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

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, April 20, 1922
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Page 2
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS The Fairmount News TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY LOCAL EVENTS AND HAPPENINGS OF TWO DECADES AGO AS TOLD BY THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS, AND GLEANED FROM THE FILES OF THE PAPER FOR PRESENT DAY REMINISCENT READERS. I. C Dickinson was in Marion Saturday in the interest of the proposed Y. M. C. A. movement. Eari (Toby) Bo glhieir Republican For AUDITOR Of Grant County If experience counts for anything, Eugher has it. He has been deputy auditor under Mort McRae and Austin D. Hunt. VOTE FOR BUGHER HE WILL SERVE YOU WELL Published on Mondays and Thursdays A . S. ROBERTS, Editor and Publisher- Minnie Mc Lucas Roberta. Associate. j Office: Main 265 Res., Main 107 TELEPHONES 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 discoun tinned at expiration of subscription time unless renewal is received prior to expiration date. FntPT-Prt a second-class matter at the pcstoff.ce at Fairmount, Ind., un- der the Act of Congress of March 8, j 1879. j NEW TARIFF BILL IS ALL AMERICAN In connection with the presentation to the Senate of the Fordney tariff bill as amended by the Senate Finance committee, Senator McCumber, chair-roan of the Finance committee, issued a statement "in behalf of the committee" in which he emphasized the fact that the bill as reported by the committee is "an all-American tariff bill." "This tariff bill," said Senator McCumber, "when approved by both the Senate and the House, will be the first national tariff bill in our history. Throughout the preparation of this measure the .Senate Finance commit tee has endeavored to lay the foun- dation for an era of nation-wide pros- peritv. Increased prosperity is but the expression of increased produc- tion without a prosperous consuming pubxic. "The American market is the one great important market for American pioaac is. i ne .-merican people con- i sume more than 90 per cent of every- thine they produce. The producer is . , . . , . therefore most vitallv interested m not only maintaining but in increasing the purchasing power of every individual consumer. With this thought in mind the public will recognize this bill as a consumers tariff. Its object is to restore the buying power of the consumer. The Senate Finance committee is convinced that the first step in increasing the individual's ability to buy is to provide work for the worker and markets for the workers' and farmers products. "The Senate Finance committee has given every opportunity to all representatives of American industries, importers, labor and agriculture, to present facts relating to their business and conditions confronting, them today. As a result of this general economic survey supported by government reports and investigations, a tariff bill has been written which will, when accompanied by reasonable reduction in transportation and production costs, bring prosperity to the whole country by providing markets for producers and work for consumers. "We cannot import our prosperity. the United We must make it in States. But there can be no prosper- j ity unless and until the American pro- j ducer and consumer are protected against unfair, discriminatory com petition of foreign countries, it is t false and short-sighted economy to reduce the output of our factories and thereby reduce the purchasing power , , . . . of our own people simply because we , - . , i can purchase foreign-made articles , 1 . cheaper. Our people must earn money before they can spend it eith- er at home or abroad. The fundamental principle of tariff legislation, therefore, at this time is to provide work, to increase production and restore the consumers buying power. OUR DUTY TO OUR OWN That very sensible thinker, Vice President Coolidge, speaking to a Republican gathering at Lansing, Michigan, laid down in clear terms the first law of a nation's duty. The law is not different from that of personal duty. Even the Man of Galilee, preaching love to all the world, said, "Thou shalt love they neighbor as thy- i elf. "As theyself He said. The first duty of the individual is love of self, in the highest sense, a love of self that will not suffer one to do wror.n. So says Mr. Coolidge, with a nation. Its first duty is to itself and its own people. Before we can minister to other nations, we must ; j j ; j j ; i , ; 1 i H e Ha Mad e Good Wiord has been received here of the sudden death of Lawrence McDonnell 'at his home in Muskegon, Mich. He has been suffering for several days with eresypelas which terminated in his death. He is a son of Bernard McDonnell of this city. On account of his advanced age, the father could not gp to the funeral. Vint Cone was operated on at the Marion hospital yesterday. The