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ANDARD VoL XIII CARMEL, INDIANA, FRIDAY, HAY 27, 1921 No. 44 LEGAL ITEMS &«al Istet* Transfers . Seth J. Hinshaw to Robert Goodner and wife. Lots in Sheridan. $240. Samuel Uetz to Prona Harbet, land in White River Tp., $1.00. Walter JB. O^en to Claude Burk, Jr., 7 acres in Noblesville Tp., $8,000. James F. Hall to Thomas J. Evans, land in Clay Tp, $900. Elijah Hiatt to Fred L. Anderson, lot in Arcadia, $1,200. Squire Y. Owen to Walter Duckwsll, lot in Sheridan, $2500. Burgess Johnson to Claude Deakyne, lot in Sheridan. $1725. Edward Forsythe to Harry Mills, lot in Noblesville, $3000. Elbert M. Hare to Don Lennen, lotinNoblerville, $1.00. Earl G. Lyon to Joseph Milton Oxley, lot in Arcadia, $400. Chamber of Commerce to Wm. E. Camp, lot in Noblesville, $100 Commie F. Case to Carlton H. , Tomlinson and wife, lot in Cicero, $1,150. Elisabeth Helms to Mary A. Lackey, lot in Noblesville, $1.00. New Cases Filed Harmon Raquet vs Irene Raquet, complaint for divorce. Amanda E. Kingman vs. Wm. H. Kingman, complaint foi divorce; change of venue frorc Marion county. Elmer L. Rice vs. Oley 0. Swank, complaint on account. Prairie Farmer Publishing Co vs. William C. Gamble, complain, on account. Marriage License! Ralph E. Unger and Mary J Sherer. Lawrence J. Macy and Opal M. Fouch. J. Earl McCormick and Bonnie Smith. & beautiful custom of the local council of Pocahontas is the presentation of a flower to sick members. Many of the members were at the home of Mrs. Fred Doan Wednesday evening and presented Mrs. Doan with a beautiful flower, which was highly appreciated! Mrs. Doan who has been sick some time is improving ' Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Sellers entertained Sunday at dinner Mr. 1 and Mrs. J. C. Barnhill, of Carmel Morton Barnhill and wife, of Indianapolis. Fred Stahl and wife, of Big Springs and Kenneth Fisher, of Sheridan. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sleeper, of Millville, Fla., were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis and Clyde Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Sleeper were on their way to Traverse City, Mieh. Try a soda, sundae, phosphate, ice cold pop, good candies, anything in the fountain or soft drink line at Don's Place - Phone 182. Ralph Davis, of South Bend, who was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Hemry Appel and Miss Imogene several days, has returned home. Franklin Booth will come Saturday from New York for several week's stay with Mrs. Susan Booth. In Memory Of Our Dead Heroes By Mrs. Henry A. Roberts Once more we pause in bur daily affairs to pay tribute to the brave men of the civil war who so gloriously, bravely and willingly offered up their lives, that tbe land of the Stars and Stripes might be made safe, unbroken and unsullied for their posterity. And notTonly do we pay tribute to the men who fought and died in the oivil war,, but Memorial Day now means much more than ever before, and today we are priveleged^o pay honor to the dead comrades of all wars into which the Stars and Stripes have ever been carried. The graves of these noble, men have become altars upon which we may lay our floral tributei, and with hearts filled with gratitude, lift faces radiant with thankfulness and look out across the blue field of love determined that these men have not made the supreme sacrifice in vain. Let us today take from our hearts all malace and hate and find there only a great forgiving peace, and with heads proudly ereot, strive to help keep not only this a united country, but help to hasten the time when this shall indeed be a re-united world. We loved our soldiers living, let us revere them dead. Under the quivering grass blades, under the sod and the-dew they rest, some in their robings of glory, others who went down in the gloom of despair and defeat, yet all gory with the blood of battle died for a principle which they believed right, and the sleep of the soldier in gray and the boys who wore the blue broideried with gold, is equally peacful. So let there be tears and love and flowers for the blue, and flowers and tears and love for the gray. This too must not only be a day on which we pay tribute to our dead, but let it be as well a day of looking-forward, striving to live as these have died," nobly, honorably, endeavoring to help bring about a new birth of freedom not only for our own grand republic, but for the world as well. For those who sleep 'neath the red poppies of Flanders fields must not have made the supreme sacrifice