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Covington Republican (Newspaper) - August 27, 1920, Covington, Indiana •'Hit^ So lu COVINGTON REPUBLICAN Devoted to the Interests of Covington, Fountain County and Community. VOLUME XLV. NO. 38. COVINGTON, INDIANA, FRIDAY, AUGUST, 27, 1920. $1.50 A YEAR, Oc FOR 6 MONTHS IN ADVANCE MOONSHINER KING IS CH AGAIN Federal Prohibition Officers Sv/oop Down Upon Jacksonville Fi r abcut H-c "rU'-'iUh lime tlie fi'iliTal phohiljilkia oiiic-rri have rai;i-■ •,! the fa'.nous moonhhint' (li:-tricl of C!ar,for,' and .lack-onvillc, Clinlo-i lc\vi!/hip. In the I'ai 1 la<t Friday jiiulit Aflhui- ZumlK'nelii, k;i(Avn a^ ihc ■"kinu- uf liulivna moon?liiiicrH." was taken in'^a^ain. iifiy tiallon iiqucr stills in oji-x.n'atioiu l.'.K uallons of the tVnished i)ri)<;i;ct, rai.^iu whisky, l.CiOO ;j,'allons i;f raisin mash and Dodu'e truck Were taken from Zanibelletti's while mule factory, Friday nig-ht. Three-others were taken with him. This identical moonshiner was captured durin.ii' the early part of May, this year, when a raid was mr.de in Blanford, Jacksonville district by .-^heriif, James \V. Thomas, 7 deputy sheriffs and 22 federal officers. He was put under a $2,000 bond and evidently went back to work makin? more white mule. When raided in May the officers located a two rAory basement under his house. Plenty of mash and stills were found. On the first floor of t!ie basement was discovered a subterranean passageway to an unused well. His equip-nient and liquor were taken to the Terre Haute .iail. If the courts do not set busy and send some of these illicit distille-s to prison, or deport them, additions will have to be constructed to the jails of Vermillion and Vigo counties to make room for the stills, booze and raisins confiscated. In a raid on Thureday afternoon officers found at Blanford at the residence of Joe Audis three stills and Avhai was thoutcht to be a factory where the stills are made. A larpe quantity of sheet copper, copper .scraps, coppersmitli'.s tools and work benches were found here. Stills were also found at Easytown and Shirkie-ville.—Hoosier State. inore than ;;,nOO,OOU American 1 children. It is essentially a BIG DOUBLE HEADER BALL GAME SUNDAY A big- double header ball jjrame will be played at the Fair Ground Sunday Aux'ust 29. The famous Three C's of Clinton will cross bats with the Covington ball club. Both teams are strengthening their line up for this game and you may look for a real game of ball as this is without a doubt the best ball club that has come to our city this year. This game will start at 3:00 p. m. The Fat Men's club will cross bats -with the Lean Man's club. Both clubs are working out every day this •week and they will surely show you something you never read about next Sunday afternoon when this game is called as both clubs are confident of victory. Following is their lineup of warriors who will battle for the championship game at 1p. m. FATS:—Elmer Kirts, C; Budd "Ware, P; Chance Vickery, 1st E; Herb Holder, 2 B; Sam Phebus, 3 B; Steve Keller, SS; Percey Holder, LF; Cordon Ost, RF; Ralph Harden, CF; Utility:— Peter Ost, Guy Sprankle, John Belles, Dave Hutson, Chas. Bergdahl, Ed. Diffenderfer. LEANS:—Wm. Kreusch, P; Chas. Barkley, C; Wm. Hershbeel Sr., 1 B; Thompson, 2 B; Lyle Hegg, 3 B; Fleva Tittle, SS; Pat Atkins, LF; Fred Huffer, CF; Jim Banta, RF; Utility:—L. Brakly, Albert Wysong, John Tittle, Swede Hegg, Joe Hegg, Wm. Zimmerman. Youngblood's Jazz Orchestra will start the afternoon off with a few Jazz tunes before the games. If you like snappy music and a good game of base ball don't fail to attend. FOUNTAIN COUNTY HEALTH CRUSADE I'\iuntain ("uunly is i;oing lo lake a forward step in the important work of reaching Child Health Hygiene this year. The work is planned and carried oat under the directinu' a-ency of the County Tuberculosis Assooation, v.hieh furnishes all su!)p!ies. 'I'hrouuh the sale of R ■>! Cross Xmas Serls and Health Bund,-, last Decenih<T, this orfranization is financed. Ki'V. J. F. Kiskaddon of Covington is the County President and he is usini^- every possible means to procure a County Health Nurse; the demand is so great foi- PuVilic Health nurses that some dilliculty is beinu' encountered. However, the ^lodern Health Crusade work will begin in the Public Schools on Sept. 27. This is a movement that has enlisted schoo system of tea.ching and acquiring good health habits and interest in public health. Under the Crusade system pupils do the duties which arc explained in books of physiology and hygiene, but are too often left undone. The results of the Crusade are physical improvement and prevenlii n of disease among children and their families, moral discipline and irii awakerdng of community responsibility. The teachers and Supt. of Schools, Guy A. Waldrip, of F'ountain