The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 18, 1930 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 18, 1930
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Page 4
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t fOm. fW^^ •si t: I 11 *~. 1 • Were at Ii ldianapolis. - •?£ Mr. and Mrs. Oecar Siess and son Paul of Werit Madison street visited at Indianapolis Sunday with their daughter. Miss Dor- fftpby Siess, a.nurse at the Methodist hospital. Miss Amy Stewart an aunt of Mr. £ less .accompanied 'them as far iya Fishers and spent the day with the family of her brother John Stewart. Daily Bible Quotation. He that spared not his own son, but delivered hi 31 up for ais all, how shall'he • ni>t with him also freely give up jjil things.—Romans 8:32. " b \ NEW LOCATION E. A. Foster," lval estate agent,, is located With the Lcavcll & Fuller firni. Phone 5£5 or 1459 THE CHAIN STORE. Believed Propaganda For and Against Accomplishes Little. New York, March 17.—The various aspects of the agitation, against chain stores in the South and other sections of the country drew comment from local' retail executives during the week,, chiefly to the effect that the results of the anti-chain campaign' are likely to he nil. The situation in the main was held to reflect one phase of a readjustment in distribution thatj can eventually be affected but little one way or the other by propaganda efforts. The consumer, the general conclusion was, will determine whether the chains are to stay in business, side by side with the alert independent merchant who is doing a good job. i Among the weapons which are being wielded against the chain is legislative action. During the last few days, -for example, the. legislature of Texas has voted a levy on chain store .'• sales, and similar: action, it Is understood, was taken by another state in the recent past: Retail executives here", with department and independent store affiliations, see.' these efforts likely to be upset by the courts on the ground that they are- "discriminatory, class legislation:" They pointed out that -judicial" decisions to this effect have been made in a number of instances in other states. These retail executives are of the opinion that the chains have little to fear from legislative action of this type, either now or in the future. ' It was the opinion of the retail executives seen'that there is a place, in retail merchandising for the independent, the chain, the department store, mail order house and house-to-house canvassing. No form x>f distribution has a "god-given >right" to serve the consumer,! it .was contended. Efficiency, the right goods at the right price and satisfaction t'o the consumer were held the test whereby any form of distribution stands or falls'. • Wednesday Afternoon If You Missed the Tuesday Session You Will Certainly Want to Be on Hand Wednesday afternoon. NO Need to Invite those Who Were Present at the Fir st Meeting—You Can't Keep Thent Away. r An Entirely Different Pro- grant Every Day. No Repe« titions. ' -\ ' fee- • 4 I §Ffc8te *-V;&'il m^l+'ts^ ft Congressmen Seeking Reelection Unable to Put Through Bills. FEARFUL OF FUTURE Washington 1 , March 18.—-"With the approach of the open season for political campaigning many senators and representatives are becoming., nervous in contemplation oj unusually active contests, for seats they now hold. Not that most of them desire congress to adjourn soon, so that they may return to their constituencies to prepare for the struggle, for most of the party primaries will not be held until August and September. But the situation in congress is such that those who are to be candidates for renomina- tion see no opportunity for pressing for the passage of legislation In which their districts ark interested and which presumably would, help them if the-"means were afforded of at least telling why it should be enacted. A ban on the passage of bills other than those providing for the support of the government during the coming fiscal year has brought the fast-working house Virtually to a standstill. President Hoover has given a warning about extravagance which is serving as a bar to the passage of bills for the expenditure of public money other-than annual supply measures. So the • house Republican leadership is keeping its forces marking time pending the leisurely senate's, disposition of the tariff bill. Although there seems to be no great interest among congressmen over the proceedings of the London armament conference, it is: conceded that its outcome made have a material fffect on tfce coming elections for congress. A. failure of the conference would not in itself seriously damage the prestige of President Hoover, according to political opinion here, were the political situations, I at complicated by other coo itdera- tions. There was a time, at the outset of the London conference,, when it was being freely said by politicians that if it accomplished-the purposes which President Hoover had in mind in urging it, such an outcome would so work to president's benefit that result . in impressive .curtailment of 'big fleets,- an accomplishment of that kind might not: outweigh dissatisfaction over problems, of more Immediate domestic concern which touch the pocketbooks and the personal habits- of the