The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 27, 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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Thursday, March 27, 1930
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Page 4
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&G2 SOTS }g9 nrm DUE? TOUUDHB. ale Two Days Friday-Saturday Entire Stock and Fixtures For Sale ».-• In »w »> . »Vi »vv,»\ - £ DEATH OP FATHER. Father of F. A. CallaUm Died Thursday at Milford,' III. T QUITTING BUSINESS. SAYS HE'S IN RACE. Hill' <** Purvis WiIlll>crotc- all of •'Troy -E. Hutto Writes Regarding Jlis Thm.' to Riftil Estate. His Candidacy in County. iioy C. Purvis,'wife for the past tea years lias conducted a clothing and furnishing [store on East Jefferson street, i<s |]uittiug business ind is advertising a two?day sale of bargains. IPs store lix 1 tures .will also be slid. Mr. Purvis who h|s l)een build- in:? up iiuile a goiffl business in real estate, has derided to devote ill of his tiinejjto this Work. He is expecting lo fopen an ; office within the near fulHire for carrying on this line of fvork aiid will also have several <tld line insurance companies. | • ———?— : Daily Bible Qpotat ion. For whosoever slall call upon the name of the I>| r 'l shall be saved.—Romans 10| 1S. :—u-»-c— * Buddy note b^oks,. different sizes. Tribu&e Press. Relief in 5 Minutes r'iral *i raiment upetis cluyscB nostrils, clears hi a ad * DI ) tin oat, permits fc<*e easy breathing. nfinoKt instantly. A noEtd physician's prescription. Hiqhly ttirrti'ilh) forrhililrnn SOLD Uv Arkenau 3 s'D|Tig Store GEORGE H. .{RKENAU.- Phone flti E County.Clerk Miller received in the mails Thursday morning the declaration of Troy N. Hutto, as a candidate for ' Prosecuting Attorney on the Republican ticket. A letter accompanying the declaration from Sir. Hutto stated, he wanted all of his frieuds to know- he was in the race and would be there .untiL the final gun was fired. He writes that two weeks ago he filed his declaration with the secretary of state and had instructed a friend to also file one with the county clerk, but 'the friend evidently did not undev-| stand the instructions. Mr. Hut-!; to slated he did not know it had not been filed here until he received a letter of inquiry from a local resident. - 1I-: writes 111 .1 he •expects to be; here within the next few days, and will start his campaign for the nomination. He is opposed for the nomination by Robert E. Roude of Tipton. Mr. Hutto who is taking a course in law at Indiana University, was the first person in this county to announce himself as a iiiulidate before the coining primary. Hp is a son of Mrs. Lora S. Smith. His father the late Dr. Harry Hutto, '-was killed in an accident when the son was scarcely more than one year old. He was admitted to practice law in the Tipton Circuit cburt hist September ' 1 BRIAND MOVES. Offer of a Trade at Naval Parley Is Now' Rumored. JlAY LOSE COURSE . Hard foal ior Brooder i Stoves Phone 05. HUR&HAKT X CO I-e^ion Goir Cntirw at Kokomo Offered as Hospital Site. All Eyes Won't See Your Accident Alike! - -,; | :• v .... K», of course thei won't, and so •oaie persona -will uy that the Mrtombik aecHefet was YOUR f«at^hnt YOU {^t .M«.e. Regardless of hogr "right" you may luww" yoa are,, othera •may eanrince a j|ry difereatly. an arc Sent may cost : .j^-ffcawaaais of |aDar»— unless, iJbwia'-lfce-ppUclMB-ar aa • K §&0 &m* In the event Kokomo is selects ?d as the sjte for the government hospital for \\ arid War veterans to IK- uiiilt m - this state, the America]] Legion golf course, : just south of that city,- may be : given up as the site is one of several available for the hospital and ; <t is understood it is the one that ! is favored. ' The Indiana site has not been i sc-.eetod and since so many cities arc after the 1 building, Kokomo may loae out. Then if Kokomo should get the hospital there is ayiossliiiiity :i site oilier than the golf course will be selected. It is-announced that the course will be open Sunday. \ London, March 27.—Aristide Briand, French foreign minister, was reported unofficially this afternoon to have told Arthur Henderson, British foreign minister, that France would be able to cut her naval tonnage program if the fire-power naval conference would produce a pact of mutual guara- ties for the, Mediterranean. Briand indicated he thought teuch a pact should be on the lines of the league of nations model treaties for mutual guaranty, which, to his mind, would not mean that Great Britain would undertake obligations other than those which she already has accepted under Article XV of the covenant of the' league. Henry L.' Stimson, secretary of state, and head of the" United States delegation, and MacDonald, in a meeting yesterday, were said