County are interested in this work and are giving their best efforts and attention toward a successful crusade. Each grade school is in competition with every other school in their township or corporation and in turn, the townships and corporations are in competition with each other. Standing is reckoned on per cent of Health Chores done by the children and each and every school, no matter how small or how large is on the same basis as to chance of winning the highest Health grade. All the movement now needs is the co-operation of the parents of Fountain county; if they show as much interest in the work and willingness to do their share, as the Fountain county teachers are doing, the Modern Health Crusade will be an assured success and the good to the Health of the county can not be estimated, besides placing us in the front rank of Public Health work. This movement is endorsed by the Federal Heajth Board as well as the U. S. Board of Education and by the National Parent-Teachers' Association, This work is under a County Board of Management composed of the following workers: County Executive Committee: Mrs. C. L. Myers, Covington, Chairman; Mrs. J. E. Romine, Covington; Mrs. M. Mayer, Covington; Miss La Verne Glascock, Covington; Miss Ruth Adamson, Covington. Township Chairmen: Logan, Ella Hulhhan; Richland, Carson Smith; Shawnee, Elba Brown; Davis, Mamie Glenn; Troy, Elizabeth Ward; VanBuren, Elizabeth Boggs; Cain, Goldie Little; Fulton, Mattie Hiigle; Wabash, Fredia Jarred; Mill-creek, Jessie DeHaven; Jackson, J. J. W. Brown; Covington Schools, D. E. Leist; Attica Schools, Inez Hatton; Veedersburg Schorls, Zala Browji. y 63rd BOYS HAVE A BIG DAY HERE The survivors of the G^rd ¡'e-iim.jrit lüdiana volunteers, civil \'ctei-- ans, held their oi)lh annu:;! reunior; at the grarid arn^v hall in this city last Thursday, a.- noted ia.- t veek. .James T. Wood, of Attica iiad nut met with the veterans fi>;' ;.vai's, but reaiiily renewed oid :\ciiuaint-ance. On account of tiie short notice and little advertising m:;ny of the old comrades who were pi-eser.t last year were absent at- the last meet ing, there being some coTifurion as to the date. The wives and w.jmen friends of the veterans providetl an abur¡dance of good things to eat and a bounteous dinner was served. Among tliose who helped furnish the dinner were: Mrs. Drusilla Ward, Mrs. Nannie Loeb, IVIrs. Einnia Cof-iing, Mrs. Serelda Graham, Mrs. Sib Brown, Mi.ss Lura Ward, and Mrs. Sarah ToAvnsley. William Kavanaugh Jr., Mrs. Helen Kavanaugh, IVIrs. Gertrude Ellerman, and Mrs?*Lizzie Kavanaugh, all of Hoopeston , 111., were special guests of the reunion. Every night will be free and the After all covers were laid, Billy Eph-iVeal Bros. Shows, are expected to COUNTY CLUB WORK BACHELOR GIRLS AT THE BIG FAIR; HAVE OUTING County Agent, L. E. McKinzie, i The members of the Bachelor and the Club Leader met with all Girls' club of Covington, the Misses County Club Supei-visors and Voca- Mildred Meade, Winifred Haupt, tional Teachers to make final plans Gladys Gouty, Ruth Rodgers, Helen for the big Covington Fair. Boys Jones, Myrtle Dixon, Inez Gouty, Ida a.id girls have all their work practi- Saltsgaver and Eva Ricketts, chaper- cally completed. This year will oned by Mrs. Will Mcintosh, return- mark tlie largest exhibit in history of ed home from Homer Park Sunday. RECORD CROWDS £X-PECTED^THE FAIR Preparations Made To Handle Monster Crowd. I air Opebs on Labor Day September 6th The Ind'ana liKerurban Fair Circuit ope;:.; Ciu^ week at Fr:iniifov!;. The next meeting will be ;U Crav-fords\-ille f;exl week ;>.nd the v,ee:c following, Sept. 0 to 11, comes the Co\ington Fa.ir, the one that the people of this locality are waiting for. All of the India.na f;iirs h.:ve b^en having large crowds this year and the Covington fair will be no exception. Preparations are being made for handling the l-irgest attendance in the history of the fair. No admission fee will be charged on Monday or Tuesday. On Wednesday, Thursday and Friday the admission will be 40 cents for adults v.nd 20 cents for children under 12. CHAMPION OATS YIELD Granville Grubbs who lives on the Hershbei-ger farm east of this city reports an average of over 91 bushels of oats to the acre on 20 acres. This is the best reported. THE STORY HOUR Each Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock, under the direction of the Tri Kappa's, there has been conducted at the public library a story felling hour for the children, which has proven very interesting and profitable. On Wednesday morning of this week the hour was in charge of Miss Verna Glascock, who, in the costume of an American Indian gave the children a series of Indian legends of a historic nature, which was of special merit. The children were greatly taken with the same. This work has been in progress for some time and has proven very profitable. With Wednesday's exercises, a vacation until the week our city schools open, has been taken, when the work will again be resumed. The same is of particular interest and benefit to the tots of our city. Club Work. The new pavilion is completed and will be filled to its capacity. The old pavilion will be crammed to its limit with good Hoosier porkers. A fine display of live-stock is expected. Floral Hall will a.irain be filled Vvitk excellent work done by the girls' sev.