The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 15, 1930 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, March 15, 1930
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Page 5
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Are Y<w Sure Yqoll Nem Hit Anyone? "X, rho had Hever had an •ntoHobtle aecideii; in 16 years «t drwinjj paid.fl &OM damagea aa a resist of his |ir«t accident. 'A earefn| driver si rack a small 'child whim backing oat of his •driveway; and it co>t him $8,5d0. Jio one never hit 'awe it "J «f dollars Why not -an „be StfRE he will anyone hit he can be ill cost hi-:m thousands if someopie is injured. jbe SURE'such an accident woli't cost yy ;u thousands of dollar:;? An A'^LAS Public ;Liability jind Property Damage automobii; insurant's -policy will give you jirotectionjat low cost. First National In- snranee Agency Charlesj) Wamel lffanager Opera Houstl Block Mr. Heisser and Mrs. Beck. The dinner menu was a very fine one of all the- good eats and delicacies •;' of the . season. Three generations were sented-at the dinner. repre- Scoop Club. Tlie. Arcadia Scoop> Club was delightfully entertained at a chicken dinner, Thursday at the home of Mrs. Lucile Reynolds.! A brief business session, was held in the afternoon and the follow-' ing' cSioers were elected: President, Mrs. Emma Shaffer; vice president, Marie Martin; secretary and treasurer, Ada Baker. Mary Small became a member at [this meeting. The remainder of [the afternoon was spent in playing bunco with Ada Guy receiving high score. At the meeting 'with Mrs. Baker. Emma Shaffer was win- j ner.l of the prize. Mrs. Olive £>um- j neri was -a guest of the club. Joint Meeting Sunday. J Fpr the evening service on iSunday at fte^.Christian church | there will be a joint meeting oT the JMethodist and Disciples congregations. Mr. Ralph Ramseye'r of Kokomo will present "The Rosary" by Florence Barclay at Mrs! 2HB TiPTOH DAxZi? TKIBOSia DIED SUDDENLY. Mar}- Balser of Elwood Formerly Lived South of Tipton. will Rev! Rev. Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Balser, widow of "George Balser whose death took place at her home in J^rWopd Thursday, will be heldy^unday afternoon at the Main, '8b^''(ra|r^^"'''cVareli at Elwood at 2:0 0' 'o'clock- Services be conducted by tho^pastor, V- Hayes filler, assisted by Walter Rees, pastor of the Nazarene church. Burial will be in the Cook cemetery .near New Lancaster. Mrs. Balser, who was .61 years of age,- died very suddenly at her home while seated in her home talking with some callers. • She is survived by four sons, Elmer, Wayne, Walter and Ralph Balser of Elwood. Mrs. Balser was an aunt of Mrs. Will. Shook of East Washington street, and a cousin of Mrs. Allen Goodpis- ture near Tipton. A BIti GAME. Tipton Merchants and Frankfort to Play Here Tuesday Night. Mrs. Balser was born near Tipton in the Newkirk community south of Tipton and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Newkirk. f S i m ii | - the regular sermon' period. The Q] Q | |i» J- y | .two congregations'and the. public Stai -iderfoi-d rplas at large are invited Co come to hear this talented dramatist. The "Morning Watch" service of the young people is to be held in the Christian church at 6:30 Sunday morning. At the hour of 6:.'SO in I lie evening the Epworth League and. Christian Endeavor will )>ave a joint meeting in the same' church. Woman's Mission Circle. The Staildef ford tga'ss of tlie West Street Christian Sunday Hchool. wis .entertained Friday evening at jihe homejbf Mrs. II. F. Turnbell oi!; Dearborh street, with a splendit- attendance. .Mrs. Turubell -nfis assisu'il in entertaining by [Mrs. E. jF. C'olgrove. | Mrs, Joe Pfjughe. Mfk .1. D.Tub Woman's. Mission Circle den. Mrs. jValter Cc.'x, and Mrs. of tli> First Baptist church was V. T. Hoffnjian. ' i • . entertained at the home of Mrs. Mrs. T. it. Mouirtled in the Dale'Woods, who was assisted in opening devotional" .Services and entertaining: by her. mother, Mrs. Mrs. Billy Morris, president of Lizzie Sallee. There