to have reassured each other that their government would not become involved in' a political pact implying any hew military, obligations. The principal offer, it seemed, almost certainly would hare to come from Great Britain, but it f was doubted generally that the French would consider a mere pact binding'the signatories'only to consultation in the event of threat of war. ' / " The Japanese government's, delay in replying to American proposals fixing an over-all naval ratio has begun to excite some concern here. POLL IS. FLAYED. IV. f. T. V. Head Attacks Prohibition Poll in Grecntowu Talk. • Working at Kokomo. Fred Vice-boss painter for the Union . Traction company, was here for a short time Wednesday [-evening.' .He and his .force recently completed'painting the',station 1 and other buildings ;in Tipton, and have-moved, to Kokomo where similar. Avorlc ,.>i§;beine.'done.-Mfc Vice-who sufferod a.badlyiirokT- Charging that the' prohibition poll being -conducted by the Literary Digest is .only a stunt, to boost circulation, Mrs. Elizabeth Stanley, state president of the W. C. T. U., said that little importance should be attached to the figures given out -by this magazine, in her address Wednesday evening at the Howard county institute of the W. C. T. U. which vas held at Grccntown. • '.- \ - Mrs. Stanley stated that the loll is not a fair measure-of ths •eal sentiment - of the country*. 51ie charged'that few women had received ballots and that of those who were on the magazine's mail- ng list, most of them i. were- in' wet centers such as Gary and Chi-:ago. • ; Eugene Callahan of Milford, Illinois, father of F. A. Callahan of the, Callahan Garage, died at 3:00 o'clock Thursday morning, death following a second stroke of paralysis which- he suffered more than a week ago. F. A. Callahan was at the father's bedside when the end came having been called there a week ago: The deceased would have been 72 years of age, had he lived un-r til April l'Bth. He ;and his wife had celebrated their golden wed. ding anniversary a few days ago, they having been married March 8tb, 1880, -the wedding taking place at Watseka, Illinois. They began housekeeping on a farm southeast of Milford. Later they moved, to the home place where they resided 37 years. In the summer of 1923 . they built a: modern home a mile north ' of Milford and made that their home, enjoying a life of rest and. content after their many years of active life on the farm./ A few years ago Mr.'.Callahan" suffered stroke of paralysis from which he never fully re-covered. He is survived -by the faithful wife and by seven children,- five sons and two daughters.'-T^here are also twenty-one • grandchildren and two great grandchildren. All of the sons and daughters were at his bedside when death came. The. deceased had visited :n Tipton frequently with the son and wife an'd had many acquaintances -here who will learn with regret of his passing.' . ^VfttTTiliT BROUGHT A PREMIUM. Bunch of Hogs From County Farm Purchased by Kingan. STATE-WIDE MEETING. Legion and Auxiliary Will. Meet. Sunday at Indianapolis. A complete ' program. for a state wide conference of American Legionnaires to be held at Indianapolis all day, Sunday, March 30th, has been announced by Forest A. Harness of Kokomo, Department Commander. . . PaSfl V. McNutt, of: Bloomington, Past National Commander of the" Legion, Milt D. Campbell of Cincinnati, O.,. national vice commander of the Legion, Scott A. Lucas, of Havana, 111., National Judge Advocate, and -Raymond Springer of Connersville, National. Executive Committeeman for Indiana, -will-headline the list of speakers at the all day conclave. Simultaneous with the Legion meeting will be one of the Indiana Legion Auxiliary in the Severin hotel at Indianapolis . with Mrs. Elizabeth Haymond, of Hope, Department President, presiding. 'it is expected that' 700 Legionnaires representative '. of every section of the state will attend the. conference. Several members of the post arid auxiliary from Tipton are arranging to attend.this meeting. Addressed Club. Unemployment Halted. Washington, , March.' '27.—A. slight gain' in employmentJdurirtg the first two' weeks. iUvMarch, the Irat l'ncraaae slnee la «jt : Au ^aW 'i* annoancef L by.l^%ttJMr" anpn} presideqi -of -tho'iAiaeTican eratton^o^ ;I*boT,^on *t«e\baaio oi l -r^rtsrelerr^-by^^irSJ^ '^ Rev. Floyd I. McMurray,- former principal of the Jefferson high school in Clinton county and at present superintendent ot schools of Boone county, was the speaker at the parent-Teachers club meeting at Kempton Wed-: nesday evening. Rev. Mr. McMurray is also serving as pastor of the Kempton Christian church. His address was rehvered .- before an audience which filled the '- audi- toriuni of the -high school building. . '..''