The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on May 29, 1922 · Page 3
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May 29, 1922

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 3

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Monday, May 29, 1922
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Page 3
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF FRIENDS CONFERENCE HELD FRIDAY LARGE FARMS PAY THE BEST BY THE WAYSIDE Big Meeting of Ministers and Workers Gather at Amboy Many Local People Attend By MARGARET A. SWEENEY PURDUE INVESTIGATIONS SHOW-BIG VOLUME OF BUSINESS MOST PROFITABLE A number of Fairmpunt people at FOR SALE tended the Ministers and Workers Price FOR SALE Marion fence, right. Oscar Loy & Son. Conference of Indiana Yearly Meeting of Friends held in Amboy Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of last Indiana Farmers Shown to be Operating Under the Handicap of Too Small a Business Small Farm Well Tilled Not the Economical Farm Unit Claimed for It. RECEIVER State of Indiana, County of Grant. In the Grant Circuit Court, April Term, 1922. The .Simmons Hardware Company, A Corporation, vs. Fairmount Hardware Company, A Corporation. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed by the Circuit Court of Grant County, state of Indiana, in the above entitled cause of action, receiver of the Fair-mount Hardware Company, and of all of the property, credits, rights and effects of said corporation, and that I have duly qualified as such receiver. All persons interested must govern themselves accordingly. Dated this 18th day of May, 1922. N. A. WILSON, Receiver. CHAS. T. PARKER, Atty. for Receiver. May 18-25, June 1-8. Eyes Tested, Glasses Fitted by State Registered OPTOMETRISTS Dr. C. C. FARIS and Dr. EMIL FARIS week. Rev. R. A. Napier, chairman FOR SALE Virginia Crystal Black Ash Coal. Loy & Son. of the association opened the meeting and the closing sermon was given by Rev. W. O. Trueblood of Indianapo- One of the biggest reasons why In-; ijs. diana farmers do not make larger Ancil Ratliff of Little Ridcre nre- FOR SALE Cultured buttermilk and cottage cheese at Cloverleaf Cream station. FOR SALE Eggs for hatching. Fishel's Direct. $1.50 for 15. Mrs. S. P. Roberts. Exclusively Optical financial returns for their efforts is sonted the subject of the United ! Marion ft South Side Square that they are operating under the Bud-net. This is the plan of the Five handicap of too small business. Re- Years Meeting for financing the var- i FOR SALE Maytag power washer Halifax harbor is sixteen miles long and one of the finest in the world. and refrigerator. George FOR SALE One set of wire wheels for Ford, pracically new. Call 279. peated investigations made in Indi-.ious lines of work including that of ana by the Farm Management De- the Home Mission Board, the Bible partment of Purdue University and j School Board, the Young People's similar studies elsewhere reveal the J Activities and the Foreign Mission j fact that contrary to the opinion held ' Board. Each Local Meeting is asked j by many well-informed people the j to make its town apportionment and I "small farm well titled is not the j to pledge and give as liberally as they j economical farm unit, and that men are interested and as much as they ' make better returns for their labor can. Special appeals will be made and capital by operating farms of later in the year to each Meeting, approximately a "two-man" size, j The openings songiS and devotions where the turnover is greater during 'at the Tuesday meeting was in charge j the year, where the overhead expense j of Miss Ieora Bogne, while Rev. S. j is smaller in proportion to produc- Adelbert Woodgave a deep and spiri- j tion, and where labor and equipment j tual address on "The Holiness Move- FOR SALE Baby cab, washing machine, vacum sweeper. 216 North Walnut street. Mr. Stock Shipper- Don't forget the service you can secure to market your live stock at the Indianapolis stock yards via UNION TRACTION COMPANY OF INDIANA Ask any agent for detailed information. FOR SALE Holstein cow. Fresh. Phone 3725 Red. can be used more efficiently. ment Among Friends," at the same , ;F0R S.ALE Hot plate. Call Mrs. j Nellie Buck. The importance of this consider-' meeting. , aticn if often overlooked bv prosper- ! Thop attending from Fairmount j the purchasers of farms, savs L. S. werc Myrtle E. Winslow, Mr. and j FOR RENT FOR RENT 7-room house at the corner of Rush and Washington streets. See O. R. Scott. WANTED Robertson of the farm management r o. .w.