The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on March 27, 1922 · Page 2
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March 27, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, March 27, 1922
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Page 2
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS the multitude that benefits from his work, whether it be digging a ditch for a water main or endeavoring to reduce armaments. The Fairmount News Published on Mondays and Thursdays A . S. ROBERTS, Editor and Publisher. Uinnie 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. Ford, Maxwell, Chevolet and Overland Owners pretty and promises You can now buy a genuine, fully guaranteed Goodyear 30x3 V? Non-Skid at $10:!? Next to the famous AH-Weather Tread this is the finest 30x312 tire on the market. It is made of the same material as the All-Weather Tread and carries the same guarantee of satisfaction. Call, phone or write in order to avoid delay in delivery. E.O. Ellis Auto Supply Co. Office: Main 265 TELEPHONES Res.t 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 diseountinued at expiration of subscription time unless renewal is received prior to expiration date. Entered as second-class matter at Ihe postoffice at Fairmount, Ind., under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1879. The only safe thing to do with bootleg whiskey is to make the seller drink it. Fish as well as human beings aften : get into trouble by not keeping their mouths closed. You can't always tell. The prettiest silk stockings that you see on the street may have a hole in the toe. -- The man who invented the ukulele has just died in Hawaii. One can very easily guess where he has gone. .-- After all, the professional reform-doesn't really care how much people knock him, just so he gets his salary regularly. --. THE THIRD DEGREE Pittsburgh has set the rest of the country an example. By order f the iitxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx: superintendent of police third degree, .n of Hary R Bert Smith underwent a operation a few days agp. surgical Leroy Boynton is on the sick list. Mrs. Esom Leach and daughter Edna were in Marion Wednesday afternoon. E. L. Gossett and wife have a new baby boy at their home which arrived Tuesday night. N. M. Mendenhall returned Wednesday from Laporte where he has been since Tuesday. O. M. Harris has taken the agency of The American Express company, Frank Sanders having resigned. Mrs. Sarah Venis, mother of Jacob Dane, mail carrier on free rural delivery route No. 1, died this morning at 5 o'clock. Miss Ida Gates will be operated upon tomorrow for water tumor. Dr. Denning of Indianapolis will perform the operation. The lumber dealers report that there will be considerable building in the country around Fairmount, more than common, and the farmers are spending lots of money for building materials. Cy Hollinpsworth, the architect, has drawn plans for a new two story residence for Alvin Scott to be built at the intersection of Mill street and Henley avenue. It will cost between $2,500 and $3,000. One of the songs sung at the oratorical contest Friday evening last was composed by Thomas Jenkins of the Academy and set to music by Miss Leona Wright, the well known pianist of this city. The song is very in farming take the form of ai increase in inventory. A man may fatm for a pood many years and have very little cash balance to show for hn vvork, nnd yet he may have ac-cuni' lated a considerable amoun; f Ivvcslock, machinery and other pr-rerij. If he now has a sale, all tliia "acc:ued" income must be countel as income in the year of the sale un'iss I - has been calculating his income on nn ' eccrual" basis. If he had reoort-ed an "accruer basis, he niht lien or have been required to pay t.n income tax, but if he reported c: a car fl" basis, it is likely that he will hac to pay a normal tax and a sut- tax as well, because the earnings ot vprs are taxed by . , . v. i -n tius metnoa as .- wnc year' u This same advantage of the accru- al" method will hold for a livestock dealer, purebred breeder or for any one who has periodic sales. This is a very good year to start, reporting on the "accrual" basis because farm profits have been small and the closing inventory for this year will contain very low values because of the recent decline in the price of livestock and products. In the year the change from the "cash" to the "accrual" method is made, the inventory of livestock, crops and pro- - - . j t , I I methods of obtaining confessions from prisoners at police stations are no longer permitted. This action has been taken in part as the result of trials at which prisoners from whom confessions had been wrung in this way have been acquitted. Their confessions were thrown out of court. This is a practical consideration which cannot be ignored by police om- , Wonderful Exhibit At Flower Show (Continued from Page One) in Indianapolis was at a poultry and dog show held in Tomlinson hall in 1915. It aroused such intense interest that fish displays are now annual occurences, particularly at the Indiana state fairs. The main object of the