The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 29, 1930 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 29, 1930
Page 2
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MSB TWO males to, 100 of the opposite sex. The proportion of males in the population of any community is affected- in some degree by the nature.of the principal industries. It Is noteworthy that s in Detroit the number of males per 10 0 females increased from 107 in 191Q to 119 in 1920. This no doubt reflects the increasing employment of men in the manufacture of automobiles. It is of interest to inquire what iiie ratio of males to females in or would be if not affected by im| migration. It is a statistically es- WHAT IS PROPORTION?! tablished fact that the number oi ' ' ' |; j male births is slightly greater ' j tha'n the number of female. But IN THE CENSUS This Has Always Been an Important lUm in Population Oount. | for some reason. which biologists In 1320 there "were 104 men lol apparently have "not yet'fathomed every 100 womeimn the United J the female infant is more tenaci- States. Whether tjhis ratio has Lu 's of life than her baby brother, risen or fallen wijl be one of-the who. consequently does not main- moost important Sacts to be de-| tain the numerical superiority termined by the i-930 census, ac- j which he had at the outset. f»y rising generation reaches maturity the two sexes are very nearly equal in numbers. The information obtained r -cording to Ur. J.bseph A. Hill, j the time the v aclius;director of |i.he census, who lias po'iifted out l.'iiat the relative number of males r to females is one of the most fundamental fac- j through the census as to the loiv to be considered in any an-; nU mber of males and females in alysis of society. | ; ''jibe population is indispensable The sex question has ' always j in the calculation of life, tables, had an important' place among jin the determination of mortality the list of queslicils asked by the . rates, and in studying the inci- en 'umera tors' at 'sa-ch decennial dence of disease. It is. knowledge census of the . UiLited States, Dr. that is needed in business in leg- Hill said. Even i ; i the first very j islation and-In other connections. i ;imiile census t£ken in 1790, ' — when only four questions were on the-census schedule, one of them concerned the scy-of the white persons enumerated. - The sex of Negroes was not:' considered important enough lib be recorded KOLF R-ECOMMEN.DEU. tJeorgc Ade Says Courses - Aid Farmer. Will until the census j'of 1S-10 when Golf is seriously recommended ... .„.._... as a cure far many farm'ills by nibeis of Die (jilored rate'were,: the noted humorist. George Ade, according to sex ..for;'" the current number of the the fh-rit time by the Census.Bu- j Country Home. * roan, j: I Principally, Ade advocated the As far hack a/the records - csta,j!is "™ent of numerous golf J1R' registered as; tne records go, there have ..always been more males than females in the United i States. In 1790, r'he sex ratio tor the white population was 10:;.S j to 100. The earl^ ifrontier days ot j our history calleil for. men more' strongly than foj? women. The continuediiexcess"-of males in the United States : is accountea for mainly, by immigration, ^iiice males immigrate 1 in larger numbers than femaljjs. This explains the fact that tlid excess of males reached its maxijsiuuiMii 1910, at ihe end of a decade of the heaviest imiiiigratioujthis country had ever known. The' sex ratio then went to 106 tollOO. In 1920 it had dropped to ji04 to. 100, due largely to the restricted- immigra- courses on farms to cut. over-production, which is BY BREMEN TESTS Bulpouf Bow Enables Pro- peilors to Puih Through Dead Water. GIVES HIGHER SPEED JEAN PATOlr EXPLAINS. Length of Skirts Should Couturier' Says. - Vary, lion during the war. and- to thi. number of American men who remained in Flandirs Fields. Iij^ the European- countries from Wfafcch <iur_ftnmfefants came there is, as one'^ would expect, a deficiency of inpes. The present deficiency in European' countries, however, is not (solely the result of emigration. It reflects also the depletion of n« les through the World War, in i.xhich eight mil- li »n or more soldiers were killed or fatally wounded. As a consequence the nunijer of male,; pei\ KM) female* fell^off from 93.7 to 91.2 in Bnglaird" from 97.4 to 91 in Germany, and from 90.6 to 90.6 in France, j.- .Within the United States the sex ratio showsl a wide range of variation in different sections and localities. It is!;high on the Pacific Coast. wh-!»re there are, or were-in 1920. I '14 males to 10ff females. In NeV. England, On the other: hand, the.ik is a slight deficiency of maie .3 —98.5 males tc 100 female?. Tpe. variations are doubtless largely accounted for by the migrati<!Ji of peqple from one. part of the-Vjountry to another. In the westward migration that has long bjjen going on within the ..United plates, as well as in the immigration from Europe,- t here is a majority of jnales. The state hs ving the largest excess of, maler" in 1920 was Nevada, 148 mah-s to 100 female^ Wyoming, rank ng next with I a ratio of 131 tii 100. There Is a wy»de range of variation al*o in the; sex ratio for dif- 1 ferent cities. Taking the cities that had a population . of over 100,000 in 1950, i the excess o: males - was greatest in -Akron, Ohio/ 140 malia to 100 females; Waila'the mogt^narked deficiency of Mklea Was fin Washington, D. C., where .thelfe were '-only 87 down gener- i ally held as the basis of the farm problem. "Do not hesitate to. convert farm land into golf courses," says ! Ade. '•Remember the experts in j Washington say that in order to j raise grain prices we must reduce the total acreage under cultivation. Every time you organize a couutry .