all to no avail and we must not break our faith with them; we must live up to what they so gloriously died for.' It is not given to all to die gloriously, but it is given to all to live nobly, unselfishly and loyally, and in the words of Lincoln, "With malace towoard none, with oharith for all, with a firmness in tho right as God gives us to see the right, to strive on; to do all which may achieve and cherish a just and lasting peace among ourselves and with all nations.'' It would seem that Tennyson had the great inspiration of a world peace when he said, "The war drums throb no longer, and the battle flags.are furled in the parliment of man, the federation of the world." And finally when the tongues which commanded the world are speechless, when the rivers no longer run red with the blood of battle, and when twilight deepens and only the stars and moon whioh wage no battle are abroad, then indeed shall there be-peace. "My peace I leave with you . . . not as the world gives give I unto you . . . peace whioh passeth all understanding." As it has been definitely settled for all time as to the location of the new school buiding, and as its construction is an assured fact, it is the duty of everyone to boost the new building. It might be you particularly preferred another location, but f so remember the majority rules, as it is deemed that the 'najority voice is for the common good. Anyway the majority rules. It hai been seen that mort peopla want the location where it was chosen, so it is up to you to fall in line and add your voice to those who are boosting the project. Principal Earl Hinshaw has stated that next year will see 100 in the Carmel High School. Present housing is insufficient for this large number and a cramped condition will result. It is estimated that the new building will require $160,000 to build it. This seems a large sum and higher taxes must result. But remember that school needs for many years are going to bt met. It will not be necessary to rebuild or add an addition for many years. It will certainly be a lot cheaper, more satisfactory and better way to care for future and present needs at the present time, instead of building again in a few years. As we said before, lets all boost and let not a knock come Clay or Delaware townships, on the building M.rand Mrs. Calvin Brown had as Sundy guests, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Patty and Miss Reba Faye. The party was the guests ot Mr. Mrs. Fred Doan and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Newby, during the evening. ' Films developed and prints returned in 24 hours at Williams restaurant. For Sale- Sweet seed cern. Enos Randall. A movement is now on foot that is a very worthy one, indeed, and one that should undoubtedly receive the unanimous support of everyone concerned. It means not only something to the town and all of it's citizens, but it means something to everyone in this vicinity and a great deal to future generations. This worthy object is a park for Carmel. Next year the present school ground will be vacated and could easily be converted into a park. A park is a rest for youth and old age, in fact all ages. Carmel with a park would undoubtedly recommend greatly to people looking for a home place. Then it would mean something to all of us. It would mean a place of rest for every citizen of the two townships and to the stanger within our gates Now don't claim that Carmel does not need a park, that parks in the cities are because of the congested way of living. A park in Carmel would give all the benefits that a park in a city weuld give. For once boost a worthy object with all your might and let us progress toward one desirable accomplishment at least. The converting of this ground into a park could be done at very little expense. It could be transformed into a beautiful spot. Mrs. Sarah Jane Johnson, of Noblesville, was entertained at dinner Monday by Mrs. Addie Evans, and also visited other friends here. Mrs. Maude Stanton was the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Roberts, at Indianapolis, and while there also attended a pasty at Columbia club. FOR SALE-Good 100 lb. ice box, cheap. Mrs. Olive Hershey I will fix your pop packed in ice to take to the speedway Monday. Keep it cold. Don. '5 TROLA CONTEST Our contest is improving. This week you can have a chance to assist either one of nine candidates, instead of one. Here they are, so far in the order they came into the contest. Mrs. John Woodard, Miss Imogene A.ppel, Miss Lelia Repass. Mrs. Maud Stanton Miss Mildred