display, he says, will be to show that Hoosier public waters offer some of the best game fishes in the world, and that as a tourist state Indiana has excellent piscatorial sport along with numerous scenic and historic spots always of intense interest to overland traveler and reereationist. Mr. Mann-feld will be assisted at the exhibit by Georpe Berg, superintendent of the state hatcheries where the conservation department annually propagates millions of baby fish for stocking In ... . Bordenkecker, manager of the Riverside hatchery, one of the largest in this part of the country. In nature's marvelous scheme for maintaining a balance of all its creations, it is decreed tha certain butterflies, moths and insects exist if our rarest flowers are pollinated and mature into beautiful and exquistie bloom; likewise produce seed and reproduce their kind. For this reason the flower show committee conceived a collection of such mounts at the show in order to demonstrate the connection between the most beautiful in sect subjects and the rarest of horticultural blooms. The conservation department exhibit along this line will occupy a assistant state entomologist, and con sist of an unusually large collection of butterflies and moths, many from Central and South America, some from Japan and of practically every Hoosier subject. Notable in the display is the famous Morpho butterfly from Central America. This is a rare irridescent blue creature with a winp expanse of four :ncnes. Specimens of this insect cost DieU will bo at the exhibit not only to discuss the insects displayed but to diffuse information on insects and plant diseases in which backyard gardeners are vitally interested. Inventory Plan For the Farmer (Continued from Page One) the year before. With this method it is necessary continually to turn back to the records of previous years to determine the cost of property sold if the cost is to be claimed as a deduction. For instance, if a horse were sold in 1919, only the difference between the cost and selling price should be reported as profit. If the horse were bought in 1915, it would be necessary to turn to the 1915 record book to determine the cost. Furthermore, when reporting on the cash basis, it is often .necessary to icport the income from crops and products produced in previous year. Corn, potatoes, apples, hay, etc., are often carried over and not sold until after January 1. Thus two years crops may be sold in one year, caus- ing an abnormally large income for that year!. If one took inventories and reported on the "accrual' basis, such income would be credited to the year in which it actually happened. The second method known as "accrual' or "inventory" is in accordance with good accounting practice and more nearly shows the true net farm income for any given year. i his method of reporting overcomes the disadvantages referred to under the "cash" basis. By equalising the income, it results in a fairer basis of taxation and may resu't in a saving in iaxes over a period of years. This is especially true when it It reotera bcred that a good chare of the prot-U to become a the Academy prime favorite with students. Mrs. Charles Naber has returned from North Manchester where she has been visiting her parents. The girls of the high school have organized a basket ball team and are practicing every available minute. Dr. Henley is still confined to bed. hi: P. W. Noftsker went to Lafayette Wednesday. Frank Downs, now in Colorado, is reported improving. Jabe Winslow was in Wabash Wednesday on business. Monroe Cecil and wife are entertaining a new baby daughter. Mrs. R. Harry Miller will enter tain the Ladies Shakespeare club Saturday afternoon. Isaiah Jay went to Cincinnati yesterday to spend Easter with his fam- iiy. W. A. Beasley transacted business at Marion yesterday. Ed Smith and James Albertson, with their families, have moved into the J. A. Mills property on South Main street. A meeting of Fairmount Democrats will be held on Wednesday evening in the basement of the Fairmount State bank at which the Hon. B. B. Shively, candidate for the Democratic nomina-! tion for U. F,. Senator, will be the chief speaker. Republicans, as well as Democrats, are invited to attend this meeting, ladies especially. time in order that there mipht be no conflict with other dates. Just what ! will be offered by the program committee has not been announced, but it is assured that there will be plenty doing. Every Kiwanian is urged to make it a point to be at this meeting. The attendance at the last meeting was above the average, and it is hoped that the ratio will be increased at the coming meeting. FAIRMOUNT LAD PERFECTS RADIO RECEIVING STATION Russell Purviance, who has been very busy the past six weeks making aruj installing a radio receiving, sta tion at his home on North Main . .. .. . . xectea m construction tnat wnen ne c0 "P , lst Friday night along about 11 o clock, he got in con - nection with a broadcasting radio station of Schnectady, N. Y., and en- .joyed listening to a large portion f a 1 a. 1 a. 1 the program that was beinpj given at that place which consisted of instru mental music, vocal