city. Burglars entered the home of Mrs. E.O. Ellis Auto Supply Co. A letter has recently been recieved by friends and relatives troir Thomas E. Jones and wife If t her missionaries living; in Mito, &?-pan. Mr. Jones is a former Fsv. mount man, having sper. his entire life in this vicinity until five years apo when he and his wife went ti avn as missionaries. For tbe past five years they haw been located in the neighborhood of Mile, which is one of the larger cili-35 of ."apan nh a population of 50,0G Those receiving letters from Mr. and Mrs. Jones were highly elated over receiving word from them and to learn of Mr. Jones' success in his work. In the letter they tell of their work and what they have accomplished in the past five years and also recount the great needs yet to be accomplished. Education has been vears, but great improvements are I still necessary, they say, as many of ; the children do not receive the right . kind of an education at present. 1 1 Mr. Jones has taken trips through the country, visiting different industries, schools and other public enterprises and reports that the Japanese are rapidly learning, though they are xar oenma America in puuuc utilities. The letter states that the i conditions m some 01 tne lactones are almost unbearable and impossi bie to believe and that the govern M ment is doing little to improve mat- to be moved to Chicago Heights. ters along this line. There are manyi capable and shrewd business menj Wilbur Lucas, assistant surgeon of who practically govern the people, the the Northwestern railroad at Chica-letter says. ! po, is the guest of his parents in this At present Mr. Jones is spending city. most of his time in the interest of t securing a new home and domi- Charley Stevenson has returned tories for the students in his charge, from a business trip to Hartford City. One of the buildingp has already been I completed while the other is practic-j Farmers near Radley are organiz-ally assured. ling to put in a telephone line. Each Christmas Mr. Jones' broth- j 3 4 4 4 a STORAGE BATTERIES Tires, Accessories, Oils, Gasoline, Vulcanizing W. V. Fowler, Mgr. Pfcoce 226 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 conirress j from the Eleventh Indiana district, j subject to the decision of the Ropub-1 lican Primary election to be held on i 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 iiama as a candidate for nomination for County Clerk, 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. FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR John W. Pitteneer, of Center town- snip, auinorizes ine announcement 01 his name as a candidate for the nomination for County Assessor, subject n tUn Annlo. c 4 u t ui : primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. FOR AUDITOR Earl (Toby) E. Bugher authorizes the announcement of his name as a 1! J- . a y-. 1 vaiunuaie ior nomination ior iouniy Auditor subject to the decision of the Republican Primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. FOR SURVEYOR Frank. W. Whte, of Fairmount, authorizes the announcement of his County Surveyor, Grant county, Indiana, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election of May.-2, 1922. . FOR COMMISSIONER James E. Devore, of Sims township;, authorizes the announcement of his name as a. canuiuaie ior commissioner from the second district, subject to the decision of the Republican Primary election to be held May 2, 1922.. FOR TRUSTEE Clyde E. Helms authorizes the an- nnunppmpnt tf Vila n n m a a a ranilafa . ers, William of Fairmount, Dr. Ben of Laporte and Dr. Elix of Ham- mond, have sent him money as aj Christmas present, in preference to anv article, because of the high tar- J iff rates. In his letter Mr. Jones . says he has saved this money each year and recently purchased a lot and expects to build a bungalow on it soon. Mr. and Mrs. Jones tell in their letter of the different religious be-' ilefs in Japan and of the wonderful improvements the American and English missionaries have helped to ; bring about in many of the natives, The natives are very loyal to their ruler, the Emperor, who has great power over his subjects. At present clans are under way bv the different F . , , classes of people to get a closer re- 1 j J ' ! i ,m,AT-n 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 pcstoffice at Fairmount, Ind., under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1879. The principal hitch in the ratification of the four-power Pacific pact is that in Hitchcock Sioux City Journal The same publicity agents that used the "he kept us out of war" slogan are now