The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on March 23, 1922 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 23, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1922
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

THIS FAIRMOUNT NEWS The Fairmount News TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY T7 v Published on Mondavs and Thursdars j Of course, many are still outside the fold. Attendance is irregular. Nevertheless, the churches are making headway. In the last five years more than 4,-000.000 new members have been added to the churches in this country. What news could be more important than this? Real civilization begun with Christ-Real progress is measured by the extent to which His teachings are lived up to in daily life. 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. HOT S-Q BATTLKT (yjjj '12. m i .' r j. ."J A . S. ROBERTS, Editor and Publisher. Minnie McLucas Roberto, Associate. TTTrpnnvra Office: Main 265 TELEPHONES Res., Main 107 SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (Within Indiana.) One year $1.50 Six months .90 (Outside Indiana.) One rear $2.00 A. F. Norton's stock of groceries in the Latham building is being packed today to be shipped to Marion. R. A. McCoy and family will move to New Concord, O., where he has bought a farm. They left today. Save your hack! Columbia Dry Batteries work better and last longer for ignition on the Ford while lai ling intervals as soon as the building is ready to occupy. At the oratorical contest between five of the students of Fairmount Academy the winner was declared to be Ray Carter, the subject of whose oration was "Uncle Sam's Hero." Tom Jinkins with "Columbia's Laureate Crown," received the highest Six months 1.25 1 ' Baa engine mark. The judges in the contest were Supt. Thompson of Marion, " Cue bcDs and tnraera for the i iwm - for dry battery fighting outfits in closet, cellar, garret, barn woodahed, etcl Judge Brownlee of Marion and Supt. All subscriptions payable strictly in advance; paper diseountinued at expiration of subscription time unless renewal is received prior to expiration date. Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Fairmount. Ind., under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1879. Don't let a cold hang on; it may cause you to drop off. Life in this day and age of the world is just one conference after Put a Columbia "Hot Shot" Ignition Battery under the front seat of your Ford, and use its current for sure-fire ignition while starting. Full ignition power instantly, regardless of weather. The Columbia "Hot Shot" No. 1 46 1 fts under the front seat put it there today. Columbia Dry Batteries for all purposes are sold by electricians, auto supply shops and garages, hardware and general stores, and implement dealers. Insist upon Columbia. 71nr vjeraf s avoaf mmmi af Safff i p. C-rrf wArre graap mf iWiiWx cell needeaT. Fkn$tk Spring Clip Binding PmiU aw extra charge Meek of Elwood. The students and supporters of the Academy will go to the Inter-Academic contest at Westfield on April 25, with much confidence and expect to return wearing the crown of victory. Vint Cone engineer at the waterworks is ill. Ira Neely transacted business in Indianapolis Friday. UNDER PROHIBITION Consumption of liquor reduced 70 per cent. Marked decrease in crime. Great reduction in population of prisms, almshouses and asylums. General improvement in domestic conditions. This summary of the effects prohibition is not "propaganda from the Anti-Saloon League it is the independent verdict of an investigation conducted by the New York Herald throughout the country. Such a finding is at least worth careful consideration by those who rush into print or mount the platform to tell the country that the Eighteenth Amendmen was a mistake in morals and an unwarranted infringement on civil and personal liberty. NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENTS. State of Indiana, County of Grant, s: Grant Circuit Court, February Term 1522. No. 19592. Complaint to Quiet Title. Orestes Ballenger vs. Lydia Cook, et al. Be it known, that on this 4th day of March A. D., 1922, the above named plaintiff by his attorneys, filed in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of the said Grant Countv. his You have noticed, of course, that it is hard for the knocker to forge ahead. Ed Headley and wife were in In dianapolis over Sunday. The Ladies Shakespeare Club met with Mrs. Dr. J. W. Patterson on East Washington street Saturday after noon. Mesdames John Kelsay, Elizabeth Bogue and Sallie Oakley were the guests of lady friends in El wood Friday. Henry Rittenhouse has purchased the James Albertson property on West Third street and will take possession April 1. Will Wall, who has been quite sick for the past six weeks, is considerably improved and is able to leave the house. The excavation for the cellar of Gilbert LaRues new buildinp in the rear of his "West Washington street room is now in progress. Cal Sjnninger of the Fowlerton Index, was a visitor to Fairmount Saturday. He reports a healthy business and his town booming. John S. Baker, superintendent of construction for the C I. & E. railroad says he will build an even dozen houses for Matthews for employees of the railroad company. The faculty and students of the high school have pledged themselves to pay for the seats which are to be ' There are some who will wonder just what a receiver for the Buck Air-Craft Svndieate will receive. Charles M. Ratliff is moving! from his farm near this city to Marion. He sold the