solos and speeches, most of which could be heard distinctly. The family listened and wondered for some time where it might be, when at the close the place was announced and a request that all I receiving stations hearing would re-1 port. Russell has been out of col 1 . V , LEEDY NEW HEAD OF MARION COLLEGE. Announcement was made Saturday that J. W. Leedy had been appointed president of Marion college to succeed H. C Bedford, whose resignation will take effect at the close of the present school year, the last of June. Shortly after Dr. Bedford tendered his resignation some time ago, Mr. Leedy was offered the place I, but withheld his decision at that time. Shortly after he went to Syracuse, N. Y., where he met the executive board of the Wesleyan Methodist Society and discussed the proposition. Since then, after giving the matter thorough consideration, and being sausnea tnat tne future nnanciai sup-port of the college is assured, he last I week notified the executive board; that he would accept the position. STRICLER CANDIDATE FOR COMMISSIONER. James Stricler, one of the best known residents of Richland township, has announced .as .a candidate for nomination for county commissioner for the first district, subject to the decision of -the Republican primary election on May 2. Mr. Stricler was born and -raised in Richland township, and has never resided outside of Grant county. lie was for six years a member of his township advisory board and for -four years was township trustee, in which cap- ' . ! eials who know that it is not the , $5 jt js a high and swift flyer and number of arrests but the number of j extremely difficult to capture. There convictions that count, j are few specimens in this state. There It will not be disputed that tonfes- is also a fine collection of swallow-sions are occasionally obtained by tail butterflies including curious and these extreme methods that could not j typically Japanese forms from the have been obtained otherwise, but land of the cherry blossoms. Among their use taints every "confession" j the moths are delicately tinted pale which is thus forced. j green Luna, Regal moth, Promethea, Confession by torture is commonly j Cecropia and Yellow Emperor. An thought of as mediaeval. It has no ' entire case of 40 different kinds of place in these modern times. j sphinx moths are shown. These in- ! sect are speedy flyers and sip nectar INDIFFERENCE TO LIFE. f rom flowers while winging their er- The warm weather and"the ap- j ratie way through garden and bower, proach of spring, when motoring be- j being often mistaken for humming comes a pleasure, recalls the necessity j birds. for a more stringent enforcement of There will be two cases of rare and all the rules regulating motor traffic. , freakish looking beetles, enumerated There are statutes, both state and among which are the Rhinoceros, city, to cover all violations of the law, ! tarantula hawk, Dodson fly, the walk-but if a public abroad in motor cars j ing stick, praying mantis and gigan-is indifferent to the rules of the road, tic coachroach. The latter is as large then there must be some drastic ac- s a mouse and not unlike a world tion to enforce them. war tank in appearance, although it There are times when a pedestrian ! has the speed of a Rolls Royce. Mr. STORAGE BATTERIES Tires, Accessories, Oils, Gasoline, Vulcanizing W. V. Fowler, Mgr. Phone 226 :xx 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 annoumement of his iia'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. 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 COUNTYASSESSOR John W; Pittenger, of Center township, authorizes the announcement or 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 nama as a candidate for nomination for County-Auditor subject to the decision of the Republican Primary election to beheld 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 Pri--mary election to be held May 2, 1922-. FOR COMMISSIONER, FIRST DISTRICT James Sjtricler of Richland township, Grant county, announces his-name for commissioner from the-First District, subject to the Republi-. can primary May 2nd. FOR TRUSTEE Clyde E. Helms authorizes the announcement of his name as candidate. for nomination for -trustee of Fair-, mount township subject to the deci sion ox tne Republican primary election to be held May 2. 1922. DR. C L. FENTON Dcntbt X-RAY Rooms orer Postoffice Hacrt 8 f 113 . . 