was a very the. class lud chargci of short splendid attendance of members business session in w ^iicli a nam- to enjoy a very fine ' program her of aetif-ities wejje discussed from [the topic study, "Glimpses in a 'genertl way, r, before the-°f Home Missions." The meeting meeting' wah g.iven oyer to the with a song by the members and "hostesses (<{• tlie entertainment prayer by Mrs. Barber; features. A i .clever Irish' contest During the business session a was won hy; Mis. Vei-iie Hoffman, unanimous vote of thanks was and ii Bible; contest v ; on by Mrs. given to Frank Benthey, florist Clyde Pickfju. |1 . . for the beautiful flowers he fur- ltefreshni.'mts carrjling out a ' wished for the recent missionary color schema of sreeij and white •conference held at the church m keeping yvith the <|t. Patrick's and to the different lodges for day season. A in saladiiand' cake their donations of chairs. Mrs. with coffee, were sdi-ved.: Miss Smith Cox 'was leader for the aft- Adaline Raihsom olii Newcastle ernoon program which she had and Mrs. Fiiiiiklin aui| Mrs. Clfat- listed in six divisions "General field of Tipton were-jlaests of the Workers in'Home-Missions," by class. f iMrs. Carl Strong; "Chapel .Car fl »•*—— iand Colporteurs," by Mrs; Lawr- jeuce Kendall; "Rural Work" by j Miss Anna. Ballman; "Christian Kill: Ida y Diiufrr. Mr. and ^irs. P. Heisser of Americanization Missionaries" North Iudeijsndence [street. Mr. , Mrs. Robert Williams and "Ba- aiid Mrs. IJ .j .E. Wernfjr and 1 'am -J cone College" by Mrs. Oil Green, ily southwest of Tiptljn and Mr.; Special musical numbers of the and Mrs. 'Lawrence!; Beck and ' afternoon included a solo by daughter' of;-Arcadia,sjwere visit-; Mrs. Don Burkett. Mrs.'Burkett iug with Miss Margii-et Heisser : >aW conducted; the devotional in LafayetteJJFriday avid guests at i services before, the program. At a birthday jjinner in s'celebration' j the close of the meeting' and \>f three bijtliday anniversaries. The bii-thda.\|s were tliise of Miss Heisser. Mr|; Heisser |]and Mrs. Wirner whi<h all occiji- on March 14j.li. Aii&s ] eisser isjkn aunt of. during a pleasing social hour, the liostesse sevV*.' dainty refrlesh- nients carrying out the St. Patrick's day color scheme of green and white. alii Billii- J»»v« and Rod LaKocquc in HAN AND THE MOMENT ~A Vilaplione l'art Talking Picture T ^ijllljgfjrt' Also SoundNews and Fables jl5c |nd^i35c All Tallririg.Comedy SU1|I>AY AND MONDAY Bridge Club. • Mrs. Paul Apple of Arcdaia de- lighti'ullV entertained the ' members of the Bridge club at her home Wednesday evening at a St. Patrick party. Ten club members were .present and the following guests : Mrs..Conrad Rodenbeck of Indianapolis, Mrs. Floyd Cunningham, Mrs, Fred Martz, Mrs. Chet Hall, Mrs. Earle Shockney, Mrs. Walla "Cruzan, Mrs. Frank Rodenbeck, Mrs. Gerald Hannah,. Mrs. . RayHildebrand, and Mrs. Carl Overdorf. Prizes were awarded. to Mrs. Shirl Riebeling, for high score, Mrs. Vane Learning for the club, Mrs. Conrad Rodenbeck, High and Mrs. JDhet Hall for the guests. A delicious luncheon.was served at small ed in Each green tables artistically decorat- keeping with the season, table was lighted by tall tapers in Irish potato holders. Miniature colored-bridge pencils were given as favors. The cle Noj McBride Circle Tuesday night at 8:15 at the Armory the thrilling game of the season will- start 'with the ^^ton^Merchants' opposing the famous Trankfort .Nickel Plate. Not v often are two-teams as evenly matched as are these two neighboring friendly enemies, and this contest is the deciding game* of a-three game series. Both snuads are composed of clean, bard playing members. Tipton is fortunate in having, the couch of the majority of the players on its • team, "Dizzy" Jones, who not only instilled his style of play in them during their high school .playing. but advises 'then on the, playing floor as independents! Together with Coy, Chambers, Fox, Red Jones and Newkirk all of Tipton . high schcol, are L. and H. Cage, former Sharpsville high* school