The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 28, 1930 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 28, 1930
Page 4
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fife : !HfW> ABBB? ffiBSOBRl ANNOUNCEMENT / Wis/i to Announce to the Public That I Have Purchased the \ Roode Hat and Beauty Shoppe ; And Will Personally Conduct the Business, Starting Friday, March 28. . ] have purchased a new and strictly up-to-date^ line of: Fine Millinery, which will be reasonably priced; also a complete line of hats, bonnets and dresses for children. The Beauty Shoppe Will Be in Charge of an Experienced Operator Please Phone 262 for Appointments Compton Hat & Beauty Shoppe MRS. BERTHA H. COMPTON AVITHOUl CUUTCHHS. DI4.MES KOBBBRY CHARGE. Jester Kuii'IiisJ'r Is Improving Steadily I/rom Injuries. Alleged Hank liaiuUt Asserts Ini liuc-ciicr, :t0 Year Term Asked. Lester. Kmeliser seriously hurt ijin who fall Citizens National bank January C. is 31 r. Knichiser era'tehes aud ; without them. was. so | at, the j lire, on ; Noblesville, Intl.. March 2S.— William Hyan. age thirty-Sour, was on trial in circuit court here mprovinK steadily. | today! charged with robbing the has discarded his j Fishers National Bank when $12, ets about, freely -000 in money and securities was ! stolen. Charges of bank robbery, His head injury, consisting ofjauto banditry, and commission of a fractured :skj:ill has cleared unia crime with firearms on his per- niccly aiid his 1 : leg and back are | son have been filed against Ryan, mending, rapidly. As soon as wea- ( and it is the intention of Emmet thcr condition.-: are more favor- {Fertig, prosecuting attorney, he able the aiieiuiing physician wil'jjsays to push all of them, permit him to icome down town. • Fertig says he will contend Mr. Emehisi'r was hurt when j that the defendant should be sent lie fell from ,il ladder while as- to prison at least for thirty years, siting in'I'igbting. the fire. He-It is understood that Ryan will has never had:; a settlement with j attempt to prove an alibi. the company .Lurrying the com- j « • » —: pensatiob. insu>a,nce on employes of theeity j; , - MISSION PERU. NOT OVER. Bml J. Boomersbine, : Subject For Illinois WewB "Writer.- ' The Tribune has Been shown a .copy of the Mollne, III., Dispatch! of last Friday which, contains.a news item -regarding' Erval .: J. Boomersbine, former Tipton man: •Who -Is'- engaged in the grocery' business^ in that place. • , : -< Tneritem states that Mr.Boom- ershine^has been in one location' for more than ten years and has' made, a success of his business.. v.; The man referred: to is a son of!' Mrs. M. Boomerehine of this city] and a brother of Miss Allie Booing ershine who conducts the SterK ing grocery on Walnut street. The sister also bas made a success of her business and is enjoying a splendid trade. 'The father, M. Boomershine, operated a huckster - wagon • in this county for many years which was a • veritable grocery"' on (Wheels and the children seem to have inherited instincts of the business from the parent as both have been doing well. The Illinois man has resided at Moline tor the past • twenty years and was for several years employed with the Velie carria works, but decided to get ' into business for himself and purchased the store he now owns. He has built up a large trade and is rated,as one of the successful business men of the city of Moline. • [cr^Trial Concern Continues With Chinese Outlaws Believed Near. • SALE STARTED GOOD. 'Files for Constable. ! Hjibcrdnshery or Roy C. | About Depleted. "urvis Ed Alley, of ^Windfall, lias filed his declarationj as a candidate for constable of Wildcat township on With the opening of the closing out- sale of Roy C. Purvis, Tipton clothier for -the' past ten the Democrat ticket. He is -the, years. Friday morning the haber- only candidate; for this office who, dashcry department was about Las tiled. Isold out by noon. i?