1 le S p.xn N3WS WANT ADS. GET RESULTS It always .pays to sdvMtk. in Th acities he served not only with credit to himself but to the satisfaction of the taxpayers, his constant endeavor bein to give the best service possible to his township and to the county at all times. Mr. Stricler is now a member of the county council, and serving out his present term will have been a member of that body for eight years. Mr. Stricler believes that his record as a public official entitles him to the confidence and support of the voters of the county. ACCEPTS POSITION WITH GAS CITY JOURNAL. Will A. Taylor, who for a number of years has been foreman of the mechanical department of The News, has accepted a position with The Gas City Journal, taking up his duties in his new position this week. Mr. Taylor is an excellent printer as well as a mighty good fellow and the change is in the line of advancement, and he Vtno o VtAcf rf 4 vi iti A a in TT a ? rmMin T who wish him every thing that is good. He and his family will continue to reside in Fairmount. DEATH ANGEL CALLS MRS. JAMES HILL Eva Bell, wife of James Hill, 38 years of age, passed away Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, after a short illness. Besides her husband, Mrs. Hill is survived by two children, a girl nine years old and a boy of 13. The funeral will be held Tuesday afternoon from the Congregational church, and will be in charge of Rev. C. B. Sweeney, assisted by Rev. W. F. iMeyers Burial will be made at Park cemet Mrs. Hill was beloved by who kn?w he an(, the sympathy of a , cirde of friends extended to he bereaved famjiy. MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER FOR NEWLY-WEDS. A miscellaneous shower was given for Mr. and Mrs. Paul Barkdull, newly-weds, Friday evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Albertson of South Mill street, by a number of their friends. The young couple received many useful and beautiful presents and the evening, was spent informally, delicious refreshments being served. Those who enjoyed the evening were Mrs. Frank Goodall, Mrs. Gertrude Leer, iMTS. Lincoln Stookey, Mrs. Ida Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Bloomer McCoy, Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Lewis, Miss Addie Barkdull, Miss Mable Riggs, Mrs. Gretchen Albertson, J. C. Albertson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Barkdull, 'Mrs. Collins and Mr. and Mrs. Grant Barkdull. ROYAL THEATRE SATURDAY, APRIL 1 10:30 a. m. ONE SHOW ONLY A good feature and Mack Sen-nett Comedy. Price of Admission- Two Potatoes or the equivolent ' in any vegetable. The proceeds of this show to be V given to-the needy of Fairmoant. April Fool us with the biggest crowd of .the season and plenty 1 1 f vegetables. Vj ducts on hand at the beginning of the "7 year cannot be claimed as a deduc- serious attack of tonsilitis and bron-tion "except if any of the livestock, ch,t,s t the beginning of the semes-grain or other property on hand at.ter takes his life in his hands when he ventures on the streets. In the larger cities, especially, the man or woman on foot, even with their faculties alive to the situation, are in danger, while the child playing in the street indifferent to everything except the exhuberanee of youth, is often the victim of a careless driver. The speedester should be treated as a murderer, for by the mere act of speeding he endangers human life. Too many drivers are brutally insolent and wholly indifferent to the safety and convenience of pedestrians. There is something weak and wrong about a government with a pedestrian majority that permits such an enormous outrage to continue. TOUR JOB. A five-year old child the other day asked, "Daddy, where does corn come from?" "Well,- replied daddy, "a man in the country plants some seed crn in the springs when the leaves begin to come on the trees, and the seed grows. In the autumn, when the leaves ,f all off the trees, the man gathers the corn and takes it to a grist "mill, where another man grinds it into meal. Then other men take it on a freight train and carry it to the city, , where it is placed in the stores. And when daddy wants any corn meal he' goes to the store and buys it, and that i is how we get corn 'meal. And here the child uttered a great economic truth, for he remarked, arent people good to us, daddy. The father had never thought of It in that way, but that is how every man job works out, though he may bo thinking only of the reward that c ;ms to him. Every man's job is one of serving not so much himself as it is of assisting others. Every worker is performing a service to hundreds of thousands of ether people, and the bet ter be does bis Job the better be ts to the beginning of the taxable year had been purchased and the cost thereof not previously charged to expense, the cost may be entered in place of the inventory of livestock, crops and products on hand at the beginning of the year." Entry List To Close (Continued from Page One. democrat side are J. Martin Wine, trustee of Washington township and Charles E. Shuff, Washington town ship farmer; and on the republican side are O. C. Goff, Washington township, Leslie Mills, Pleasant township; H. B. Wysong, Washington township and James Stricler, who are candidates for the first district. For the second district, Eli J. McCracken and James E. Devore are in the race on the republican side, but there have been no announcements on the democratic side. KIWANIS WILL DINE ON TUESDAY NIGHT. The next regular meeting and luncheon of the Kiwanis club will be on Tuesday night, the Kiwanians this time meeting at the high school building and being served with dinner by the young ladies of the high school domestic science classes, under the direction of Miss Wright. 'The date for the meeting wae changed from Kfonday night to Tuesday for this 3 Fairmount News.

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