Johnson Miss Marcia Holaday Miss Esther Hinshaw Miss Louise Roeder Miss Viva Jeffries There is stiil time for more to enter the contest. In fact we are extending the time for any who care to take part. Many young folks say, "Oh I couldn't get enough to win." How do you know? Sit down and think how maDy friends you could count on to give you from one to five years subscription. Then figure how many votes you would have and get right in thiB contest to win. Don t delay, delays are dangerous. "Gome on in the water 's fine." We know you will enjoy the work too. When you get started. Come in and let's talk it over. OTHER PRIZES Since so much interest has developed we are ofiering a second prize of $10; a third prize of $5 and a fourth and fifth prize of $2 each. Managing Editor Standard: Sir: Please enter my name in your subscription contest. Name Address. No. 1. No. 2 This Coupon good for 1,000 votes if presented before June 1. Name Address All new subscriptions brought in by June 1 entitle the contestant to 2,000 votes for each year. All renewal subscriptions each 1,000 votes. All subscriptions paid up IjOOO votes each year. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Haines, Miss Emma Phelps, Wilmer Stanlay and Miss Nellie Wells spent Sunday in Richmond, with Miss Mary Haines, at Earlham College. Keep in mind that we carry a fresh line of candies the best that can be bought. Exclusive agent for Johnston's chocolates. Williams Restaurnt. WANTED- Pasture for eight heifers. N. C. Randall Quality with service is our motto. Williams Restaurnt. FOR RENT-Lots. Mrs. Lou Julian. Call Don 182, and have your cream delivered. FOR SALE-Sweet potatoes and other garden plants. Thos. Roberts. 2w. See us for kodak enlargement, Williams restaurant. L Sunday morn'ig at 8 o'clock A. M. "Colors" Will be played and the flag raised at the Carmel cemetry in military order. Colors will be floated at half mast throughout the day. The memorial services at the Friends church will occur at 2:45 P. M. Sunday. The memorial oration will be delivered by Rev. Jehu Reagan, of the Poplar Ridge Friends church. An excellent progam has been made for the occasion. It follows: Music, High School Orchestra, Invocation, Rev. Orley Smith, Music, High School Orchestra, Address, Rev. Jehn Reagan, Song, "There is No Death" Miss Virginia Cooper. Music, High School Orchestra. The congregation will march to the cemetry,after the program ia given, where the graves will be decorated in military form. Benediction, Rev. V. B. Hargitt. At Sunset "Colors" will be played and all flags will be lowered. The entire decoration plans are in the hands of the American Legion, this year. Benediction, Rev. Jehu Reagan T Charles W. Whitman has been chosen to deliver the class address to the graduates of Clay Center school, this evening. He is an orator of much ability and an excellent talk; is forthcoming. The following program has been arranged: March, Essex Orchestra Music Class Address, "The Investment of Life," Chas. Whitman Music Presentation of Diplomas, by Supt. Waiter M. Harger Music Many tickets have been sold for the commencement and a large audience will attend. Edgar D. Cotton is the principal and it is through his ability and effort that a large class will graduate. FOR SALE-P. and O. two row cultivator, been used one season. A. F. Shaw. ,Phone 4 on 11 Zionsviile. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Shurtz entertained at dinner Tuesday evening, for Mrs, Ivan Myers. While you wait on the car drop in at Don's and try a soda, sundae or cold pop. Bert Lee, of New York came home Tuesday for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Lee. I have a nut machine to keep peanuts hot all the time. Salted and roastde, they are hot. Don. 'Phone 182. Men's, ttoy's and Ladie's oxfords, at Deardorff's. Kodak work in 24 hours at Williams restaurant. Roy Overman and family, of Homer, 111., spent several days this week with relatives here. 'Phone 182 and get the price •n cream, I deliver your cream in an$ amount. Don 'phone 182.
|Title||1921-05-27 Carmel Standard|
|Serial Title||Carmel Standard (Carmel, Ind.)|
|Volume & Issue Numbers||Vol. 13, No. 44|
|Description||8 p. ; 48 cm.|
Hamilton County (Ind.) -- Newspapers
Carmel (Ind.) -- Newspapers
|Publisher||Indiana Associated Weeklies (Carmel, Ind.)|
|Owning Institution||Carmel Clay Historical Society|
|Digital Publisher||IUPUI University Library|
Hamilton County History
|Digital Specifications||Scanner: Konica Minolta PS7000C MKII; Full View: 400 dpi jpg 2000; Archived View: 400 dpi tif|