stars. Both are fast and heady players ai:d round out a well balanced and aggressive team. Tlie Nickel Plate team is composed entirely of former Frankfort high school stars, the majority whom have seen service at the stat high school finals at Indianapolis! The -' Tipton • Merchants have tried all season to give the state high school finals nt Indian- and ai-e appreciative of attendance at their games. Patronize them now in their opposition in each game. FARM'BUREAU MEETIXG. Many Attended County Meeting at the Moose Hall. members of McBride Cir- 46, Ladies of the G. A. R., will enjoy a pitch-in dinner Monday- evening, March 17, with Mrs. Frank south Rayls at the county farm lot Tipton. Every member is urged to come and bring favorite dish and table service. Members baving no Way of transportation {are asked to call Mrs. Oscar Siess, 228 -West Madison, phono. 3260, and arrangements will be made.- Files With State. Attorney A. A. Fletcher, who' was, transacting business in Indianapolis Friday, filed bis declaration with Secretary of State Otto Fifieldj as a candidate for the Republican nomination for judge of the Tipton circuit court. • His declaration was filed witb the county clerk here March 7. Attorney Fletcher is opposed for the nomination by J. Frank Pyke, and it is said S. A. Culver will also file before the time closes. The Tipton County Farm Bureau held their • regular county meeting Friday night at the Moose hall on East -Jefferson street. There was an unusually large attendance of members' and their families from all over tlie •county. C. P. Masterson of the ntate department was the speaker for the evening and gave a splendid talk on "Cooperative Marketing." Entertainment features of the evening included a clever minstrel .show presented by tlie Parent-Teacher club\of Kempton and another vaudeville feature ny the Misses Anna Mae and Gertrude Tebbe.' Following the program, and during the social hour features, refreshments were •served. ' Dorse L.-Glass, president of the county Bureau had charge of the evening and was assisted by Mrs. Otto Breitweiser chairman of the ladies activities. ELECTRICIAN INJURED. House Damaged. Touching drtma of Hair . Be,,e B " k * rlrtw _ . I* * •* . " these famous iioaga.wluW. jnotner live stt itfainst a throb that, have won mu. romantic backsiioand of lima «r hewt«r r;T«iuns to uw itag^and bx >ine. - u :u«," "Wwiing vou.*z Also Par imount joimd Vews and Mat., 10c, 25c. TyoPctare yiudiville Acts fve.„ 15p f 36c. Fire was discovered in the roof at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Woolidge four miles northwest of Tipton, Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock by a neighbor, Mrs. Earl' VanBibber. The Sharpsville fire department responded to the alarm sent m and and m&de a hurried run to the home aud succeeded in putting out the fire with the chemical. A place about four.foot square was burned! The damage is covered by insurance. ' • ! K. of C. Meeting. A number of the fourth degree Knights of Columbus of Tipton will go| to Elwood Sunday to attend a | district meetins with El wood - chapter acting as .host for the meetintv : Allcbapters in the district I are? Mpected'to<be repre tented- 1 A^haQ^uei and; f|>tert«in : want; f ro^ram^^iU rf fefture • tije meaUui UttaVltUe .buainese /con- terencei- ';• -V 7 Ralph Cramer Struck on Head by Piece of Timber.! Ralph Cramer, employed at the Perfect Circle plant as i electrician, suffered a bad scalp \w,ound Saturday morning ' about '8:30 while at work at the factory. A falling timber, struck him on the left side of the head, cutting the scalp and rendering him partially unconscious for a short time. • The injury was dressed by a physician and he is reported to be getting along all right. Condition Not So Good. Word was received from the Evanston hospital Friday that Fred -McLucas, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. McLucas residing northeast of Tipton, was not so well. The sick man was operated recently for the removal of one of his kidneys. He is