-u ,oou, department of Purdue University. "A rra A. Bogue, Mildred B. Allen, man who purchases a farm should be Mr- and Mrs- inslow, Ola S. sure that there is at least some op- Oatly, r E- Winslow. Mr. and Mrs. portunity for a large business as evi- - H- Trader, Chas. C. Carey, Miss denced by a fair amount of tillable Mary E1,i?- land or a good market for intensive 1 crops to be grown on a smaller acre- PEARL FISHING IN SCOTLAND age, usually the former, as greater' VACCINATE YOUR HOGS WITH THORNTOWN SERUM Strictly Throat Bled Pure and Potent X ability is required and greater risk low water During the Season Just , WANTED House cleaning to do. i Mrs. Del Smith, opposite the Grist mill. " j Less than 15 per cent, of the prpu-jlation of France earns more than $500 ' a year. Ended Brought About Many Serum and virus, also capsules and iodine, at labia-tory prices. Keep a supply on hands a tall times involved if the large business is conducted rn a small acreage, even in case the necessary special market is available to pc-imit intensive farming. "If a man does not have enough capital to mr.'xp the necessary initial Successful "Catches. The pearl-fishing season, which has now drawn to a close, has for many of the Scotch fishers been an extremely successful one. says Violet llaebum in Phone Black 1802. H. D. WILSON, Rep. I ! There were 6,44S,3G6 farms in tho United States at the time of the last census. payment on a farm of sufficient site the Edinburgh Scotsman. Owing to to furnish a rood volume of business Mme. Bryn, wife of the minister 11 the low volume of water In the rivers ; after the long drought, they have been j er.ahled to see more easily the shells i on the river bod. also to wade farther ! into the water. These fresh water ! pearls are contained, not in oyster. j but in iearl-nmssol shells, which are DEAD STOCK! i from Norway, has lived in Washing- ton longer than any other woman of the dipYmatic corps with the exception of Mme. Jusserand, wife of the ' French ambasador. and have er.cngh money left so that his 'working capital is not unduly limited, investigations have shown he can get a farm paid for sooner by operating a rented farm of fair size until he accumulates enough capital to make a payment on a larger farm, than by purchasing a small : farm and operating it under the han to be found in several of the Scotch i ! . . .. ...... I rivers and streams. j The methods of fishing vary slight- j ly. The fisher with whose method we 1 lIt. by McClure Xewgpaper SyiJicate. I was spending a few days In the valley of the Naugatuck, jaunting about the highways and the byways in a flivver, with ouly a dog and a camera for company. One morning, on a lonely bit of road that rims the river, I came upon an old garden a garden run to weed, where a few roses of an earlier day still struggled for their share of the sun. At the entrance to a grass-grown path that led to nn old house, there stood two ancient ash trees. I sat down upon the wide stone doorway, and it. too, was covered with wild, green things creeping tendrils from a fallen vine that lay twisted on the ground like a huge brown snake. In the tall, waving grass I saw the tip of my dog's white tail moving .stiffly. He was stalking some wild creature. I sat very sUent. "Who built this house and who made this garden, and why are they allowed to run to ruin?" These and other questions drifted into my mind ns I sat there under the indefinable spell of this old place. Suddenly my meditations were Interrupted by the yelping of my dog. He was fiercely disputing the right of a tall, white haired man to enter the garden. As quickly as I could I made my way through the weeds and brambles again. The dog, his sense of duty satisfied, wagged a welcome. The old gentleman (he looked like a country doctor) cupied his hand behind his ear and shouted: "Are you one of the Itandals the New York Itandals?" "Xo, I'm not," I shouted back. "Is this their place r "Yes, this is the old Randal house. I was driving past and I saw you sitting In the doorway and I thought that that you might be one of Miss Abby Randal's relatives from New York." And then, with the loquacity of the aged, he told me this: "Abby Randal, a very beautiful woman, the last mistress of the otd place, was born there about 40 years ago. When she was a girl of nineteen or twenty she was engaged to a young man named Nelson Peter Nelson of Naugatuck. Nelson was fond of horses and he rode a fine saddle horse. It was his custom to ride out