--ing and canning C'ubs of the couniy. The Fair Board is to he consi--i;iiu-lated upon its interest in Fountain County young people as well as making some attractive improvements. Help that boy or girl of yours to make the best exhibit possible. Everybody come to see what they have accomplished. The following program has licen arranged: Monday—All live stock to be in place. All stock to be weighed on the grounds. Scales furnished by T. H. McGeorge & Co., Covington. Tuesday, 1 p. ni.—All County Club members out in front of Grand star.d for picture. Wednesday, 10 a. m.-r-Judging of steers in front of grand stand. Judging of Domestic Science Exhibit. 11 a. m.—Judging of poultry. 2 p. m.—Judging of short horn heifers. 3 p. m.—Judging of sheep. Thursday, 10 a. m.—Judging of hogs by townships. 1. Van Buren, 2. Richland, 3. Millcreek, 4. Shawnee, 5. Cain, 6: Davis, 7. Logan, 8. Troy, 9. Jackson, 10. Fulton, 11. Wabash. Thursday, 12:30—Pictures of the steers. 1 p. m.—Parade of all cattle. Friday, 10 a. m.—Auction, Mayor Madden, Danville, 111. 12—Parade. A. J. He.ler, Co. Club Leader. They had occupied the "E. Z. " cottage for a week. Man.v guests from Covington were entertv.ined over the week end. lin returned thanks. The only letter read at the meeting was from Ben C. Waterman, now of Philadelphia, to his fi'iend Schuyler LaTourette. Mr. Waterman reminded the captain that he was aware that he was passing his 86th milestone, and as a sort of souvenir, Mr. Waterman had compiled a complete history of the 63rd regiment from its organization until discharge. This manuscript was read at the meeting. Billy Ephlin said that the historian was not quite accurate, for in the detailed accounts of certain battles, the historian had failed to note how badly Billy Ephlin was scared. This brought William Townsley to the floor, who insisted that he was frequently as badly frightened as Billy. draw a large crowd each night. This company comes with the very best i-ecommendations. They have fifteen large clean shows, five riding devices and numerous other interesting attractions. They will make a parade downtown each day. On Saturday, Sept. 11, Zeke Youngblood, the well known local race driver, will stage a series of thrilling automobile races and other contests of sport which will furnish plenty of entertainment for the entire •^.ftornoon. The admission to these races will be 50 cents for adults and children under 12 free. No charge for automobiles. Look for further announcement of these races. The improvements at the fair grotuid are about complete and eveiy MARRIED HERE Miss Bemice Hegg and Joyce Campbell of Stone Bluff were quietly married here Wednesday evening of last week. Both parties are well and favorably known in this vicinity. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Frank Landers, of Stone Bluff, she being a graduate of the local high school last year. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Campbell. They will make their home in the west after a few weeks' stay here. Eugene O'Brien in "HIS WIFE'S MONEY"-» mo»t im-portant lesson for those contemplating matrimony. LYRIC Monday. NOTHING DOING The Senatorial dead lock, referred to in this paper last week, is still on with little or no pror.pect of a change or break in the ranks of the two leading candidates, since only the county chairmen of the three counties composing the district have the doing of things. Sure it is that given back to the people where it belongs, to decide, they would soon do things by eliminating the men that can not agree, and selecting some new man acceptable to the masses. The man not ameanable for the general good, is unfit to lead. As per pre arrangement, the three county chairmen of the district met at Newport Monday afternoon, a large bunch of the various candidate's suppoi'ters being present for effect only, for the purpose of selecting a candidate to fill the place for Joint Senator of the three counties, made vacant by the death of the late Frank R. Pence. The chairmen caucused and voted until 2:30 a. m. Tuesday, the Warren county chairman, Mr. Stephenson, standing by his candidate, Mr. Shafer; the Fountain county chairman, Mr. Wertz, standing by his candidate, Mr. Whickcar, and the Vermillion county chairman, Mr. Hays, dividing his vote equally between the two counties having candidates. The