busy calling Congress a "do nothing" Congress. Dubuque Times -Journal. We often hear it said that the next war will be a war of the chemists, and already they seem to have found out how to make synethetic gin with considerable belligerence in it. Ohio State Journal. An illustration of contrast is the difference between what the government pays for a thing, in war-time and what it can get for it in peacetime. Pittsburg Gazette-Times. With money so cheap in some of the Old World countries, the average European will not find it hard to agree with Iago in declaring "He who steals my purse steals trash." Scran-ton Republican. Cordell Hull, the chairman of the national Democratic committee, announces with a flourish that the Republican administration has not made good. That is what he is for. If he should announce that it had made good, he'd be out of his job as soon as the committee could get together. Hartford Courant. This also should be remembered: The government is not able, as some suppose, to draw unlimited amounts of money from some mythical reservoir. What it expends, the people must pay in taxes. Its machinery is the collective will in action. Its resources are such as "we the people" furnish. Minneapolis Journal. The Senate Democrats should not feel hurt because no one of their party was placed on the foreign debt refunding commission. It was a Democratic administration that had the pleasure of loaning the money; a Republican administration will have a high old time petting it back. Springfield (Mass.) Republican. TREATIES NOT FORMULATED BY CURBSTONE POLITICIANS In all countries parties to the various treaties which have recently been made there are groups of low grade politicians such as infest all legislative bodies who, for political and personal ends, are nagging the responsible governments which have been doing the best they could for their country in making international agreements. In no country, however, has anything more mischievous been done than the demand of Senator Hitchcock that the President furnish the Senate with the "detailed discussions" which led to the agreement on the so-called four-power agreement. Senator Hitchcock well knows that no such record exists, or could exist, and that the only important thing is the agreement reached. A treaty is made exactly as all other important agreements are made, whether public or private. A couple of gentlemen probably after a good dinner sit down by a comfortable fire if it is winter light their cigars and give and take with each other in a friendly way until their minds meet on some common ground. In this case it was the heads of the delegations, probably two at a time, all having previously conferred with colleagues as to what each shall try to get if he can. In this case there were doubtless innumerable conversations of that kind- Had the details of these conversations been made public as they aceurred, distorted as they would have been by designing persons, the whole world would have been kept fighting mad. Very likely there would have been street fights in every city. Ar.d that vra net the object of the conference. - -Sa n Fra'i:.; co Clvrcnicle. Agriculture and stock raising) was 't chief occupation of the Anglo-Saxons. Maize is cultivated by the Peruvians at a highta of 7,000 feet above the sea. Clyde Lewis and wife have moved to East Third street. The J. F. D. Club was organized Monday evening at the home of Miss Zola Wilson on North Main street. The officers elected were: Mary Winslow, president; Nellie Huttle-meyer, vice-president; Zola Wilson, secretary; Lorena Scott, treasurer; Edna Leach, reporter, and Bernico Sanders, cateress. The program committee is composed of Gladys Lyons and Anna Doiy.h. The. other members are Maul J res, Gladys Edwards, Tillie Lindsay and Ida Gates. Refreshment. were served by Miss Wilson. Xen Edw? id?, student of DePauw University is home this week during a vacatioi. Mesdames Ella Rickey and Id?. r- -w r rS 1 "ia" 01 ".ioy, are 01 n. : Henniger ai d wife on South Walnut street. ""Tr . ,T;l. was neia Uiiaay aiternoon at tne Friends chuich. Interment at Park cemetery. Walter S H.