The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 18, 1930 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 18, 1930
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Page 2
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IB*. tlPWN DAlLt WHEAT GENERAL VIEW World Situation Unparal- • leled; Supplies Large, - Demand Small•5 STORAGE BIC PROBLEM as the world situation is extremely bearish, with large supplies than can be consumed before another harvest, and numerous other conditions that are. unparalleled: Important factors that will govern the future price courses are:: Action of the United States farm board with its subsidiaries, crop' prospects in this country and abroad, disposition of farmers to reduce acreage of spring wheat, attitude of foreigners to anticipate requirements on a larger scale,' necessity of a-nreduction in sup-; plies in the next three months and a greatly enlarged storage capacity. The ^federal farm board is en- jdeavorTiig to stabilize prices and Chicago, March :IS.—Wheat at jkcep the trade in a healthy condi- $1-a bushel has [for years been tion. Foreigners'are holding off, considered a relatively low price, speculators have lost money and ;Thjs level at present is debatable, • all the problems confronting the that sidy clean Home owners who have installed Gas Furnaces sre delighted over the absence ofsoot, smoke end dust—a new cleanliness that starts in the liasement, ends in the attic. Wall paper, voodwork, windows, rugs and drapes stay (lean and fresh a great deal longer. House-, vort is greatly reduc.epl.and redecorating post- pqnedjor years. -V^uj |iiiii §fcr |l GAS -^thei (CLEAN . fuel for.&bn& Maahg^-jwe 'll ^give jpu a definite estimate to prove it. Indiana Gas Light Co. i; Tipton, Indiana. Let 'em Breathe it For prcventiin and treatment «f CeMs. Catarrh, ioap and BroncMal- ' ^- rncamonia.' Chic-Tone Inhalant is an Antiseptic and Deodurat,! Formalin-Gas easily used by spraying; a mist or cloud directly on the birds. ." n »e« not taint la* a>ah nor slan the lealsiera. Be- asaiDa-volatile.!:* the air for a con- aiderablc time a Her spraying. asc.u.a.rAT.crr. A' POULTRY TONIC Keeps'em Healthy- Makes 'an Eat Get-fall ralae from their feed, Helps present disease" Funiesthe blood? Ballda ap bone and mascle. Increaaea yaor protts on. feeders and layers and is the cheapest kind of insurance for yoar poaltry. ... Tlirqqs;h the constant rfrcomsaendation of feedias; ata- fions and:car-load shippers of live poaltry. these prod acts can now fee obtained in less than barrel lots.' If 'Tri'sl •ft paid IL, diijjd size of either, 1.00 per qoart by pre- express. - If no dealer near yon,-order dirjet from factory. These pri'dacls are the result of rears of atndy and ro- rcarrh wisrk carried on by the well-known poultry expert. 11. W. Gcifounff, M. D. Onlv^the original bears his signature. The CHIC-TONE COMPANY, Inc. ANGOLA, INDIANA Sold and Recommended by TIPTON HATCHERY, Tipton, Indiana. ATLANTA HATCHERY, Atlanta, Indiana. trade present an unusual number of uncertainties. Prices are down to nearly the $1 level in Chicago, with Kansas City and Duluth below that level, and other markets close to the line. It is generally conceded by the trade that- unless there is extensive and world wide serious damage to the growing crop this season, a decided change by foreign buyers, who are extremely pessimistic and taking supplies only as needed, and .heavy export clearances in the next three months, lower prices seem ^inevitable. One of the largest professional speculators, who has been heavily interested in stocks and who is said to be heavily short of wheat in 'Chicago and Winnipeg, is quoted as predicting 90 cents for Winnipeg wheat regardless of pool operations. Whether the Canadian pool and the American form board will beable to control the situation is exetremely doubtful. A majority of men in the grain trade can see nothing but lower prices ahead unless the world' situation is completely reversed within a short period. We are only three