conference closed after twelve hours, as it had begun, a dead lock, with no prospect of agreement. When interviewed, each chairman expressed himself as determined to stand where he had been and there seems nothing can be done but wait for developments. The Fountain county boys seem to feel, however, that Mr. Stephenson will be driven to support a Fountain county man and all they need to do is to stand pat for Mr. Whickcar and the thing will be done in his favor. By many this view is not indorsed however, as Warren county with her big republican majority has nothing to loose and Mr. Stephenson is not given to committing himself to one thing and then doing another. The public would do things by elimination, the proper way, but in this case must await results. Mr. Ephlin rendered some martial thing will be in readiness for the music with the fife that has served opening day on Labor Day. A large him for more than GO years, and in jnumber of well known stock me!', conclusion sang some old time religi- h:\ve engaged stalls and pens and the ous hymns. display of live stock will be much Captain LaTourette was elected larger tlian for many years. There president, Jonathan iMcCoy, quarter-j will be harness and running laees master, and Charles K. Bright, re-¡each day, with Mayor C. P. IWad'.icn, cording secretary for the ensuing year. The veterans desire their friends to charge their minds with the fact that Col. James McManomy had wished a reunion to be held annually, so long as there were as many as two survivors of the 63rd regiment. The women and men present ex pressed themselves as determined to of Danville as starter. The boys and girls are putting the finishing touches to their entries and the competition in these events will be keen all over the county. Everyone who visits the fair should see this exhibit. It will be housed in the two new buildings built at an expense of S-^OOO, expressly for this purpose. Good fair weather is all that is respect his wishes. The reunion., will required to make the Sixtieth Coving- phvays be held on the third Thursday of August. Those present w'ere: James Hudson, aged 75, Company A, Zephaniah Fulton, 76, E, William H. Smail, 81, B, Jonathan McCoy, 77, B, Capt. S. A. LaTourette, 86, H, William Ephlin 81, H, all of Covington; Samuel L. Baldwin, 76, E, William Nail, 83, E, James W. Duncan, 74, G, 154th, all of the Danville Soldier's home; Chas. W. Lewis, 83, E, Tangier, E. R. Mason, 76, G, Idaville, John F. Osborn, 75, C, Indianapolis, Wm. Kavanaugh, 74, B, Hoopeston, 111.; Wm. L. Towns-ley, 75, 1, Hoopeston, 111.; Jehu D. Martin, 74, D, 11th infantry, Covington; Elijah Boord, 72, C, 154th infantry, Covington; Willard Thompson, 77, E, 53rd Ohio, Kingman; James T. Wood, 74, G, Attica. Members of the 63rd unable to be present were: Joseph A. Miller, Francis Ed McLean and Garrett Grady of Veedersburg. Mr. Grady is 87 years of age, and probably not able to attend. David H. Drake, Kingman; Capt. Prier Cates, Cates; Henry M. Clarke and B. R. Russell, Crawfordsville ; Pau 1 P. Blank, of Bridgeport; Henry C. Fisher, soldier's home, Danville, 111.; Isaac Gollady, New Ross; A. H. Haun, Williamsport; Lewis C. Allen and John M. Conover, Covington; Philander Cox and James Fay, Attica; Alexander Kinnaman, Linden. ton Fair, the greatest in its history. We do the best of job work. CITY COUNCIL MEETS The city council met in regular session Monday night, the usual routine work being taken up first. Following this part of the work, it was decided to advertise for bids for laying a water pipe from the new well now being put down in the eastern part of the city to the nearest main, thus connecting up with the city's supply. The matter of the Fifth street proposed improvement was then taken up and after considerable discussion in which the city attorney insisted that the council advance the improvement, and which was opposed by 0. S. Jones as attorney for the citizens opposed, the council voted to defer action to September 27 th, when the matter is to again be taken up. In all justice to the council and mayor it is to be said that they showed a commendible disposition to defer to the will of the majority of the property holders along said street, who are now opposing thé improvement largely on the grounds of the high cost of the same at this titne. Rev. R. B. Kern and wife returned home Friday from a three weeks visit with relatives in Lykins, Pa. Although Rev. Kern had been granted a month's vacation he took up his pastoral duties on his return. FARMERS MEETING The 43rd Annual Meeting of the Farmers Mutual Insurance Company will be held in the Court house at Crawfordsville , Indiana, Tuesday, August 31, 1920. All members and all farmers are invited. Harry P. Cooper, Secretary. Subscribe for The Republican. « »
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