people. Uneasiness over the political situation ..is especially marked among those dry congressmen of both major parties who hold their seats by slender margins. According to what is being said in congressional circles, they fear that' ambitious young rivals who see no way of getting into con-1 gress except by espousing the wet cause will seek to gain the nominations,, hoping that a change in popular sentiment will give them voting'streugth. The same situation applies to contests for election between candidates of opposite parties in districts where the drys won in 1.928 by narrow margins. Where 'these contests are to be between wets of.one party and drys of another, they will be waged with an intensity certain to bring the prohibition issue sharply to the front. Among observing Republican workers the feeling exists that as many as seven Democrats will be elected to seats now held by Republican senators, but that perhaps as many as four Republicans will succeed Democratic senators. This would leave Democratic net gain of three in a .body which, while it is nominally Republican, has been, controlled throughout 'most of the tariff controversy, in spite of a substantial Republican majority, by a combination of .Democrats and independent and insurgent Republicans.; Forty-two of the forty r eight KEMPTON SPELLING BEE. Champion .Spellers Selected For the County Meet April 15th. states will hold state-wide parly j Thorpe, Fonda Hubbardt, pi-'imaries between April and Sep- :Miriam Peters - in the fourth grade of the Kempton schools and James Barnett in the sixth grade will represent Kempton in the county spelling match which will be: held in Tipton April 15th. They were selected Monday from a number of-good spellers for the Kempton spelling bee. The junior group consists of the third, fourth and fifth grades and the senior group includes the sixth, seventh and eighth grades. Those selected from the ,\ third grade were:, Randolph Scudder, Jean Amos, Maribel King, Charles Owens and Bernetta Griffith. ' ' ' Those chosen from the fourth grade were: Miriam Petere, Joan Ogle, Jean Orr, Mary Evelyn Waggoner, Jean Alice Harlow and Cleo Small. • Those chosen from the fifth grade were: Stanley, Smith, Helen Bess, Loren Derrickson, Halsie ' Barrett, Lamar Goodnight and Georgie Lee. Those chosen from the sixth grade were:; James Barnett, Pauline Amos, John Gossard, •Rosemary Gossard; George Auble and Delom Coffman. -Those chosen from' the seventh grade were: Omer Erp, Paul Bess, Charles Friend, Bernice I. 1 • : • . Boyer, Mary Floyd and Roxie Leavitt. : Those chosen from the eighth grade were: Melba Orr, BIsworth Wiland Axminster rugs in room size, heavy nap- good colorings. 9x12 $25.95 11.3 x 12 $35.95 Small Size Axminsters 27x 40 ........$2.69^ 27x 54 $3.98 SEE OUR Felt base rugs, mads 1>y Congoknun; new bright colon and patterns, 9x12, $6.95. Rag rugs, hit and miss, 69c. Oval braided rugs, felt inlay to prevent doubling up, 2 for $1.00. WINDOWS tember and in many - of-i these there will be contests into.'whieh the prohibition question will enter. BOXING RESULTS. Italian .Gimit Scores a Knockout Over Church .Wiggins. Ring Side Arena, St. 1 Louis. Mo., March IS.—Primo Camera. Italian giant, scored a knockout over'Chuck Wiggins of Indianapolis in the second round of their scheduled ten-round liouf. here last night. . Camera, knocked Wiggins out of the ring twice in the'first.min­ ute of the second round. He.wr.ts; counted out as he lay beside the ropes outside the ring by Referee Walter lieisner, but a moment later was assisted back into his corner. He complained his hack was injured. Chicago, March IS.—Mickey Walker, world's middleweight the j champion, and Irish, last night alleged! celebrated St. Patrick's Day by shortcomings of the administra-i tion would be forgotten and a Republican victory, in the congress elections would be assured. That opinion appears to have undergone considerable modification. Unemployment industrial - depression, the always dangerous tariff revision and prohibition have furnished shadows which run athwart the sunshine that the armament conference might furnish;' fit is now being argued that even if the conference should RADIO Given to J. A. Hinkle, IL1, Tipton The Blue Front Irish' in' name only, in the second round of their ten-round final bout at the White City arena. Walker weighed 107% for the noutille < affair ' and Mahouey scaled 173%. Philadelphia, Pa., March 1S. : Tommy Loukhran's napier-like left hand jabbed out a victory for him last night over Jack Renault, former Canadian policeman, in the ten-round main-event at the local arena. ' /•• c ' Ham Riddle, Clayton Orr. Max Barrett PUR-VIS ENTERS' RACK Contests on Both' Sides Tor'Judge­ ship A'oiiiiiiiition. Attorney J. M. Purvis, who was in Indianapolis Monday, filed his declaration with the secretary of state as a candidate for the nomination for Judge of the -Tipton Circuit court, on the Democrat ticket, assuring a contest on each side for this nomination.. Glen J. Gifford. is < opposing Attorney Furvis for-the nomination. The two Republicans , who ^are in the race for th'is .nomination are A. A. Fletcher aiid'.John .P. Pyke and it is said S. A. Culver is yet to file lor the Republican nomination. The latest entrant in the judgeship race served two terms as Judge of the Tipton Circuit court and a portion of the unex­ pired term of'the late Judge L. B. Nash and is widely known throughout Uje country. Monday the declaration of A. W. Bolton,. Democrat for the nomination for Prosecuting Attorney of the county, was. also filed: in the office of the secretary of state* Home From Hospital. ESS Boston, March IS.