The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 27, 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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Thursday, March 27, 1930
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Page 2
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1 A' PACE" TWO tut ?mm MJLt TKIBOI* '•IS5': ft i ilHJZ Y70RDS on the back of the package still mean what they say. No Extras," which do not contribute to the quality of the smoke, are included ih the price of Camels. Just the utmost ^moke-enjoyment that modern science can put into a cigarette. That statement was on the first pack- ge of Camels manufactured and has tjieen on every one of the billions of Ca:r.i_I packages sold from that day to this.. When it was first written, other cigarette manufacturers were giving away flags, pictures of actresses, pictures of ball playq^s— ralaopst |anything tiiat would make the smoker jthink he \,as getting something extra for his money. Tm- makers of Camels believed the, smoker wanted a cigarette sold strictly on its merits, with all of its dost, put into quality—a cigarette made of such excellent tobaccos—-sojperfectly blended— set mellow—so fragrant—that would win its own way. The vast popularity of Camels is a tribute to that four-square policy. CAPITAL for pleasure e over read the © 1930, ft. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Wuuton-Salcm; N. C AGAINST '(Continued From Page 1: •It is not] cans have believed n mind anakidi- or an agreement among the live ! powers that in Jase of danger to j peace they would consult on the the | best means to meet the situation much as promised in the f-our- "foj^lMlfo?."°4T PACT ' BUT *$ b - Power Pacific trfcaty. If Prance must have a direct "promise ot security it must ebme from the other powers, is tlie American view. As matters -jare understood, the Americans jtake the position that they ' will: not guarantee French security^.but that if our agreeing to a '• consultative pact can follow or helpisuch an arrangement we will] consider the matter with an open mind.' CHINA IS LAND. (Continued From Page 1.) mies. But what's the use? Soon there would be swarms of other enemies. It's profitable to be an enemy of Nanking! China had to bumble' 'herself • before Russia fur Russian officers , could not 1)0 bought. •.•!•• press and speech haa- vanished. Loyalty and obedience are not. Liberty is dead. Bandits abound. But Nanking niakes-beiieve all is "ais fine as pie" and issues pious reports. Among officials there doubtless sincere, ones who but the are would put things right! make bolieves predominate and block every move for good. But don't judge harshly. Most officials are sonB of the laboring class and of the newly-rich. They are young and inexperienced.; Thoy pay great-attention to trivial things, and' neglect- great tilings. We hope that some day China striplings will V tire. of. "playing housed-' •; / and.-' will - get' down to horse sense.. ,,./;->.tint I'm:' f getting away _fram the! vNo wlYea'r"Gambling^iB :erery wealth, and they worship the god of wealth with all their hearts. Every home has' one made 61 wood, mud, or of paper but he is "Dzai-zen"- all the same. When business gets poor in China they say the god of wealth has gone to America. The' paper Dzai-zen is interesting. The god's throne is a big ingot of gold set with jew eft. Mountains of gold are at the god's ieft-and| Silver Hill is at his right. In front of him is a great bowl of jewels. On Silver Hill is tbe money tree a shake of which will shower you untold wealth Over Dzai-zen's head is "Foh"— blessedness. All around are his servants ready to carry wealth to those whom the god favors. This god is very amenable to flattery and he who flatters best get most. But he too is makerhelieve. May the true God-of-Wealth prosper you and friends in all good. Yours longingly for a sincere and prosperous China, REV. H. G. C. HALLOCK THREE ACRES. .But-iu China the 'lulling palm' i whoro.-Superttltlonf Is fife; MoijW) is .