farm to his brother, Ancel Cr JAcv Jastloooer Most any way one may look at it one U forced to the opinion that some of those moving picture people are bad actors. Ratliff. Eph Payne's condition is about the same as it has been for the past six weeks. He is unable to talk and takes only liquid nourishment. storm may easily mean the loss of many thousand dollars. A radio warning of severe change in temperature, such as a killing frost, may save Samuel A. Connelly authorizes the-announcement of his na'na as a candidate for nomination for County Clerk, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election to be held on May 2, 1922. The old woman who used to smoke a pipe now has a grandaughter who smokes cigaretts. A vrife was fined $5 in New York for whipping her husband in the street. Served her right. Wives ought to whip their husbands at home if at all. DeWitt Hasting of Muncie visited the fruit crop of an entire section, J his parents here Sunday. 'complaint and plaintiff's affidavit, against the defendant in the above entitled cause, together with the affidavit of a competent person that the followircs named defendants: Lydia Cook, Zimri Cook, her hubsand; unknown heirs, legatees and devisees of ! Lydia Cook, deceased; Leah Pegg ! Weesner, Michael Weesner, her hus-jhand; Unknown heirs, legatees and de-!visees of Leah Pegg Weesner, deceased; Elizabeth Nicholson, Nicholson, her husband whose christian name is unknown; Unknown heir. Natural gas explosions are now of frequent occurrence throughout the gas belt. Will Hundermark was called to Philadelphia F-tturday by the death of his brother. used in the high school building. The building contains a fine auditorium which is fitted with a raised floor and large commodious stage. A series of entertainments will be arranged by the students which will be given at H. C Dennis of Sulpher Spiings is visitine Will Lamb and family on DELAYED JUSTICE Swift justice is the only justice that courts. When justice is delayed it invites evasion and loses, even when it finally arrives, most of its moral effect acts as a deterrent. The system in most States makes crime a fair gamble for any malefactor. The chances of getting away with the worst crimes are indef.nitely multiplied during the long period between the offense and the final decree of the courts. The result is that law is held in contempt and justice is robbed of its terrors. South Factory avenue. meaning millions of dollars to fruit prowers. An early morning report on market conditions and estimated market receipts may mean thousands of dollars to livestock growers, who, taking advantage of the report, are able to make shipments that day or withhold them, as the case may be. All of this is possible only with the radio. The development of radio service has raised the question of its regulation by state and federal governments. There is no doubt that the federal government will ultimately have to exercise some supervision over radio communication. The problem of just how far this supervision should go is the subject of verv serious consideration by the administration. It is necessary that the transmission of private and inconsequential matter should not interfere with the transmission of government matter or of market reports or weather forecasts. It is also perfectly apparent that there must be some way to prevent amateurs and experimenters from interfering with the radio communications that are of serious business import. legatees and devisees of Elizabeth .Nicholson, deceased; Mary Menden-a'l, Mendenall, her husband whose christian name is unknown; Un-' known heirs, legatees and devisees of Mary Mendenall, deceased; John H. Davis, Sarah Davis, his wife; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees of son, John F. Pearson, her husband; Un-John F. Pearson, her husband; Un- known heirs, lepatees and devisees of Mary Pearson, deceased; Ruth Pear- sson. Benjamin Pearson, her husband; ; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees lof Ruth Pearson, deceased; Sarah Baxter. Joseph Baxter, her husband; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees RADIO COMMUNICATION DEVELOPING PROBLEMS DEMANDING SOLUTION Popular Public Utility Now Daily Serving Over One Million People AH Over the United States 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 Republican 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 May 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 Primary election to be held May 2, 1922. FOR TRUSTEE Clyde E. Helms authorizes the announcement of his name as candidate for nomination for trustee of Fair-mount township subject to the decision of the Republican nrimary election to be held May 2. 1922. GOING TO CHURCH It is a common impression that people do not go to church as they used to go. Yet a religious census shows that almost 46.000.000 Americans are regular church attendants. That is r.ot so bad in a population cf about 106,000.000. There are 200.090 mininsters in the United States, including all denominations. If every member attended church regularly, the congregations would average 230. j Just how this can be accomplished I without overstepping the mark which I separates lenrtmate government sup-; ervision of such things and obnoxious ' government interference in private affairs is the problem to which the ; Department of Commerce is giving i serious consideration. of Sarah Baxter, deceased; Margaret Study, John W. Study, her husband; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees of Margaret Study, deceased: Valen- ' tine Pegg. Mary