-irdy left Wednesday- for Lafayct't where he has ao-ptivi a position in a iar&e electrical factory. The m?. hcry of the Crystal Ice company is eing taken down and is TOWNSPEOPLE ARE v RATHY 0 ER HE SPECIAL ELECTION Azuss Residents Organize and Go to Mayor's Office With Pledge of Faith Occasionally in the production of motion pictures a story of such real news value develops that the press agient wants to rush out and get a (lot of affidavits to prove that it is true- In this case, if you live near Azusa, California, you can confirm the for yourseif f or you can .. . . Mt write to the mayor and he will an- on that day orange grove owners and agriculturists in general flock into town from the surrounding) territory. When these farmers came in to "ELECT S.PIGGOT MAYOR." Quickly a committee of prominent citizens was formed and went en masse to the office of the real mayor. jn sterling tones, ringing with fervency and loyalty, the chairman of the committee assured the mayor that the citizens would not stand for this newcomer, Spiggot, "whoever he might be," and that they were with him to the last ditch. It was some minutes before the solemn purport of the committee's visit dawned on the mayor. Then he roared with laughter and explained all about the David Butler picture company being at work in Azusa on "Bingt Bang, Boom," which will be seen at the Royal theatre Saturday, March 25. The prominent citizens appreciated, the joke on themselves and readily consented, when introduced to Fred J. Butler, the director, to take part in some of the street scenes as real, honest-to-goodness townspeople in the throes of a municipal "election. LOCAL DEMOCRATS TO MEET THURSDAY NIGHT Thurman Lewis, township man, has issued a call for a meeting of voters to be held chair-mass next Thursday evening! at 7:30 o'clock in the basement of the Fairmount State bank building, when candidates for the various township offices will be selected and other business pertain- ing to the campaign transacted. The members of the township committee will also be selected at that time. . . CARD OF THANKS We take this method of extending to all of our friends our sincere and hearfelt thanks for their many acts I of kindness during the illness and j death of our wife and step-mother, I Mrs. J. W. Templeton, and espocial-! ly to the members of the lodge of )t-1,i.i i 11.. n 1 t xveueivans; aiso lor me norai lOKcns sent by those paying! this last tribute of love and respect. All these will be cherished in fondest memory. J. W. Templeton, E. W. Templeton, Mrs. Jennie Woollen, Mrs. Tressie Relfe, Mrs. Len Carey. NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION I, Ed Jackson, secretary of state of the state of Indiana, hereby certify that !F. A. GOODNESS PATENT PIN COMPANY has this day filed in the office of the Secretary of F.ate of the state of Indiana, the properly signed and attested consents, statements and papers roouired by Section One of an act entitled, "An Act prescribing the method and procedure for the voluntary dissolution of private corporations and voluntary associations and declaring and emergency," approved March 14, 1913. And I further certify that said written consents, statements and papers as filed aforesaid, show said company and the officers thereof have complied with the provisions fo said Section One of said act and that said corporation is now in process of dissolution. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the seal of the State of Indiana at the City of Indianapolis, this 27th day of Febru-arv A. D. 1922. ED. JACKSON. Secretary of State, P. M. WOLFORD, Deputy. March 20-27. A WOMAN'S BACK. The Advice of This Fairmount Woman is of Certain Value Many a woman's back has many aches and pains. Oftimes 'tis kidneys' fault. That's why Doan's Kidney Pills are so effective. Many Fairmount women know this. Ask your neighbor! Read what one has to say about it. Mrs. Murl Nelson, 315 N. Vine St., says: "I know there is nothing) better for kidney complaint than Doan's Kidney Pills. I have used them for attacks of kidney trouble and a severe aching across the small of my back. The action of my kidneys was irregular, too. Doan's soon relieved the backaches and other signs of kidney complaint." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same thst Mrs. Nelson had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Advertisement. Mrs. Rebecca Mote, who lives with her son William Harvey, is reported to be very ill. Word has been received here of the death of Rev. John Kittrel which occurred last week at his home in West Martin Flanagan Thursday night. There were two men and their faces were disguised. Mrs. Flanagan called her two grandsons and as they demanded money, $2 was offered them which they took and left. Shortly after Marshal Leach and Constable Ice were on their trail with hounds. They were followed to a house in the north end, then to the home of D. G. Lewis where they had taken a horse and bugigy and left town. The horse and buggy were subsequently found several miles northwest of Fairmount. Eri Rich