months from harvesting of a new winter wheat crop in the southwest. European harvesting commences about the same time. .Prospects are for an average crop and' possibly better. Should nothing happen to Kansas, it niigh't raise 150;0'00,000 bushels, and with plenty 1 of moisture up to harvest, its record of 179,000,000 bushels might be exceeded. . • One thing in favor of the southwest is that "farmers' stocks are nearly 50 per cent less than last year and are also light in the middle west. It would . be no surprise to see damage from winter killing and Hessian fly in the soft winter wheat states, west of the' Missouri, but it is too early to nake any definite forecasts. Standing out above all other conditions is the storage problem. Chairman Legge of the federal farm board says that he sees no prospect of an improvement inside of sixty days. Grain men say that unless there are heavy exports they are unable to discern how.betterment is possible in that period unless the grain- is moved out of the country. 1 • -* - I - The farm board was "a. good buyer of wheat in Chicago, Minneapolis, Kansas,City and'Dul-nth at times last week, but withdraw from Minneapolis on Friday owing to scarcity of storage room. CIRCUIT COURT. (Continued From Page. 1.) 19, to satisfy a judgment rendered in the case of the First National Bank, against L., M. Hanley and others, i Thursday Judge' C. W. Mount will be at Newcastle as special judge in a case on trial in the Henry Circuit court. Attorney Frank B. Russell will (accompany him having business matters to attend to at that place. ROLL CALL-MEETING. Pytbians at Arcadia Held Anama Meetly Monday. Arcadia Lodge No. 256, Knights of Pythias, and Mercer Temple, No. 240, Pythian Sisters, held their' annual joint, roll call meeting, Monday evening, March-17, at the Castle Hall in Arcadia. The meeting was opened for members of both orders and'their families, and.the large hall was comfort- abb- filled. The meeting was called to order at 7j45 by Howard Williams as acting chancellor" commander and the following program ren dered: Music, community orchestra; song, "America;" invocation, Rev. E. E. Lutes, pastor M. E. church; welcome address, R.-B. Givins, pastor- Christian church; music, orchestra; address, Emmit Fertig, Noblesyille; reading* Miss Helen Hiatt; roll call of knights; roll call of sisters; music, orchestra; trombone solo, Fayola Sowers; one-act play, Walnut Grove dramatic society; saxophone duet, Albert Martz, Glenn Knapp; piano duet, Miss Avon Hall and Miss Alice Groves;' music, orchestra;' reading, M. S. Martz; music, orchestra. Immediately after the close of the program the crowd was directed to the third floor of the building where lunch was served by the Pythian Sisters. This meeting is an annual event with these two orders and never fails to draw of good attendance. - ORGANIZING" AUXILIARY. Mrs. Blanche Mount at Attica Establishing Unit. Mrs. Blanche Mount, district chairman of the Ladies Auxiliary of the American Legion, accompanied by her' daughter, Miss Marthagail Mount, left Tuesday morning for Attica. Mrs. Mount will organize a chapter of the Ladies Auxiliary of the American Legion at that place. From Attica they will drive to Paris, 111., where the will visit with Mrs. Mount's mother, Mrs. A. Hi Kelley and with a sister, Mrs. Earl Royer. both former presidents of Tipton. Mrs. Royer [is:conducting-a hoteliatPariS;.and is assisted by her mother;'.Earl Royer, a former resident, is still taking treatment in a sanitarium He has been in ill health for the past year and suffered a nervous breakdown. At English's A Coo# Selection of Used Cam to Choose From One 192? Mjdel A Ford Standard Coape, Bonnie t Orey color, excellent condition; not much mileage.