op- eration is reportea to nave Deen suc- cessful and Mr. Cone is resting well. The two newspapers of Matthews have been consolidated. Miss Jessie Leach spent Sunday with Miss Harriett Copper at Frank-ton. Fred Davis and Deacon Jones of Hartford City Sundayed with their parents here. Professors Tyler and Castleman were in Marion Saturday attending teachers institute. E. J. Caldwell and wife of Marion spent Sunday with Robert Hasty and family. The Snappers Union of the United States are holding their first annual convention at Muncie. Ed Marcus iand Eugene Hook are the delegates f rom Fairmount. have health and prosperity at home, jThis has been, he claims, the gliding thought of the present administration, our own country our own domestic welfare.' , . . , T , XT 'refusal to enter the League of Na- . , . tions or to become a party to the Treaty of Versailles left us free to manage our own internal policies and to determine our relations to other nations. We have not been forgetful of our necessary relationship to those other nations, but neither have we forgotten that "our own people must be strong before they can strengthen other natVns." This regard for ourselves is not selfishness, but sense. It is efficiency in the highest degree. We are going ahead with the adjustment of our own affairs. When they shall have been put in order, we shall be able the better to aid others, and it is not to be doubted that we shall willingly and much more efficiently aid them. Carpers, who would have us bungle through somehow with plans for the amelioration of mankind, while we are ourselves greatly in need of amelioration of our ovn condition, should ponder well these words of this sane man. Rochester (N. Y.) Post Express. "CASHING IN" ON HUMANITY In the role of special commissioner iTnmiration or tne Department of Labor, Lillian Kussen is ratner a novel sensation. The country never has associated Miss Russell with ser- jious parts. Still there is no reason why she should be denied sober at- tention and she says things not to be ignored, when she asserts that Ameri- ' l; T that the stories of suffering humanity .l J, , . v ;m Europe and oppression "all have , . . , , . . the dollar sign back of them, that it . . - , , t, . izations financed for the sole purpose of "making money out of what they call humanity, and when, finally she warns against letting down the im migration bars. Detroit Free Press. WALLY REID'S SON IN CUNEO FILM The Masked Avenger" at the Royal Saturday Features Well Known Artists The Royal theater anounces with considerable pride that it will shortly have the privilege of showing Lester Cunco's latest picture, "The .Masked Avenger, which stars the well-known Western leading man and features Mrs. Wallace Reid, wife of the famous cinema idol, Wallace Reid. The Wal lace Reid's one and only child, "Billy Reid, also has a part in the picture, The Masked Avenger is a melodrama- Economy in the conduct of public office is the crying need of the present The only way to lower taxes is to spend less money. Sam Connelly has placed the County Clerk's office on a self-sustaining basis. Taxpayers do not pay a cent towards its maintainance; it pays for itself and produces a surplus that is turned into the County Treasury. He has saved YOU this money. Think it over. Sam Connelly is a candidate for renomination and is making his campaign solely on his record. Take advantage of his experience and nominate him again. The correct operation of the County Clerk's office is important to taxpayers. Sam Connelly's experience will enable him to give the county even more efficient service. Let's establish a precedent by assuring the fellow Mho makes good and saves our money of our appreciation. Sam Connelly's experience and splendid record assure you an economical and efficient administration. This is purely a business proposition. Investigate his record then vote for him. Less handshaking but more dollars saved. H. T. Stevens and Miss Bessie Winslow of Ciaro, 111., are the guests ; of John Flanagan and wife. j Elsworth Harvey and wife of Ma- ! rion were the guests of Fairmount friends Sunday afternoon. Dr. Glenn E. Howell who is attending! medical college at Indianapolis, was in Fairmount Saturday. i Harry Miller and C. C. Lyons are ' in Indianapolis to attend a state con-vention which convenes there this week. ! Claude Tarbox, who was located in Fairmount some time ago, ' but who has been in Philadelphia, is here on a visit to Dr. Henley and other i friends. Andy Weyler will return to Alabama as soon as he disposes of his property here. John Dennis, wife and daughter, Mrs. George Lytle of Anderson, were here Sunday afternoon. H. Cooper was in Frankton Monday. Thomas Flynn and daughter, Miss Edith, spent Sunday in Louisville. tic story of the night riders, and Cuneo and Mrs. Reid have excellent oportunities for dramatic work. The story was written especially for them by Leo Meehan and Henry McCarty. It was produced under the supervision of Charles W. Mack and directed by Frank Fanning. I SUNDAY SERVICES CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Young People's meeting, 7 p. m. Evening service, 7:30 p. m. MARTIN LEE GRANT, Pastor. BAPTIST CHURCH Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. B. Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m. Wednesday prayer meeting, 7 p. m. W. I. McKinley, Chairman Pulpit Committee. FRIENDS CHURCH Bible School, 9:15. Meeting for worship, 10:30. Subject of sermon, "Partakers of Christ's Holiness." Sunday evening closes childrens week in the Friends church and a program will be given by the primary and junior departments of the Bible School at the evening service, 7:30 o'clock. Owing, to the fact that the Fair-mount township Sunday school convention will be held in the Friends church at 2 o'clock, there will be no meeting of the Junior Mission Band. CHRISTIAN CHURCH Bible school, 9:30 a. m. Attendance Aim, 100 on time. Lord's supper and morning worship, 10:45. Hear Rev. E. Frank Patton, who will preach. Every member urged to be present and bring a friend. Spe- cial music throughout the morning. Choir practice at the church Friday night, 7:30. All singers are solicited to come to this rehearsal. SPRING DRIVE AGAINST SILVER FISHERMEN State wardens of the conservation department, standing as a bulwark between the people's property the wild and aquatic life of the commonwealthhave becun their snrinir drive against the silver fisherman and the fellow who is partial to the use nf ftTmsmio i . , . ormc aim spvar lor niS i piscatorial sport. One of the first to fall into their clutches is W. O. Winfrey, of Greene county, from whose automobile war dens took a 200-foot seine. He paid a fine and costs amounting to $18.75. 1 ' I 1 ! i j Vote for Sam Connelly 's Record of iEfficency At the Republican Primary in May. ONE GOOD TURN DESERVES ANOTHER M H H M Orpheum MARION, IND. The Most Pretentious M H H History MAIL ORDERS David of Marion RECEIVED NOW Belasco Presents David Warfield One Performance Only Thursday Apr. 27 m hcatrical Event in The K Th IN- All mail orders must have cash, check or money order and tax and stamped envelope to return tickets.. .AH orders will be filed and filled in order of their receipt. No phone orders accepted before opening of sale. Use the Mail Quick. "THE RETURN OF PETER GRIMM" BY DAVID BELASCO THE ENTIRE NEW YORK CAST AND PRODUCTION ! " MISSES HUSTON AND SHINN ! ENTERTAIN AT CONVOCATION j The students at the high school neld convocation Tuesday afternoon and it: was one of tne most enjoyable assemblies they have had this year, Miss F1y Huston, student at De- awt vocalist and pianist, and Miss L'orothy hmn, violinist gave a musi cal program, every number of which was received with hearty applause by the student body, both Misses Huston and Shinn responding graciously with encores. Possessing unusually high wheels from which a chain drive is attached to the cutting-knife shaft, a newly j?fned 1 mower operates at a m&n speea ana wlinoui ine usuai noise. The knives and cutter bars are made of tungsten steel, the gears of machined bronze, and all bearings have full-length rollers similar to those used in automobile wheels. puir jviecnamcs Magazine, Becau.se most all of the noted letters, Brevity" is the latest an swer to the mooted quetsion, "Who won the war?" On the successful side are placed the names of Foch, Haig, Diaz, Jacques and Pershing. On the defeated side are placed such names as Von Hindenburg, Von Lu-dendorf and Prince Rupprecht. as the aphid, would have a progeny in one year that numbers well into ten sextillion, were it not for the destructive work of enemies and other natural causes. Beer was taxed more than 2,000 years ago in Egypt. SCALE OF PRICES Entire Floor $3.00 1st 2 Rows Balcony $2.50 Next 4 Rows Balcony $2.00 Next 4 Rows Balcony.... $1.00 All Prices Plus Tax BOX OFFICE SALE OPENS MONDAY, APRIL 24. PROMPT AT 10 A. M. Charles Rogers and Vernie Parker, successInl leaders had names con-both of Amo unwillingly contributed tainin at the vcry only eiht I4XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXW to the state school fund when they paid fines and costs each of $17.50 for unlawful possession of a spear and a dip net. According to George N. Mannfeld, chief of the fish and game division, state wardens are maintaining close watch over fishing waters of this state. Particular attention is given to enforcement of laws prohibiting taking short bass, fishing for bluegills and gass in the closed season on this species, April 30 to June 16, and the use of gigs, spears and seines at any time. J. W. WESTFALL OF CENTER TOWNSHIP Cukdidat for County Commissioner, 2nd District SUBJECT TO THE REPUBLICAN PRIMARY, TUESDAY MAY 2. You Can't Afford to be Without The Fairmount News At the Reduced Price- PATRONIZE HOME MERCHANTS.

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