Ann Pegg, his wife; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees nf Valentine Pegtv deceased: John Pegg, Demaris Pegtr, his wife; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees of John Pegg, deceased; Davis Pegg, Jane Peggv his wife; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees of Davis Pegg. deceased; Unknown heirs, legatees and devisees of James Pegg, deceased, are not residents of the state of In-d:ana and that the residence of each lof said defendants, after diligent in- The sun dial is supposed to have , been invented about the year 556 B. C. quiry and search, is unknown, and that said cause is an action to quiet title to real estate in Grant County, state of Indiana, as follows to-wit: Fifty-eight and thirty-seven hund-mths acres off of the north end of the east half of the northeast quarter of Section 26, Townsnip 23 North, Range 7 East, exceptiug twenty acres off of the west side of said real estate. Also the following!: Beginning fifty one rods seven feet west of the northeast corner of Section 26, Township 23 North. Range 7 East, running south eighty-four rods nine feet, thence west thirteen and one-third rods, thence north eighty-four rods nine feet, thence east thirteen and one-third rods to the place of beginning, containing seven acres, and containing in all the above tract forty-five and thirty-sevc:n hundreths acres, more or less. Thst said action is instituted and prosecuted by plaintiff for the purpose of quieting the title to the above described real estate as against all defendants, claims and claimants, whatsoever and whomsoever, and as against the world. Said defendants are therefore hereby notified of the filing and pendency of said complaint and that unless they appear and answer or demur thereto !t the calling of said cause on the 3rd day of May, A. D. 1922, the same beine the Vth Judicial Dav of the April Term, 1922, of said Court, to be begun and held at the Courthouse in Marion. Grant County, Indiana, on the Fourth Monday in April, 1922, said complaint and the matters and things therein contained and alleged will be determined in their absence. Witness the Clerk and seal of said Court this 4th day of March ,1922. S. A. CONNELLY, Clerk of the Grant Circuit Court. HOGSTON & DICKEY, Attorneys for Plaintiff. March 6-12-20-27. Clubwomen of Portland, Ore., are building a $50,000 club house. Political Announcements j The importance and utility of radio communication in the United States has taken its place along with the telephone and telegraph as an instrumentality of general communication. As such, it is generating problems which a year ago, or even six months ago, were not thought of. It is conservatively estimated that there are over 1,000.000 people who daily "listen in" on radio telephones to the various messages which are sent from the radio broadcasting stations. These stations are operated in 35 cities located at various points from coast to coast and from the Gulf to the Great Lakes. These stations disseminate,-broadcasting" is the official term, all kinds of matter: news bulletins, weather reports, market reports, concerts, sermons, lectures, shipping news, stories for children, propaganda of varied character, travelogues, advertising and common gossin. So important a phase of modern life has radio service become that scores of newspapers are now carrying a radio news department, with a daily program of the matter that is to be broadcasted from the various sending stations, giving the time of broadcasting, as well as the matter which is to be disseminated. It is estimated that nearly 500.000 receiving instruments are in operation daily. j No one class of people is more a 1 1 a A 1 1 tL:. J All Aboard fr Laughland 50YA! ' TUtATDC ft ft a rvi Voyage Starts Saturday The Screen Idol Thief Insurance You Need David Bottler FOR CONGRESS Samuel E. Cooks, of Huntington County, Democratic candidate for Congressman in the eleventh district at the election two years agp, 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 Renub-lican 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 Countv Clerk, subject to the decision of the Republican primary election to lo held on May 2, 1922. This Burglar-proof Anti Rattling "STICK-ON" WINDOW LOCK D. M. HEADRICK 410 North Main Street Phone Black 225 velopment than the rural population, which comprises one-third of the total population of the United States. In Kit latest and greatest Picture with a cast of Popular Players in tin Bing, Rang, Boom!" The MAULE SEED BOOK If bli Seattle is to have a school of criminology, the first, it is said, in i The radio is the only means of getting to them accurately and quickly at a , very small cost information which is i nesessary to the economic conduct of 'their affairs. This information not only consists of the routine daily market and weather reports, but it car-j ries special reports that are of im- mense value to the farmer as, for instance, in cutting hay or harvesting grain "an hour's delay in the receipt of weather reports forecasting a Tala rfal !W-paa bonk ataa a thai ImbmH oC w nnntM a aaoaMa. aaraaaMtr mmA American Enterprise WinO' tarawra, a notal for it UxlaM. WtL HENRY tUULE.li 2131 Arch St. Phlla.. Pa. New York city has more than 500 women physicians and surgeons. By Charfe Sughroe MICKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL This Bird Has a Peeve fcOY MM VMIFE BUMS Au, THE UAH OPF "TU9 I 1 M KJ -M. t 1 I 1 1 I ' I I M III . m U5ST UOTS OF- t c twa- a. t aaa ai k w m r

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page