^ One 1929 Chevrolet Six Coupe; yon c&n more than -'^ave tfce\ft*t year's ieprecdation on thie oar. Ow Model * F order Srtan; law than 0,000 mile* on oar; Muriel a car«uaTant«i. v ^ ~~ WHppt* Coupe; good feJai ud ttrei; AJl; 'rFtwtloTVwith new ^'^^^1^ Jane Cowl, in the new comedy "Jenny," by Margaret Ayer Barnes and Edward Sheldon, comes to English's Theatre, Indianapolis, Monday; night, March 24 th, for a week with matinee on Wednesday and Saturday, immediately following her engagement at the Selwy'n Theatre in Chicago. An interesting picture of. pres- j enl-day American life, this play provides Miss Cowl with a modern role of engaging. charm and daring. Not so many years ago a Jenny Valentine could haven been seen on the stage only in the role of a villainness. Today she is a heroine, winning support and sympathy by her forthright character, hen courage in outfacing conventions to secure the happiness of the man she loves. From the lighter moods of the earlier scenes to the dramatic directness. of. the last ••. act.; Miss Cowl invests the • character of VJenny" with that earnestneU jand spontaneity which only the iirraat ones In the theatre are able isi .bestow. *6yy v Standing "fci %«tth«rby ftvis a] ^restrained Died at Kokomo. James Allteon, father of Assistant Postmaster .Ebert Allison, died at 11:30 o'clock. Monday night athis home in Kokomo. He formerly resided in Prairie township and was' a carpenter who built .several of the houses in that section of the county. Several yearn ago he moved to K< komo. Besides the son here there arc other children. A son Onier is a rural route carrier out of the Kokomo office. The death of Mr> Allison was rather sudden but particulars could not be learned as the soi and family -were in kokomo all day Tuesday. , Lady Monarch, Popular Because She Doesn't Meddle in Politics. STEEL CONCERNS RULE Luxumburfe, Mar. IS.—The.lit­ tle grand duchy of Luxemburg seemis satisfied with her lady monarch. There wasn't the slightest unpleasant murmur recently when Grand Duchess Charlotte cut her birthday cake, with 34 candles on it, and demurely set out on the second decade, of her sovereignty in the little buffer state between France Jand Germany.' Charlotte is the most pop ula'n grand duchess Luxemburg has had as yet. She keeps her fingers out o£ the political pie lets the steel magnates govern the country, and devotes herself to rearing heirs for the dynasty She has five children, the'young­ est being about 4. Luxemburg's dynasty nearly went broke when Germany passed through the inflation crisis While they had been one of Eur ope'o richest reigning families before the war—second probably only -to the immensely wealthy Czar—the Luxemburg princes had invested their nroney in Germany where of course it vanished with the German paper mark mirage. . So Grand Ducness Charlotte has grown economical. She and her prince consort, Feltx of Bour bon, spend the summer on a small farm where there isn't even room enough for" guests. It said the grand duchCRs moved there when impoverished and dethroned German relatives spong ed on her too much during lengthy summer vacations. . Charlotte, so. all Luxemburgers hope, will be the last woman nil er for some time to. come, two of her children being boys. Not that Luxemburg, minds lady only you can 't always they'll turn out! Char everybody, but Grand; pionarchs tell how lotte suits Duchess Marie-Adelaide, her predecessor proved quite a strain on the country's nerves. | After, her father had been de- K0NJ0LA ENDS TWELVE YEARS OF%EI]MATISM Grateful Lady Is Glad to Tell What New and Different Medicine Did for Her. Visited Sick Father. Mr. and Mrs. Roma Slraley and children wore at Otterbein Sunday being called there by the serious^ illness of Mrs. Straley's father, George Freoniau, who t is suffering liom paralysis and cancer of the face. His death is expected at any time, Mr. Freeman has many friends- in Kempton who will regret very much ~to hear of his serious illness? He lived in Kemp- ton'for a number of years. ^uitiag Here. Miss Adaline Ransom, of Newcastle, '{suspending a couple; of weeks with;Mrs. H. F. Turnbell and"family -on , Dearborn .