-.' M. BAAS & SONS OOODOLOTHBS FOB MEN AND BOYS in* Superintendent Frank Rayls of the county fan|n who -was here Thursday was feeling pretty good over the sale of His third bunch of hogs from the ten brood sows at the farm, since March 18, 1929. The drove consisted of 70 head and they, brought a premium of 15e on the hundred being purchased by Kingan & Company. From the ten brood'sows at the farm Mr. Rayls has sold three droves of. pigs and has kept the figures on them. March IS, 1929 the first drove was sold from the sows which were purchased in October, 1928, after the stock: sale at the farm. The" first drove of pigs which were one day less' than 6 months old when placed on the/market, March 18, 1929, brought $1,844.51 and averaged 220 pounds. The second drove sold in September 1929 and averaged 24S pounds. They -were 10 days more than six months old and brous. 81.553.28. The drove sold Tuesday were less than 6 months old and averaged 241 pounds and sold for' 11,723.30. At the present time nine of the sown have 75 pigs which are thriving and the other is expected to farrow at any time. These will be placed on the market when G mouths old. Mr. Rayls has not kept an account of the feeding of the ani- mals,',bu't he says it is a safe bet that the hogs have made the county a good margin of profit. _ w i m • .^M —>y %oa ••%»'•• aVi'tJtJifr m^/^mi^m ^/^i A BABE OPPORTUNITY to purchase an entire spring supply of hosiery at exceptionally low prices. All new shades featured. Fine Feathers Gold Stripe $1.00 to $1 95 $1.50 to $2.50 THE BOSTON STORE (A Home Owned Store for 74 Years); MISSIONARY LUNCHEON. land was unanimous. —» — ! A vote of thanlis was also Annual Event Held at. the Honicfgiyen .Mrs. Martz for her splen- of Mi -s. Charles Marlz.» | did hospitality before the guests :—- ; stood and with clasped hands In a Mrs. Charles M. Martz, district'circle sang "Blest Be the Tie secretary of'the Women's . Mis-! That Binds, - ' and then repeated sionary societies of the Christian churches of the Seventh Indiana district, was hostess Wednesday at her home on W'est Madison, street at(-an annual luncheon given for the officers of the societies in her district.' The district includes the churches in Hamilton, Madison, Hancock and Tipton counties. *" i In spite of extreme- weather conditions, officers were present from each society. All were more than repaid fonthe extra effort in the beautiful luncheon features the Missionary benediction. _ The guests present were: Mrs. O. H. Driest and Mrs. Ora Leigh •Shepherd' of Indianapolis; Mrs. Edward Reck and Mrs. 'Anna Haney of Greenfield; Mrs. Lester West and Mrs. W. F. Hopkins of Anderson; Mrs. Curtis Wilson and Mrs. Frank Koseboom of Alexandria; Mrs. J. W. Wittkamper and .Miss Clara Chamiiess, of Elwood; JMrs. H. L. .Fleming, Mrw. Edna i Gasho, Noblesville; 'Mrs. Frank THIS INTERESTED TO— MAYBE IT WILL TOP. TOO NOT TILL SATURDAY. King Winter Has Several More Hours to Remain. Indianapolis, March 27.—Winter's encore, after what was to be the Old Man's last bow March 21, has turned out to. resemble a real last act with the whole company' except zero weather on the stage and with the wind howlingvthe orchestra's finale. The curtaiu will not drop finally before Saturday at least, for litlfle change in temperature was predicted for Thursday night aud Friday by the government weath- bureau iii Indianapolis. Snowfall Thursday was fading into occasional flurries and partly cloudy weather "Friday was expected to bring snowfall to an end. Lowest temperatures Thursday night are expected to be near the 25- degree mark. The wind Thursday was doing an "old cat" death. Rising temperatures in the western part of Canada Thursday followed the path of • the storm in a southeasterly direction and gave hope of bringing back the merciiry by Saturday to what the weather public wishes. The force of the storm Thursday was pushing its way northeasterly from Indiana up the St. Law^ re nee valley, according to J. H. Arnnngton, meterologist -at the Indianapolis weather bureau. TAKES OVER NEWS STAND. Robert .lai|iia and Wife Will Manage Place at Traction Station Robert Jaqua and wife are in charge of the Union News stand at the. Traction Btation, being checked In Thursday morning and the former. manager Marvin Malman was.checked out Wednesday. This i.5 like getting home! to Mr. Jaqua who. managed this' place for, several years and built, up a splendid trade "when in: charge. Mr. Jaqua's wife will assist: him in conducting the - place and they texpect to increase the stock -and .add several - new features. ( ' ^ ^Mr.'Malman who has been in chargbvot the - news - stand : for i^pme',lini^ { is leaving-for Okla' ° W^'« w vltort,«"d will .Join- oMn^n-lhaT-fltate, the fatter partj M ,AWL\ltr :-1tolgta wi" llavo •nil Hi Hamilton, Summitville; Mrs. and