and wife returned Wednesday evening from Miami, Indian Territory, where they spent several months with their son-in-law and wife, Mr. and Mlrs. Micajah Thomas. Mr. Thomas has large interests there and expects to profit by the growth of the country. It is announced that Harry S. New, of the Indianapolis Journal, may be the next minister to Mexico to succeed Minister Clayton. It will be remembered that Mr. New was offered the place of first assistant postmaster-general, but refused. Clarence Kimes has accepted a position with C. A. Cook, the grocerman. HONORING MRS. PAUL WOLF OF MORRISTOWN. In honor of Mrs. Paul Wolf of Mbrristown, who is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Jones, a surprise party was given her at the home of her parents Saturday afternoon. The guests included Mrs. Charles Compton and daughter, of Gas City, Mrs. O. L. Wood of Jones-boro, Miss Vetha Gill of Gaston, Mrs. William Jones, Mrs. Rene Jones, Mrs. Orville Hasty and children, Misses Olive, Pauline and Eurah Ratliff, Edna Grepitr, Lenore Ramsey, Mary Dillon and Pauline Jones. The afternoon was spent in a social way with music and games, and refreshments which carried out the St. Patrick Day suggestion, were served by Misses Pauline and Francis Jones. Were you out-of-town yesterday? Call Main 265 and tell them about it. ROYAL THEATRE TUESDAY, MARCH 21 David Butler -IN it Making the Grade" He makes the Grade in Highspeed via Mirthful, Romantic and Dramatic Route Chock full of action. . .Also S.nub Polard Comedy. . "LATE HOURS" and Pathe Review WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY MARCH 22 and 23 Betty Compson IN "The Little Minister" Sir James ' M. Barrie's famous piy SATURDAY, MARCH 25 A Comedy Drama of the Big Class "Bing, Bang, Boom" Featuring David Butler. Matinee, 2:30. Also Al St. John Comedy TROUBLE" Music to correspond with pictures with. D. M. HEADRICK at the organ. lationship between the emperor and , swer "u as "uuuuuy the population. j of the advantages of Azusa in the During the five years that Mr. ' Chamber of Commerce booklets. Jones has been in Japan he has had; During the production of David many flattering offers from the Jap-!w , , . . , . . 1 Butler's current picture, Bing, anese to leave missionary work and take a position in different schools j BanS. Boom," the property crew of and other professions, but he has de-, the Butler company descended on the clined all of them as he feels he can J town at daylight on a Saturday morn-do the most good in his present ; ing. Saturday was chosen because work amongi the natives of the coun try. Mr. and Mrs. Jones are the par- ents of two boys, David Lloyd, 3, and j Thomas Canby, 7 months. The en- spend Sunday at their town homes tire family expects to return to this j they discovered banners and plac-country in about two years when they ards everywhere, all reading: Milton, O. Rev. Kittrel is a minister for nomination for trustee of Fair-in the Friends church and is well mount township subject to the deci-known in Fairmount, having held s.ion of,th; Republican primary elec-meetings here many times. tlon to held Mar 2- 1922- receive a furlough of a year. The Jones family has a host of friends living in this vicinity who will be pleased to hear of their success in the work and are glad to have Fair- J mount represented in a foreign mis-, sion field by one as capable as Mr. Jones is proving himself to be. Mr. Jones was a member of the 1906 class of Fairmount Academy and received special inspiration along mission lines wile a student at the Academy. He took a leading part in all the school's religious activities, which materially helped prepare him for his present work. His parente, Mr. end Mrs. David Jones are among the best known citizens of Fairmount. SPRING WHEAT NOT ADAPTED TO INDIANA Spring wheat is not adapted to In- diana and work spent on putting) in such a crop could be spent to better; advantage on something else, in the opinion of Prof. F. E. Robbins of the soils and crops department, Purdue University School of Agriculture. Many farmers over Indiana have been inquiring about this crop. In a few years, where the seasons have been cool, the yield at Purdue has been high but for the last three years spring wheat has not averaged five bushels to the acre, which makes it a losing proposition. Mrs. Ralph Parker and son Junior are visiting Mrs. Parker's parents in Newcastle. ' . - j RALPH C. COTTRELL SPECIALIST ON THE FITTING OF GLASSES 409 Marion National Bank Building ' MARION, INDIANA Phone 24G Sundays by Appointment

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