unable to keep anything ou his stomach and is ..very weak. Liiclaitnc'd Let ((its. The following letters remain in the Tipton postoffice: Vincent Holmwood, Charles C. Smith, Ed Burns. Art Chase, Mrs. Howard Padgett, Mrs. E. E. Favor. TonsilsRemoved. Otis AdamsiP wus a patient at the office of »: local physician Saturday morning : and was operated for remova} of 'tonBils. He is get- t,lng along nicely. „WlrB. OT V. Wfitht and sou Walter 'a.ndrfi §lBB Jesile Ryk^r, of ^Inc^'ester, accompanied by Nate Dnmalinii ^droye ^liere-frQUi Wlu- ''^V^^^ ,a\Ub^ ihom^ tevfldr^lIra^Wrlilit^ athPU RAY HUTTO PRAISED. Sharpsville Canner - and Plant Complimented By Magazine. Ray L. Hutto, manager of the Sharpsville Packing company, re ceived some- very favorable publicity in "Fertilizer Facts" which is published' monthly by the Armour Fertilizer Works of Chicago.. A picture of Mr. Hutto and the Sharpsville plant was pubr liished with the following: "John S. Mitchell, Inc., -Windfall, Ind., /operates six canning plants in -central' Indiana. One of these is the Sharpsville Packing Co., Sharpsville, i pictured above. In order to secure the best raw materials this up-to-date firm cooperates with its growers in securing better plants and better fertilizers. Better crops means better quality in! the cans, and the growers are fully advised on this point. • "Mr. Ray L. Hutto is manager of the Sharpsville plant. This plant had in its; contract with Trowers in 1929, a total of 182.71 acres, on which were growii 3,071,845 pounds of tomatoes, or in average.of 8.4! tons per acre. This, is the highest average yield and Quality in Indiana for 1929, the state average being less than four tons per acre. : "Mr. Hutto kept'constantly in touch with his growers, and they appreciated and profited by his interest in their work. Mr. Hutto's theory is that every farmer can grow a big crop of quality tomatoes if he studies the work, gets.the right kind of plants, resets them in the field properly, and then properly fertilizes and - :ultivates them. The farmer, must, of course know his soil and how to deal with it. "The following are some of the remarkable records made by Mr. ;»Huttd's growers in 1929: "Mr. O. H. Harper, the state champion in 1927, grew 14.25 tons per acre, using G50 pounds per acre of 3-15-12. •' 'iMr. Harry Warner grew 17.09 tons per acre, and used 750 pounds per acre of 2-1-2-6. "Mr. H R. Swinnery. another grower, also used 2-12-6 "at the rate of 6.00 pounds per acre, and his yield fa 1-1.14 tons per acre. ; ' "Mr. Albert Eakins grew 12.74 tons per acre on 3.72 acres, by using 500 pounds per acre of 3-1S-9. •<-._•' . "Mr. J. A. Atkinson used 500 pounds per acre of 2-12-G and grew 11.9 tons per acre. "Many growers u :ed less fertilizer |pcr acre and made lower yields.\ An a general rule, those using the larger amounts of high analysis fertilizer made higher yields and better quality tomatoes. In all cases.' lowest yields ajid quality were made by farmers who did not use any fertilizer. "JVIr. Hutto advocates the use of plenty of plant food' as a business proposition whi-li, wTi'en properly applied, increases profits for farm and factory." REALTY CHANGES. Several Farms Included in the last of Transfers For the Week— WILDCAT REPUBLICANS. Candidates For Offices in That Township File With Clerk. Saturday a list of . candidates for Republican N nonn'iiations were filed in the office of the county clerk and- all of the men are well known residents or that township. Heading the list; is Edwin McCain, well known farmer and stock man residing northeast of Windfall. Mr. McCain in Asking for the nomination of trustee and has no opposition at this time. Guy Crouch is asking the nomination for assessor, he being the socond to iilc for this nomination, llio other being A^bcr Burkhardt who filed -several days ago. Precinct committeemen to file wore N. M. Foiiclr No. 1, R. J. TollO No. 2, K. B. Trimble No 3 and Ross Patterson No. 4. ,W. W. Dragoo has filed for the nomination for member of the county council. Mr. • Dragoo is manager, of .