-conspicuous Remember thiols wietetf'tluU aWlfr^i»ey»Wi «nd "'you'.can. ^d^riUnd^much j (Continued From Page 1.) j 1920 if a piece of land of less I than three acres was farmed by i a man~who gave his entire time ! to the task, ^t was listed as I farm regardless of how little it j produced, but this year none of ! these small tracts will be counted j unless they produced S250 worth j of products, regardless of how j many people spent their full time 'cultivating the area. (It is esti ! mated that approximately 5,000 j tracts of less than three acres in j the United States are farmed by | individuals who give ' their full ; time to the occupation.) This , change in the classification of i farms is the only difference be ; tweeti the Census Bureau's regu- j lations for farm enumeration In 1 1930 from those of ten years ago [ There is necessarily a border- 1 land between what is a farm and what is not. Small places on the edge of towns or viHages are oft en the homes J of city workers who undertakej to keep a cow some chickens, and probably cut; a little hay or raise a large garden or small crop. If the agricultural products from such-a place amounted to more than 5250 in 1929, it will'be returned as a farm, regardless of how much or how little time the city worker, gave to his farming pursuits and regardless of bow small the tract of land tended. Indeed, if-a man living on Fifth Avenue of New York city raised more than $250 worth of strawberries or asparagus on a lot 50 by 10Q feet, his place would be returned as a farm. The value of the agricultural products is'the criterion. On the other hand, a large country'place of 10. 15, or 20 acres may not necessarily qualify as a farm. Actual farming or agricultural operations \nust be carried out before any eract of land .will be classed in thisNrfiate- gory. A large souutry estate \pf a retired capitalist is not a farm if all The Work done around the place consists in mowing the lawns and clipping the hedges. |4f the estate" is of more than three acres, however, a very small amount of agricultural products could give it the rank of a farm, regardless of whether the products amounted to S250 or uot. In such a case . as this, it would be up to the judgment of the census enumerator to.decide whether agricultural operations were being -carried out. Farni^. land is considered "operated" not only when cultivated crops are raised on it, but also when it is used'to any- significant extent for-pasture or for cutting hay. A" number of-agricultural pursuits not usually considered by the average person as farming comes within the Census Bureau's definition. All market and truck gardens, fruit orchards, nurseries, greenhouses, poultry Tbe Iraportant Reason |?ATS and oilaarenot digested * like starches or proteins, they must first be emulsified in the body before they can be utilized as nourishment SCOTT'S EMULSION is pure cod-liver oil scientifically emofotriW—prepared for easy and rapid digestion, just as Nature provides emulsified fat in milk. -• - TU* a tko important r*a»on why tko eod-livr oil you taka—tkmM bo mmhifUd— •koala* ho Scott'* EmuUum. ScottaBowne. Bloomfitld.K.J. SO-6 12 YEARS AGO TWELVE YEARS AGO March 27th. Mrs. John Shuppard of ''jack- sou was suffering with smallpox and the home- was under quarantine. ! * * * j Greel Zimmerman ^vas at Elwood where he took the contract for painting- a numbtir of automobiles, i A revival service opened at the Sandbank church with ! Dr. Powell of Dayton, O., in charge. *#**.' The following men were select- yards, places for keeping bees* and all dairies in or near cities, even though little land is .employed, are, for census purposes, farms, provided • they .produced in 1929 agricultural products 01 { the value of at leastTJ^SO. If SUCH i places are of more than three I acres, they are farms regardless of the value of their produce. • In ,1925, the last year in which a farm census was taken in. the United States, there were. 15.151 farms.of less than three acres. The total number of farms in the nation was 6,371,1>40. ed for the county's in men to leave April 3 War service: Cecil P bert H. Smith, Loren :rement o£ for World Iiacey, Her- De vault. SHIP BODY. •Hillard Losey, Will H.-Spay. Asli- er Balser, John T. Rde, Elmer Decker, Robert Smith and George Miiler. * * * A press dispatch from llat-i tiesburg stated Corporal Hugh M. Holloway had been appointed instructor on automatic rifles at Camp Shelby. •Frank Bu'rkhardt ajnd a mini ber of others reported loss of were us inK 1 quantity New'Majestic, Model OO, Complete With Tubes, 9116JSO. Lee S. Leatherman ITCNERAJLi DfRECTOK. I, boss and a t'f-eil they was found to containl of ground glasn. (Continued From Page 1.) ship it alone,' it is thought paugh will be with it. Since the above was writ tan I Mrs. Alspaugh received a- messase j in. answer to one sent to the! Chief of Police at Corsica'nu stating-that it was understood h'T son was accompanying the body of Graft' to- Tiptoii. The -chief -it that place stated lie did not make the arrest, it being done by the sheriff of Navarro county. The Tipton Moto advising prospei p'rl to take effec'i April Is Als- i was 1 of an advance tin Drake Beauty Paritr Graduate of Kainbow Academj Call 15 for Appointment Second Floor. Masonic Blilg. Company (Ive buyers j es 011 c-.irsj Dr. E. E. Bkks j Chiropractor 'Office Over Blue Front Corner Jefferson and Main. Phone 64. Tipton. THE KING'S 1 First Tirccpi inji Khiy; Siiicc ml. Ford Oiler KcfuKi-il. London. M'a spring wciitlii-!' crowd ti! li:n gates to watch rli nday tin guests—in.