**^ j Mr. Purvis is quilting business Daily Bille Quotation. j am j expects to close oUt the en•~ : : tire stock including the fixtures They have not all obeyed the: Kospel. For''li-saias saith, Lord,: who hath believed our report? So then faith conv.ith - by hearing and heard by the jyord of God.;—Romans 10:lC-lTi . by Saturday night. He has placed prices on the goods which move them 'quickly. Mr. Purvis is going to put all of his time on his real, estate business. N Tribune waii'l ads get results. Hani Coal for Brooder Stoves V I'honc 55. liUUKllAKT ti [:0 SIUNS'OF Sl>RINti. Extensive Improvements Made at the 1'alacc of Sweets. Canton, March 282—Further concern, for the sixteen American Cathblic missionaries at Kan- chow, Kiangsi . province, was shown this afternoon when it became known that authorities ber lieved Nananfu, fifty miles from Kan -show, had fallen ' into the hands of Communists and bandits who have been pillaging and killing throughout the southern part of the province for weeks. Although Chinese officials continued to say the Red siege on Kan chow had been lifted, misr sionaries expressed doubt assertr*| ing missionaries at Kanshow had said they would Teport dispersal of the bandits as soon as it took place. Meanwhile attempts to communicate witb-j cities of southern Kiangsi were fruitless, with the bandits controlling telegraphic facilities. Mission headquarters reported that three Finnish women misr sionaries had been captured February 3 iu northern Kiangsi and and reported killed. . Loudon, March 28.—If the Prince of Wales wishes he can become a prosperous .oil magnate, in the opinion of Prof. W. L. Carlyle, manager of the prince's ranch in Alberta, who arrived at Glasgow recently. All that is necessary, according to Prof. Carlyle, is for the royal rancher to develop the oil resources of his 4,000-acre property. "The prince's ranch is in Turner valley, where a rich oil field only recently was discovered;" he sait>. "As yet no one can state the possibilities exactly, but it ap-. pears pretty certain that oil is plentiful in the district. I think there is no doubt that the prince will go in for oil if he worth while. Prof. Carlyle has tome to England to arrange ^for a shipment of thirty Shorthorn cattle to the prince's ranch. CANT STAY PUT. / George M. Wilkins. Says He * Getting Much Publicity. AO Eyes Won't See Year Acrident Alike! , No, of course Jhey won 't, and so •nit piMuami- will nyrthat the auUMbile a^citeat waa YOUR faait— that KOD are to blaate. Begardkm «li how fright" you •ay "kaow" yea are, others smajr coaviaee a jury differeatly. George M. Wilkins of Madi3on township was here Friday and stated that when be announced as a candidate for the Republican nomination for advisory board member, he did not dream he was j ^goirig to get so much publicity. First it was said be had filed ifor two offices, that of member ot Sure signs' of spring are to be | the advisory board and also as seen at the Palace of Sweets on precinct committeeman. It de- South Main street, despite the j velpped that'it was George W. recent blizzard. |Wilkins who filed for precinct George Kcsto, the proprietor of! coriimitteemanThe being an uncle^ •"ithis place has decorated the .place , of George M. • ' V ' - | with flowers, which while <St the i. Then it was stated he was run- aBtlfwial variety give a beautiful i ning for the nomination for as- 4ippeaTance to the place. He has ] se ssor and this is not the case. He -l.aiKo constructed a green and gold j j S gtiU'-a candidate for member ! U ;m :a canopy ,over the soda I of the advisory board Of his rountain and candy case and bus : town.-hip and nothing else and remember this when casting their ballots.' rearranged the decorations of thei wttn t s hj s friends to booths I GRl : XDY STAYS f.V Ittt'E. Visited Here. FUe ! Mrs. George Woellwerts of'El- an aceiaVat aiay/eost i af Mlar»-^ieas° i^tltelfaCaetioa'of «a ' DuMft aitaaaaMle ia- a*e,*. -"IT? i2-'-m-I;-V«l j Pennsylvania' Sennlur Will rwz x I Xominr.ting Petitions Monday. I wood returned home fThursday ! '•'.-. -. ,:• .after being the guest of ber par! Phnuddlpliia, Pa., March 28.