-street Atlas Ransom' formerly resided^ in Tipton and attended "the Tipton schools when;hetvp*rents, Mr; and Mrs. ;wuiU «^|Uiiiom mldfd Jfe3» WWW tpV**ny 7(Mn- lor "the > Mlckal MRS. ALLIE lilfONS. "Konjola came to mo -.as a blessing," said Mrs^iAllie Lyons, R. F. D., No: 2, Box ^B, Plainfleld; near -Indianapolis. . "for' It relieved me of a fierce attackT" of rheumatism that would not yield to anything else I tried. -For twelre jyears I suffered - untold agony with the awful -aches jind patns In my arms,': 1 hands, and shoulders. .My muscles were -so iore-I could not touch them. \ held my.leftrarmto»a folded position" across'my< cheat. I could not do;my"hous*work; and was about 1o glvethpiliop^^or-relief"when I resd about Kcnjbja ? ,1 . • ^••Now^ay'^ail ^nirar id that I clared unfit to rule and her mother had-been regent for a while Marie-Adelaide, eldest of six sisters, took the reins of the country into her dainty fists - at the age of 18. When her ministers wouldn't ' do, whatjshe wanted, she would bang those /ists on her grand ducal desk. During the world war this autocratic, young 1 grand duchess sided openly, yrith >the kaiser. Though German; armies overran her neutral-country, just ' like Belgium, Marie-Adelaide 1 kept her German courtiers or let them serve in the German army, without firing them. She .was openly proud ..of her German- descent. The-kaiser and; his- chancellor called on her during the waT and were cordially received. Marie- Adelaide even visited the German battle front with German officers. Two months before the German collapse she got; her younger.'sister Antoinette engaged to the Bavarian crown prince without telling her government ministers a word about it. J , 5 If Germany had won the war Marie-Adelaide probably still would govern Luxemburg. But when thrones began to shake all over Central Europe Marie-Adelaide's crown .also toppled off. Her army of 250 soldiers revolted against her. Her "subjects" asked her to kindly abdicate. Marie-Adelaide became a nun in 191!), left the throne to her sister Charlotte, and died at the age of 30 in a Bavarian chateau. She grew half insane : after her abdication. Whenever somebody, mentioned the; words "Luxemburg" or "hunting" in her presense, she would go into fits of fury. , All Luxemburg felt immensely pleased and relieved when the new grand duchess, Charlotte, proved a self-effacing ruler and above all, a good wife and mother. She, too, had been reared as a German; three of her sisters were married to Germans: and her own husband had served in the Austrian army. Biit Charlotte knew her country's feelings. She dismissed all German, court dignitaries and received the president of the French republic with great honors in her castle. She a close friend oE the Belgian, king an' queen and visits them" often. Luxemburg's real ruler is not Charlotte, but steel. Though bed •ded in the midst of roses, Luxemburg is the old world'.; steel capital. a 7 nd a grand center of industry. Grand Duchess. Charlotte's lalace is an unobtrusive build ng; but the main office of the "Arbed," Luxemburg's great steel rust, strikes every stranger as ''.he town's most magnificent edifice. • , . Compared to the power which the "Napoleon of Europe's steel : ndui?try," the late' Emil Mayrisch wielded, Grand Duchess Charlotte's influence is nil. Even after his death, Mayrisch's creation, the "Arbed" steel trust continues to function. It owns 22 smelteries and 20 steel plants in Luxemburg and abroad; it keeps 70,000 workers busy all year around. 12 YEARS AGO . March 18th. Mrs. J. C. Jordon received a telephone message, from. an unknown party stating her son Fred Daniels bad. been killed in France. ' ' * • * .. C. E. Hutto was called to Indianapolis by a message announcing the seripus illness of his daughter, Mrs. Ves Mobley. .* * • •Peter Laudig residing south r.<f Tipton was stricken with a hea'rt attack and for a time his condition was' critical. Attorney and Mrs. John P. Kemp returned from a trip through thEpsouth during which they visited Camps Selby, Taylor and Johnson. * * * - A. R. Nay received a letter from, his son Murrel who was in the hospital at Ft. Sill, Okla. '•***•: Frank Altherr was advertising a big farm sale for the 21st on .what was known as the Jacob Shuck farm. / - * • * . Mr.