the excellent program that, = Florence Wolvertpn, Mrs. W. K. Ehman, Atlanta; Mrs. Ed Eller, featured the day. Most of the g.uesls were present .for a session that opened at 10 o'clock, with Mrs. Martz presiding. This was a get-acquainted, and knowing "who's who" period, in whicli each guest gave her name, the society represented, and a brief report of the work in the society. .:: Mrs. O. H. Griest, of. Indianapolis, general secretary of Indiana, gave a brief review of the work in the state, complimenting the societies of the district upon the success made and also Mrs. Martz for the untiring and faithful leadership she has g.iyeri the district not only the past, year, but for the past ten years in service. . Mrs. Greist then presented Mrs. Ora Leigh Shepherd, of Indianapolis, who comes from Miss- souri to take the place of the late Miss Alma Evelyn Moore, general secretary of the United Christian Missionary society, who was killed in an automobile accident 'ast year.- This .was Mrs. Shepherd's initial meeting with the Indiana societies, and she at once captivated the guests by her pleasing personality and by the excellent heart ,to heart talk coneem- : ng their co-operative work. . itrs. Frank Major; Mrs'. Denzil Eller, Arcadia; Eva Etoudebiish, Cicero; Mrs. John Haines, Mrs. Frank Gregory,-Pendleton; Rev. and Mrs. Harry Lett, Mrs. Marion Miller. Sheridan; Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Clampitt, Little Eagle Creek; Rev. and Mrs. H.'R. Pearcy, Mrs. S. L. Haven's, Mrs. W'alter Brittain, Mrs. L. O. Hershman, Mrs. O. A. Beerbower, Mrs. Ebert Allison, Mrs. William Morris, Mrs. Winona Nash, Mrs. Charles Bryan, Mrs. Hubert Turnbell, Mrs. T. H. Mount, Mrs. Frank Russell, Mrs: Laura Clark, Mrs. Bessie Byerstlorfer, and Mrs Sam Culver, Tipton. Why do we call it a Caesarian operation? All medical men and most laymen are familiar with the meaning of these words as a surgical measure to aid childbirth. Few ol us though are aware, except perhaps as a surmise, of why this particular operation should be called a Caesarian. Possibly many people have the idea that the Caesarian is a triumph of modern -surgical science. This, however, is not the .case. For the Caesarian gets its name from the fact that Julius Caesar is said to have been born by its means; indicating that the operation was probably practiced whenever necessary thousands of years ago. United States dubbed "tin cans" destroyers are by navy men. The U. S. navy -record for submarine depth fs 298 feet. (Continued From Page 1.) ' r KILL UOKDKK BOOTLEGGER Customs Officer's Capture Another and Seize Much Liquor. El Paso, Tex., March 27.— j Guns of customs men have flash- 1 ed In. the darkuess along the in-! ternational border here for the i seventeenth time -this year, car-' rying death For Francisco Velarde, alleged liquor runner. Velarde was killed last night by United. States customs officerri Tribune ciassiiied ads pay. Just before the noon hour there j who said he was struck by a was a devotional service ni which j-charge of buckshot as he ran fo>ji Mrs. Harry Lett, of Sheridan, gave j his waiting automobile. His confine Bible, lesson with appropriate; panion, Jesus Jaso, was captur- omments, and Mrs. Bessie Byers-: et i.- A large amount of-liquor was j dorfer sane: beautifully "The Per- seized feet Prayer." • The guests werej then seated at small tables and a\ two-course luncheon was served, j The delicious .menu was pre-i oared by a committee from the! Martz class of the West Street! Christian Sunday school. Assist-! members of the missionary soci-i sty. of the church, Mrs.' Frank ing lu serving the luncheon were Russell, Mrs. Ebert Allison, Mrs. Walter Brittain, Mrs. O. A. Beerbower, and Mrs. - Charles Bryan. After the first course had been served' the guests changed tables and- no two were .seated at the" same tables again; thus giving opportunity for-all to. become better ac4uain|ed.- . > ! '.The afternoon session . jwas opened at 2 o'clock ,with a splendid; ta|k~by Mrs.-Greist, who gave 1 a?relume of the outlined;program lnN»hich the state is asking the co-operation;of the district! and-the! }oa^iiclMea, and a rouind P&Sft' disct&l^n> followed •her address.; ,f|\eJ!aJdj«saiof the>atternoon^waf BivmtbyiSiw^Sh'ep^erd^whOstoofc rt k wlthb»r f n a tlaUm Theatre LAST SHOWING TONIGHT. Shows 7:00 and 8 :45 Admission: 10c and 25c, NOVARRO'S _ greatest roirantic TRIUMPH! He sings new songs to enchant you! He wins your heart with ii i s dashing acting: herv, The Best Coffee Mr. Edison's company has perfected a siphon coffee maker that is a worthy product of that great man. N • Anthoritiet' on coffee agiWthit siphon coffee i» thrbett and We admit that thul is the best coffee- niaker M ^ thati^e to be tiidi " ' mm

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