— lents,,Mr. ana-Mrs. John-Langap and family on East North street'. Mrs. WoellwerW liad been at 'lit- dfaiiapolis Tuesday and ^^Tisite |i with ber brother, aohn i il^na^n;, 4 'jr. v who is .recoVariaffVfrbm'.a aer\- ous. m"afltoid^;^phrajtwny^ i Reports that Senator Joseph R. Grundy might retire as a.candi­ date for the. Senate brought forth the announcement from Mr. Grundy's-offices that his nominating,-petitions would be tiled In ' Harrfeburg 1 npxt I Monday. ««• aratotliua, see as Kind S »wutoMB of Paoamoala. wiU ; Mrs Oeorfe^Oaatpbell la con- PLENTY OF OIL. Is Available On Alberta Ranch of Prince. CENSUS TAKER NEEDS: ATLAS :\ -' I.- "• i Must Designate the Proper | Country of Foreign Born Citizen in Report. MANY NAMES CHANGED Judge F. B. Thome is presiding at the trial of Lila Jimerson, Seneca Indian girL Miss Jimerson is charged with complicity in the murder - of Mrs. Clothilde Marchand at Buffalo, N. Y. INDIANA AUTOS. More Than a Half Million Passenger Automobiles in State.' Indianapolis, March 28.—Pras- peri'ty L in Indiana is no idle dream Pastor Resigns. Rev. J. C. Reynolds of Trafalgar, a former minister of* the christian church in Atlanta, has resigned his pastorate of the Trafalgar Christian church, but has not yet announced where he will go. Rev. Reynolds has. been extended several calls, but has not given his answer to any. of them yet. He and wife were visiting in Atlanta Sunday afternoon with former members. They will remain in Trafalgar until, the close of school as they have one son a student in the school. Smallest Po'stoffiec. The smallest postoffi-se in tlie United States is said to be at Grimshaw, North Carolina. It is 8 feet long and 6 feet wide, built of logs, with-the Inside working space 6 by 5 V6 feet. W. S. Alexander is postmaster and the business of. the office runs, from $150 to ? 176 yearly. M. BAAS * SONS GOOD CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS Ini0xl2 The 100,000 census enumerators who wil 1 begin on April 2 to collect. facts about the people of the United States will need to \ know their geography and also something about the recent history of the world, according to in r Wructions which ate being sent out from the census j bureau in Washington. Among the most important questions to'be asked of everybody in the coming census are those relating to the place of birth of the person • enumerated and the place of birth of his father and' mother. Each jperson must be credited in the census records to the state, territory, or foreign country in which his birthplace is now located, regardless of what the birthplace was called oi*. what nation owned that territory at the time the person was jborn. If the person or> his the total number, of persons"born in Russia '.being 2,020,646; Germany ranked next with 1,915,864; then came Italy, 1,615,180; then old Austria, 1,445,141 (of whom only about 575,000 were born within the confines of the present Austria.); and next- Ireland, 1,164 ,707. The coming census will show the changes that are taking place in the composition of our foreign-born population as the result of immigration restriction and other influences, census officials have pointed out. DIGEST POLL. Results or Third Weeks' Poll Are Reported. , . parents judging from, automobile license ! were born in Europe! the census figures revealed today by Otto G. Fifield, Secretary of State. These figures show a total of $6,240,596.40 was paid to the state of Indiana during the fiscal year ending Sept. 30, 1929. The same figures show that during the year 19'29. the people of Indiana purchased 125,000 new automobiles. An idea of the immense amount of work thrown onto the state government of the advent of motor transportation is gained with knowledge of the fact that the automobile license department of the state has issued thus far in 1930 a total of 619,924 motor vehicle licenses. A recent tabulation by officials of the automobile license depart* ment shows there are 524,535 passenger automobiles licenses-:h Indiana. In addition licenses have been issued for S2.341 trucks, 9S9 motorcycles, SMS buses, 211 tractors, 4,622 trailers and 2.0S7 dealer licenses, issuance of free licenses- for government-owned automobile.s numbered 3,865, while 35.S58 chauffeurs' licenses were issued. A. study of the .increase iu receipts