from Naugatuck to the old Randal place every evening. "One evening, the eve of his wedding day, his horse came dashing into the Randal yard riderless and covered with foam. Abby. sensing that something had happened to her lover, hastily saddled her own horse and started out toward Naugatuck ; about half way she found Nelson lying In the road, cut and Weeding, but conscious. "Help was summoned and the Injured man was carried to Miss Randal's home. "Throughout the night Abby Randal never left his side, and the next morning, nt the request of the dying man, she became his wife. At nightfall she was a widow. "The girl-widow, dry-eyed and silent, shut herself in her room she wanted to ! alone. "In the morning the girl lay crumpled upon the floor, sleeping as peacefully as a little child. Kindly hands helped her into bed. and all day the girl lay In profound sleep. And when, toward evening, she awoke, she seemed to have lost all memory of what had befallen her. She complained of a headache, and f having had a frightful dream that was all. "In a few days she was busy about her accustomed tasks, not exactly the same as of old. but doing things in a dreamy, automatic way. She never spoke of Nelson, and her family and friends avoided mention of his name. She seemed happiest when working alone among the flowers hi the garden. "Five years went by, her mother dted and Abby Randal lived ou in the old ilace with only an aged servant for company. "Nelson had been dead about ten years when one morning Abby Randal's memory came back part of It came back. "She hal come down to breakfast, and when old Mary brought in the coffee Miss Randal said: Tin going away today, Mary. My husband, Mr. Nelson, came back. He was here this morning, and he is coming again this evening. Rut you may live here, Mary, as long as you like. "In her old heart Mary rejoiced, for the doctors had said that, eventually. Miss Randal's memory would come back, and now there was a glimmer of it. "Just before supper Mary saw her mistress gathering roses white roses from the bush near the birdhouse. When supper was ready the old servant went to the door, but Miss Randal was not in the garden ; then the old woman walked down the path anil there under the ash tree tbe one at the left as you go out lay Abby Randal, Just ns she had fallen, the white roses in her hand. "She had gone out to meet Nelson." Removed at once. Three Sanitary Trucks at your service. Call Us - - - FH one- 2033 GOLDREICH FERTILIZER CO. 12th and McClure, Marion. TRY OUR 40 PROTEIN FEEDING TANKAGE dicap that such a business necessarily j are most familiar wears an ancler's ; lcsumony in a recent lawsuit De-fore a London court was to the effect that a woman who aspires to "hold her own" in the exclusive circles of English society, must have from thirty to forty new gowns a year at j an average cost of $200 each. entails, no matter how high a quality j mp roots anil wa.les far Into the water, of business he conducts. The only ex-' carries in his hand a piece of exception to this is in the case land goes ' 1 '- "P; much the same , . , j as a jutr. the rase of which Is made of un enouch m value over a period of . . , , , , .. 1 & . , ...... i glass. This enables him to see the years so tr.at me gam mm me increase in price of owned land should amount to more than the extra prof- : its that would be made in the same length of time on the larger farm." shells which lie at the bottom of the river. In his other hand he holds a "tongs" consisting of two pieces of wood with Iron pincers. On seeing a shell be lifts It with A Census figures show that during the j to P It Into his pocket. Then . . . when he has a good number of shells past iv jtais viic itm in i'uvc v.. opens them on the river bank to FoFleim BoManrs asset Musty Cesnits -Hits 3G x 3'2 Usco has amounted to 'z per cent interest annuallv on the value of the land. A j discover if he has had any luck. It may be that he will find n pearl In the part of this increase is, ot course, fi ono nf? opens or be may ooii due to improvements. Doubtless land I many shells without any prize. The will get much higher priced in manyj same shell may contain more than one ?"S;HE 30x314 tire situation pearl. today is just this - The m r As there is a mass of water weed at the bottom of the river which pro-vents the shell being seen, the spring, before the weed Is In full growth, and the autumn, when St is dying down, are the best times for the fishing. m USCO at $10.90 is justi r r r r r RESERVOIR SITES ALONG OHIO - nit 