-and Mrs. John Woodruff celebrated their Golden wedding at the home of their daughter, Mrs. E. E. Mendenhall oh West Madison street. •-.'* *-*' Manager Jackson of the Martz installed one of the Edison Premier phonographs. May. Operate. Herbert Hoover, the ten-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Parke Hoover, of Hoobs, is seriously ill with acute appendicitis. The lad v/as taken ill Sunday suffering with what was thought to -be indigestion, and Monday did not show any improvement, but his condition did not assume u seri ous nature until late Monday cv- iug, when it reached an acute stage. He had rallied slightly Tuesday morning., but it-is probable: an op eratiou will be necessary to secure relief.- Frank P. Currie of Windfall was a business visitors in Tipton Tuesday -and stated he was about settled in his new home. M. G. Nicholson was in Indianapolis Tuesday on business. . OLIVER STROUP. (Continued From Page 1.) ' Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at' 2:00 o'clock at the Kempton' MEthodist citiur-ch with Rev. Hall of Union- i--Ille officiating and burial will be it the Kempton cemetery. Mrs. Johnson Home. Mrs. Allen Johnson of Ash street, was brought to her home Saturday from the Methodist hospital at, Indianapolis, where she had been a patient for the past three weeks and where febeT \m& undergomi-an operation.—— Mr. Johnson was at the hospital and accompanied his wife home. She stood the trip nicely, but Sunday and Monday, was suffering some from the effects of the trip. She is making a slow recovery, but is doing nicely. Dr. A. E. Burkhardt wis attending to business matters in Indianapolis Tuesday. Political Announcements. The Tribune, from, now until the date of the primary election, will carry political announcements ,in this column; payment for the same must be made in advance. "For County Clerk. I herebv-'announce myself as a candidate for the'- nomination for. clerk of the Tipton circuit court, subject to the 'decision of thej Democratic voters at the primary election to he held' May G.. 19:'fl. • PAKKlvU DL'NHAM. . For Truster. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination, for trustee of Cicero township, subject to the decision of the Demo- cat vnte'-« ihn nriinavy election to be held Tuesday May 6, 11)30. KIX Ij. HASKETT.. Few Months Have a More Beautiful Birthstone Than March THE AQUAMARINE - The color of the deep; sea, it is an ideal emblem of the freshness of March, r Hard enough to retain its polish, brilliance and beauty> yet a semi - precious stqne and available in.''visible" sizes .to the modest'purse. Acquire the Ooo4 Habit of Looking in Our Window sis*..* Hard CM! for Brttitr Phone 05. BURKHART tt CO M. HAAS ft SONS GOOD CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS Dr. E. E. Hicks Chiropractor Office Over Blue Front Corner Jefferson and Main- Phone 04. Tipton. Drake Beauty Parlor BEAUTY CULTURE Graduate of Rainbow Academy Call 15 for Appointment Second Floor. Masonic Bidg. W. A. Pumphrey, D. C. CHIROPRACTOR . Office Over Foster Jewelry Store. Phono 254. Tipton, Ind. Hog Houses and Brooder Houses Ready for Yon J. P. SMITH Lumber Go. Phone 72. M. & N. SHOE STORE Toothing Over $498 COUKTK8Y-OUK MOXHO Insurance of All Kinds Life — Auto — Accident Protection for Whatever Tour Personal or Business Needs Slay Be. LEE F. GEJFFTH INSURANCE AGENCY Phone .57. Suits to Measure PURVIS STORE j LOANS $25 to $300—Your Own Secur ity—Quick and Confidential Peoples Loan & Credit Co. Rin. 4, Masonic Bids;. N. Main. See— YOUNG & MASON Suits and Furnishings 6 East Jefferson St; RADIO SERVICE Wo 'Go Anywhere — Aerial .Work—Full Line AcceMoriea McJunkin Radio Shop Phone a»X7. Our New Hpriag Woolen* Are Arriving—Come and BOB Them CHARUH POUCH Tailor and Men's Shop 108 North Mate Street. We Trade for Your OM Ttrea ~ LINIBACKS Wert Jefferson St.

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