of the license departhient year by year since enactment of the license law in 1913 reveals taker may have to get but his atlas to find out what | nation now owns the locality.' If, for example, a person was born 20 years ago in the province of Bohemia which .was at that time'rt part of the Austro - Hungarian empire, the census enumerator should put down Czechoslovakia ;as the person's birthplace, although no such country existed when the person was born. If the-person was born in Bessarabia 30 years ago aud his father was born in exactly ' the same place 30 years before that, the person will probably tell the census taker that his father was born in Turkey, while he was born in Russia, but the wise census- taker will put down Rumania as the birthplace of both. By reason of changes brought about by the world war and the treaty of Versailles, boundary lines in Europe have wavered like ribbons in^the wind. On the present day map of Europe there are seven countries and one free city which did not exist in 1911: "and the boundary lines of most^of the old nations have changed considerably. In the near cast, five new nations have sprung, from the territory winch was formerly called the Ottoman empire. In most instances, the person enumerated will know what gov- a picture of the growth of Indi- j ernment now controls his place of birth, for immigrants and their children usually retain a.lively i|.- terest fn'the affairs of that part of the'old woiid from which they came. When the person does not know what has happened tp the ana. In : the fiscal year .'of 1914, the first yeaf the license law was in effect, receipts of the license department were §432,301.57. Compare thi.s figure with the receipts of 56,240,596.40 in tlie fiscal,year of 1929, and an idea' of the growth of Indiana, both in population and wealth may be gained, t Fees paid by . the automobile owners of Indiana not only pay for the administration of the license law :• and' other automobile regulatory statutes, but also •contributed to the upkeep and 'construction of highways for.use of the motoring public. Of the total sum paid during the past fiscal year in license fees, S5.950,- 100.16 was turned over to the .state highway commission for the construction aud. maintenance of state highways. TWO WET CANDIDATES- Massachusetts Has Two Wets For - • • Senate. • I . • - : .'^Pstbn, -|Ma8s.. •'• '. March 28-— M ,^Wchusetts Jias two senatorial i'.»IMjtateB; seeking- election on< .jPM??r«8 v calling tor repeai\ of fecjgralyprohlbitlbn, one a. Demo- ^Mfteite, ^Representative Rol- fcj^&J^WWr*'- W^re, a Con- ^•a&tlonallst, ministeT, and the ^hdr ,5 ;»E*en .8.^Draper ot \ Ho'pV ^f0Sfi0m »v.i state eenatoriand ijImM "*iSi«* 2j^*"-V*"'* "•^'-C-'v. i'-"".^'.' place of his birth,-the census enu merator will be expected to be able to supply the information. Tn case neither is' familiar with the facts in. the case, the enumerator will put .down the city or province in.which the person was born, and the census bureau in Washington will Insert, the name of the country. If both the person and his parents were born in the United States, the answer will be fairly e;isy, because all the enumerator will have to do will be to putdown the state or territory in which a person, was boriiJ and there have been comparatively few- changes in state boundary lines or names within the lifetime of People now living. If a person was- born in the old Indiana territory, the birthplace rhould KG down on the census records under Oklahoma, its present name. A, person whose father or mother was born in tho old Louisiana or Oregon territory will be asked to name (he- state in which his parent's birthplace Is -now .situated;'- In the wilite population of. the United States as enumerated - in the census.of 1920 there were 13,812.754 persons-who were born fin 'tlie UD I tod 1 States. I whose parents "were ':born -in foreign coun- trlesi"-'. These r "two- classes" comprised -38.5 per cent-of the total whiter population; 'so; it may be s ^njthaiSthe^WsuBilf 'akerg' may. RasBs4o^]fl mmmL . a^hiMar share New York, March 28.