111 fied in believing that his money is going farther in tire value than it ever has gone or could go before. Naturally he appreciates the quality of USCO, That was established long ago. It is still fresh in his mind that places, but the increase is not likely to be as rapid in the future, and a purchaser should have strong reason for believing a farm will increase materially in price before he acquires a small farm as an investment nd sacrifice on his yearly income ir order to benefit by this increase in value. Occassicr.ally a small farm is purchased with the intention of renting additional lard nearby to increase the size of business. This allows the purchaser to build up a better home than is often possible on a rented farm, and may be advisable where additional land is usually available for renting, but a man in this condition may at times find it impossible to secure extra land or to profitably intensify on his small acreage, and this should be given careful consideration in USCO led the national market into the $10.90 price range The makers of U. S. Tires Government Geologic Survey Points Out Enormous Possibilities for Impounding Stores of Water. A comparison of records of the flow of the Ohio river with those of the upper Mississippi and Missouri shows that although Its drainage area is but one-third that of the combined Mississippi and Missouri Its average and low-water flow Is 1.3 times as great as their combined flow, and its maximum flow Is 1.5 times as great. This fact is accounted for by the greater rainfall In the Ohio basin and by the gen eral character of the region. In the Onto basin there are apparently many opportunities for storage. always intended the 30 x 3Yz USCO to be the high est value in its field. At $10.90 it creates a new classification The National City Bank, of New York, after analvxine the census fig of money s worth. ures for 1920, declares that for the J Prfy on (he southern tributaries. On topographic maps of the geological United Statw Tires an GooTlrts r r Copyright 1922 U.S.TuCo. survey that cover part of the drainage area of the Ohio a large number of reservoir sites have been located, some of them of enormous capacity, and It Is believed that careful surveys would show maty sites suitable for dams that would impound large quantities of water In reservoirs. The volume of water flowing In the Ohio may perhaps be better appreciated by noting that a discharge of 1300.000 cubic feet per second would in one day cover o0o.i acres to a depth of one foot. r r first time in the history of our country there are more people working in factories than on farms Fifty years ago there were more then twice as many country workers as city workers. This not only means that the farmer has a bigger -market for his product, but that he is a greater buyer of manufactured goods, because an increasingly large proportion of the factory hands are making things for the comfort and convenience of people in the country. If we forget the year or two of hard times, now happily passing, we can see that farming is not a crowded business, and we can be sure that it will be generaly prosperous in the future. The man who gets discouraged now and leaves the farm because he thinks farming "doesn't pay" is making a mistake. Farm Life. United States 7iro r. r r r r HJg(D(D) charge united States S Rubber Company Full rosy cheeks, smiling mouth, jet black hair , rounded chin, re-troussed nose and a deep creamy complexion make the Burmese woman the most attractive specimen of far eastern femininity. r Crowd Prague University. More than 21.W0 students are now In the Prague university and Polytechnic high school, studying law, medicine, electrical engineering, chemistry, commercial science, architecture, agriculture, philosophy, literature and history. Many of them are from Jugoslavia and Bulgaria, while a large percentage are refugees from Russia, who have chosen Prague because the universities of their own country are either closed or lack personnel. Lake Victoria, in Africa, the second largest fresh water lake in the world, is almost exactly circular. J. C. ALBERTSON. FAIRMOUNT. ROY ROGERS, FOWLERTON, IND. PRATTS GARAGE, MATTHEWS, IND. CHAS. W. DAVIS, PT. ISABEL, IND. WM. H. MARKLE, RIGDON, IND. Where you can buy U. S.Tires: Bench and bar are greatly helped in matters of sex by women on the jury, says a justice at the famous Old Bailey court in London. Ravens mate tor life, and use the same nest year after year.

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