< the Windfall- Canning factory and has a wide acquaintance In the county, v Who*© Glove? Custodian -George: Scu'ulenborg found a lady'* 1 ^id'glpvo- in the rbs^room at'th,e court houBeFrl- for, non«* time wjll M -1 j Included in.the list of transfers of real estate for the week ending Saturday March 15, are a number of farms in this county, the list however being : smaller than last week. j Lee Leavell has conveyed to Floyd Conaway 160 acre3 northeast of Atlanta tor a consideration of 517,250. . . ! Charles C. Hannah has conveyed to Orval Brankle, part of lots 7, 8 and 9 in blocks one and three in Fouch's addition to Windfall for a consideration of 5900. G. C. Hadley has conveyed to William Brankle out lot' 60 in Windfall for a consideration of §700. William Standerford liae..con­ veyed to Johri'G. Pheanis 45 acres, south of Tipton for a consideration of 51. Connie L. Etchison and oth- ;rs have conveyed. to William Virgil Ray, SO acres near New Lancaster for a consideration of 510,000. Elmer Caldwell has- conveyed to the Kokomo Trust Company, 9S',i acres northwest of Sharpsville for a consideration o£ SI- . j The Kokomo Trust Company ! 'ms conveyed the same land to EmeniOn Nixon for a considera-' tion of SI. . J E. A. Foster has conveyed to ; W. H- Hancock, lot 9 in block :!, i in K. & W. East addition for a i consideration ot SI. i Eudora (Wells) Bailey has conveyed to • Maude Thurston, land south o£. Tipton for a consideration of „S1. vICPE 116-118 South Main Street, Tipton- The Ardsley We can't resist an extra touch of pride in our pew Spring suits for they really represent the utmost in clothing value. The fabrics are sturdy ... workmanship is of the best .. . the style is the kind you would expect to find only in much higher priced clothes. Extra Pants at $5.00 to 52 ,938,56 and three amount- vorite felt that "Song! of Love" iug to S445 were released. was a vehicle that catered to her One assignment of mortgage of particular talents. M •31.200 was recorded during the, Bell Baker is great: She has week. At the Ritz. the ability to sway ad andience from laughter to teuri and from tears to laughter. She! has a iper- .ionality that captivaites her bear<ere; she has the gift of characterization which transforms a Belle Baker, America's greatest vaudeville artiste, makes her motion picture debut in "Song of! so , us from , mere ^ Tks \ a ° d mv ? Love," the Columbia all-talking. singing, vivid backstage drama cal notes into a living dramatic thing; she possesses a, versatility coming to the Ritz Theatre Sun- tbat cables her to doja pathetic or humorous number with equal facility and talent. In getting Miss Baker to make .her talking pic- - ture debut. Columbia congratulated. is to be Mary A. Doversberger has day and Monday. Miss Baker has conveyed to Frederick W. Beck, consistently refused to appear on 40 acres south of Tipton for a the screen because she felt that consideration of S5.000. the talkies had not reached the .W. II. Hancock has conveyed to point to do justice to the human L. W. Fuller, the north 44 feet voice. Columbia made the offer off of lot 5 in block 26. south ad- at. a psychological time. Miss dition to Tipton fpr a considera- Baker feels now that talking tion' of SI- films are sufficiently perfected During the week 12 mortgages to reproduce the voice so that it unoiinting to .S26.751 were is life-like. Another factor that placed on record and 9 amount- influenced Mis.? Baker to make ng- to S30.515.S!) were released, her debut at this particular time Friday and left it at this officec. Six chattel mortgages were re- was the.script Columbia pictures The owner can have it by calling. :orded against personal property presented for.JUiss Baker's ap-. "' • ; luring the week, they amounting proval. The p ^Sular vaudeville fa-, Use Tribune classified ads. Found Auto Crank. W. M. Teal residing at Atlanta found a crank for an • Overland! automobile near the Biert Todd! residence northeast of TiptOa

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