—With the third week's tabulation of the Literary Digest nation-wide poll on prohibition completed, Kansas is shown to be the only state voting bone dry. The count, which will appear in Saturday's Lssue of the periodical, has mounted to considerably, more tham a million votes. The last week's returns indi cate a slight gain in the ratio of those favoring repeal. Among the twenty state's whose expressions now arc listed, Indiana, Georgia, Iowa. Kansas, Nebraska, North Dakota, SouthTla- kota, Oregon and Washington show more votes in favor of enforcement than for either modification or repeal. Of the 1,244,483 postcard ballots returned 527,388 or over 42 per cent.of the total vote for repeal of the prohibition amendment; 3S3.117 favor modification to permit light wines and beers, while 333,97S or 27 per cent, urge strict enforcement of the eighteenth amendment and the Volstead law. •Commenting, the Literary Digest says: ' "The perennial fountains, Illinois, New Jersey, New York and Pennsylvania, are still spouting the wettest, kind of ballots with no sign of a letup, while sunny California still throws her weight into the repeal column and further contributions to the dominant-repeal total are furnished by Connecticut, the District of Columbia, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Ohio and Wisconsin.. "North -Dakota has slipped into a dryer attitude since last week." In'.the previous but considerably smaller Digest poll on prohibition, undertaken in 1922, the third week's returns on the same I three-questions showed the vote |alouge II." as 135.83-1 for strict enforcement. | this source 145,727 for modification and 76. 039 for repeal. MOW is the tune to con- 1'sider the purcihaM of ft new suit for Easter. A new assortment to choose from with all latest designs and patterns. Prices ranginf from $19.90, $22.50 ap to $27.50. These prices include two pair trousers. Boston Stare A Home Owned Store for 74 Tears THIS INTERESTED TO— MAYBE IT WILL. TOV, TOO Moved tn Frankfort. Mr. and .Mrs. George • Jung moved from North Conde street to Frankfort Friday. Mr. Jung is traveling for Byron Legg of Windfall, who manufactures a chocolate milk drink, 5-0. Their new address is 1301 North Main street, .Frankfort. Mrs. Clifford Crum of South Main street, spent Friday at Kokomo' with her daughter, Mrs. Olive Simmonds and family. The two little daughters of Mr. and Mm. S^ihmouds, Kosalee Ann* and. Christine are both confined to the home by illness and Mrs. Cruni was assisting in .caring for them.. • ". i The Heat Coffee Hr. Edison 's company .has perfected a siphon coffee maker that is a worthy product of that great man. Authorities on coffee agree that siphon coffee is the best and we admit that this is the hest coffee- maker of that type to be What was the original of "raining cats and dogs?" The following communication comes from Timothy Callahan, Jr., of Bel -Air, Md.: "The English class of Aberdeen high school is in doubt about a certain idiosyncrasy of our language. It is this: 'It is raining-, cats and dogs.' Will you please give us some information on this little idea?" Intriguingly, the origin of the words "raining cats and dogs" is rooted in the supernatural. According to Scandinavian mythology, cats were supposed to exercise a great influence over the rain and dogs as correspondingly great influence over the wind. So the phrase really comes to us through the Scandinavian, Its first or among .the earliest recorded uses of it in English, occurring about 200 years ago by Swift, in his work "iPolite Conversation, Di- It was probably from that it entered public currency. Theatre Tonight and Tomorrow (Tomorrow Matinee, S:1S) Admission: Matinee—lpe and 20c. Evening— 10c and 28c. Shows at 7:00 and S:45 One of the Best Omtdoor Melodramas on the With Warn* Antonio Ibrenoand Mary lilood relations— hot blooded caballenta, hot after the same scnoritaa; grecsfer for the same vast estate mm all Fox- Movietone ineJodrBsna, even greater than '"The Lone (Mar RaaapK""' . Also the Serial Heine, 'Tarsan, the Tiger/' p' •. V .>'-. • And One*!leei of Fta. Wls^Bsrh>.8^;Wh* 1 »«t

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