—A badly cut eye robbed Moise Bouquillon, French light haavyweigth, of a well-earned decision over Joe Monte of Brockton, in a. fight atj tho arena here last night. Operated For Appendicitis. Miss Edna Stout, cighteen- yoar-old; daughter of Mr. and Mrs. "John Stout of Windfall was taken in the Edwards ambulance to the Howard County hospital Sunday night where she submit ted to (in operation for chronic appendicitis Monday morning. Accompanying, her to the hospital were the sister, and her father and her friend- Ralph Wood- jsard. '•'.". ..... i • Miss Stout .• Was formerly a clerk in the D. Z. 'Zehner store at Windfall. . . VUltlag Hen. . Mrs. Wayne' Freeman and son George W^ard/^rEranWort, are •r^ndliii the week,with Mr»- Free- ^.nf^Uter &MrB..-EUwbeth The Boston Store (A Home Owned Store for 74 Years) Tins INTEEEST::D VS—• MAYBE IT WILL YOU, TOO Were Near Winchester. Where did the word "ragtime" conic from? As many of us will probably surmise, the word "ragtime" is an out-and-out Americanism". No extended, explanation is necessary to any of us with just the fairest kind of a memory. "Alexander's "Ragtime Band," "You're a Grand Old Flag, "The Yankee Poodle Boy" and a host of others will refresh anybody's recollection that needs refreshing. . A reader, however, writes -us, inquiring why this sort of music was called ragtime. The answer which w'e are compelled to make is praetically an affirmation of the obvious. That is, "ragtime"' is derived from "rag" or "ragged"— indicating, the syncopated rhythm of this more or less ephemeral music. Mr. and Mrs. Landfs Hewitt and family and Mrs. Flora Bower of North West street visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.. Ray Dawson and family in Randolph county near Winchester. Mr. Dawson and family who recently moved from near Tipton to near Winchester are niceiy located and just about straightened up and Mr. Dawson is already into ht> spring farm work. They have a beautiful place and the farm one of the modern up to date farms of the county. Tribune classified ads pay. PURDUE STUDENTS.' Tipton County Has Seventeen ' at State School. . Mrs. Luke Park east of Goldsmith, who has " been at. the Methodist hospital at Indianapolis for the past three weeks under observation and treatment, was brought to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. .H. Teter in Goldsmith Saturday. "Mrs. Park stood the trip very good and suffered no ill effiects. She is suffering from complications which have failed to yield to treatment and.she will have to return to the hospital iir three weeks. Her -complications/ have been difficult to diagnose ^tnd slow in yielding to any. treatment. .' Lafayette, : Ind., March 18. — Registration figures announced today by R. B. Stone,'registrar of Purdue university, show that there are seventeen students, from Tipton county enrolled in the university this school year. The total enrollment for the second semester of 'the school - year is 4,122 students, bringing, the total number of different students enrolls during the year to nearly 5,000. Approximately one-fifth of the students in - the university come from outside ' Indiana, representing forty other states, the district of- Columbia, and twenty-three foreign countries. Those students enrolled' from Tipton county are: Tipton, P. F. Brewer, G. L. Horton, F. R. Lane, R. L. Nash, hi W. Echinlaub, G. Scott, Cleo Sm'ith, R. A; Smith, Mildred Sturgeon: Kempton, L. Amos, Helen Hinkle, Paula Smith; Sharp'sville. W. Beauan, E. L.I Brookbank, H. T: Hawkins, F. V .j Spaulding: Windfall, M. W. Null.j. Theatre TONIGHT ONLY Shows 7:00 and 8:45 Admission: 10c and 25c U TONIGHT 18 PAL NIGHT You and Your Pal to See You and Yon Pal to See The S*ng ol Kentucky 99 With Lois Moran and Joseph Wagstaff One Ticket and This Ad Admits at a breakneck pare imm »wtey- stakes all talking and »isviag drama of thoroughbreds,. By thoroughbred!* — for thoroogb- breds. ALSO "THE BOTAL PAIS'' Talking and Singing Comedy. Not an Kmbaliuer. Monday in making mention of the resignation of P. E. Nichols from the Young Furniture Company's force effective April 1st; it was. said -his-wife was a licensed entbalmer. This was an error Mrs. Nichols being a registered nurse but not a licensed embalmor Tuero are three -licensed .; lady embalme'rs in the county, Mrs L.4 6.: Leatlierman, Mrs. Ruth Leattierman ; Morri8 of Tipton and Mrs. 8. 8. Edwards of ^Windfah " DeMolaJr Notice. „KeguUr'meetlng of the HaMaf^r' Itrmoveil to Wimlfall. I .foe Butner. who hab been residing near Anderson, moved back to Windfall Saturday into the house vacated by Frank Cur-| rie. ' I The daughter. Miss Marjorie! Butner, has been staying witi> •: Mr. and Mrs. Wm|,sBu{ner and TOMORROW and THURSDAY PASSION vs. PRIDS An exotic Sooth{ Seas beauty) melts cold New\ England in a vi- \ brant Movietone romance with songs. ijlfl 'attending the Windfall school. Wall Paper 6c DOUBLE ROLL

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