- cuckj-d h; breeclies -r -tor King line.- reca c*e at i-eif levee siuve his ; j The "scene Vienna, March 27.—AUega-j days, as not sii tions in Vienna Socialist news- j levees been hek| papers that the Styr automobile j palace. Today's works„ under pressure from the j place there as tl; Credit-Ans'talt, the,-bank \y!iich j use . 0 f St. Jami 1 naval conferenc The scene v.-a| a\ witlv civilian gitiists 1 1. VEE. England's I 27.—nr'isht j at tract ed- a till palace I arrival ofr i s and kueei uofii-e's tivst j controls them, has refused an offer to make Ford cars, although the plant has so few orders that it has practically closed down, seem to have some basis of truth, The Socialist papers alleged that the bank preferred to shoulder losses rather than lose its complete control of Austrian iu- lustry, a domination which the ntroduction of Ford '. methods j tribune^PrfiSS would threaten. t ?—«•-• ied prtjwar :un have the j Iluckiugham j, k-mon;.- took] js'ult of .the^' for H\ikf,, Hog Bouses and Brooder Houses Ready for Yon J. P. SMITH Lumber too. Phone 72. Mac picturesque court atjiir .bers of .the urniy, f services .wearing l'u I formu /Eveready glv!c bottles, a; handy office accessory. The I Tr-irinno brilliant cite.' arriving in j c and mem-J a i r: SHOE STOEE Nothing Over S4.98 COUKTJB3V OUE MOTTO navy and I 1 dress uni- LADY, 70, FREED OF ALL ILLS BY NEW K0IVJ0LA Use Tribune classirjeil ads ; Suffered Two Years, Then Found New Medicine and Quickly Regained Health. -r I'oliMc;-.! AnnouncRiin-nts. The Tribune, from now un\ til/ the date of the primary election, will carry political announcements in this column: ' payment for the same must be /made In advance. Insurance of All Kinds Life — Auto — Accident Protection for Wlmterer Your Personal or Business ^Nivds May Be. LEE F. GRIlrTTH INSURANCE AGENCY Phone 57. '4 ffisSat jfMf, It comes — weak. That 'Sad. Arid s sqor combat 1 embodied in vPeople "•""Vol tiaipu, rkMltK' mm I -For Counfy t-Ji-rk. I hereby announce myiielf as a ahdidate for the nomination for; lerk of the Tipton (irc.uit court. Subject to ill" dec-isimi of the KemoKratiL'voters at the primary; election to be held May «, ,\ PAiaCEl 't DCNliAM. ! Suits to Measure PURVIS STORE For Tci :Ntce.' I'-hereby announce myself as a| candidate for the nomination for 1 trustee of Cicero township, sub-j I ject to tbe decision-of the Demo-j crat voters at the primary elec-j tiori to be bold 'Tuesday May (j. < 19.30. . . RIX.L. 'HASKETT. LOANS ••5^5 to 53IIO —Your Own Sri-ur ity—Quick and Confidential Peoples Loan & Credit Co. R111. I, Mit-cnic Bldff. XI Mnio. -Mrs. Mnrgnret Wittciulot-fcr. 'For more than two years I suffered from a, severe case of stomach trouble," said Mrs. Margaret Wittendorfer, 1-7 31-.North Capitol avenue, Indianapolis. "No medicine I tried helped rue. I bloated terribly lifter meals'and the pressure- Against my ' heart made mo short, of breath arid oft en dizzy and nauseated. My sleep was f)tful because of the accfimu lated mucous from a bad case of catarrh. I was losing weight unit strength-- • • , "The first.bottle of Konjola indicated what this great medicine could doctor me, and as I continued the treatmont all my Ills vanished.. Today, I eat • whatr I wish and suffer Jiosubsoquenf distress. V am gaining; in-,' weight and - cn I; am a caudid-.'te for thij iDemoeratit: nomination for" trust -in of Cicero (fiwiisliip and will appreciate any aid that is Uivenijiiui in my campaign aji -tl i" .tlin i>i-iii -,ary electioB. ^-1 OH'N*~C"~BOgtj I.L. See— YOUNG & MASON .Suits and Furnishings 6 East Jefferson St ' „ <:ergy- arid^my,£fc&tem has acOOin- Uroved, tl^i^catarrh.'haa^rad- ticallKTaalal&d^ln lact,'my?ge'n- eral,-J<ftaftJ£!ha»%n6t'taeen ir so good} all RADIO SERVICE We -(>•> Anywhere — Aerial Work—Full Line Aceestjoties McJunkin Radio Shop Phone 30X7. for Your Kitchen, Bath ft i' if - or Woodwork— and it's CHI -NAMEL Blue Front rug Store TIpioN.IND. 'A Good Place to Trade" j and T tflfe.^S -JjM aHR&b&Sti^4S^*. i> Our Xe «r Spring Woolens Arc Arriving— Come aMl See Them CHARLES POUCH Tailor and Men's Shop 108 North Main Street. We Trade, for Yoar OM LIN1BACKS West Jefferson St.

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