-i .ciub and begin to wear knickerbockers you are boosting the price of corn and wheat. The same legislators who tell, the farm to cut down his acreage vote millions for vast irrigation projects to make arid land available for farming purposes. : The only way in which to meet this new coin petition from the far West, is to organize a very large number of golf clubs in the Inid- dle West, thereby preventing any sudden and ruinous increase in the. total agricultural acrcgae of the United States." Concerning the exercise that lie believes farmers need, Ade points out that most of the farmer's work today is done fitting on modern farm machines and that what other work a farmer does has a tendency to make him stiff and muscle bound. Golf, he says, is the ideal exercise to limber him up. • v "Golf should be taken up by farmers," the humorist concludes, "because it will bring them into contact with the rarest blessing of modern civilization—the shower bath. Play eighteen brisk holes and you will want a shower. Rub yourself dry and feel the tingle of renewed youth out of your toes •Hiid fingers and you will get better stimulation than ever came out of a bottle. There should be a shower bath on every farm in America. The cost is trifling. If the agriculturist will take a shower every .day and play golf twice a week ajid have a dentist inspect his teeth-every six month's; he will feel so well and live so long that general discouragement will prevail among doctors and undertakers.' TARD1EU MAKES APPEAL. Asks French Approval of Young Plan—Eulogizes Wilson. Paris, March 29.—Premier An-i dre Tardieu made a strong Appeal to the chamber of deputies today n a speech asking unanimous-approval of the Young plan mea*? urea so the world would understand that France is njtytdpn it^ foreign poUcfaa. The p^«ml#pwaf applauded *y virtually }be entlr* ehfityer. '..r-iL-j•>.•:-* .>ut.f New York, March 29.—Although at first sight ^the Europa appears the twin sister of the Bremen, the two ships are, nevertheless, the products of different designers and different shipbuilders. Both were built under the same broad specifications for size and speed but there are many points of difference. The principle of a bulbous bow is more marked on the Europa. Her funnels are elliptical instead of streamlined, and her interior decoration in noticeably different and predominantly modern in conception and in the use of straight, plain lines and angles. Modernism is not, however, carried to an extreme point. On the contrary, her various saloons, lounges, social rooms and smoking rooms are done in a restrained manner. The Europa is not yet fitted with a catapult for mail planes but ample provision has been made for the installation of this device. While the Bremen was hliilt by the Weser Shipyards in Bremen, the home port of the line,' the Europa was designed and built ,'iy Blohui: & Voss in Hamburg, the builders of the three largest ships in the world, now named the Majestic. Leviathan and Berengaria. The bulbous bow of the Europa like that of the Bremen, is a device which creates "dead water" at the propellers, giwing them- a bush which they could not get i' the water were rushing by. WitI 20,000 more horsepower.than tlu Bremen, the Europa, experts believe, should .prove the faster ship:' She is a 46,200-ton liner and is the longest in the world The over-all length of the Europf is 936. feet aiid her breadth 103 feet. She has accommodations for 2 ; 200 passengers and a crew o< 975. Her passenger accommodations are for S00 first class, 50< second class, 300 to 500 touris class and 600 third .class passengers: Whereas the Bremen's propel-' lers arc all turned outward, the Europa's are arranged so tha' two churn the .water in an outward direction and two inward The result is a complete absence of the stern vibration which compelled alterations after the Bremen's maiden trip. The Europa is also, built deeper in die water than the Bremen's -36-feet draught, which,, according to shipbuilders, makes her a steadier craft but may reduce the advantage of her larger horsepower. There are seven water-tight compartments in all for the boiler and engine plants. The auxiliary machinery as well as the electrical generators and dynamos are located aft of the main engine room. The main propulsion plant consists of two sets of turbines forward and two aft, each set, consisting of high pressure, intermediate, and 'low pressure turbines; being connected with one of J the four screws through single reduction gears which .reduce the turbine speed of 2,900 revolutions per minute to 210 revolutions per minute of the propellers The turbines are "described as being completely insulated against loss of teeth. . Steam is generated in oil fired water -tube boilers and electric power is generated by four large Diesel-driven .dynamos supplying current'to 420 electric motors o' various ktuds and an equal number ot auxiliary machines. The ventilating machinery in required to circulate 3 ,200,000 cubic meters of air per hour. For 'emer- jpti$cy use the'- regular electric New York, March 29. — Upon his arrival in New York, Jean Par tou, the French couturier, was quoted as saying American women's mode of. dressing was all wrong. He was asked today tor further comment. "I - was . probably misunderstood," he said. "I was told that American women did not favor the new styles, because they did not give them freedom of movement when participating; in popular sports and other modern activities. • "For instance, it was pointed out to me that a long skirt would greatly hinder a woman in properly driving a motor car. A woman playing tennis would, look ridiculous wielding a racquet .while dressed in a long flowing skirt. "When I heard this my only remark was, 'to adapt long skirts for day and evening was a mistake. There should be some discrimination. For morning and sports wear the dress should be exactly knee length. For afternoon it is correct for the dress to be three inches lower. For evening the gown may be ankle length or worn with a train, which may months for men and five monthsj for women!" Other official figures of the W. C. TJ U:. relate "to. specific prison populations. According to the latest report: of the 3,081 inmates at Atlanta, 444 were listed as serving a sentence-imposed under the. prohibition act; 405 were there.for automobile theft, convicted .under, the ..Dyer Act; and 1,010 :were there as "Narcotic" offenders, unfler the Harrison Act. From this it would appear that the, narcotics comprised .30 per cent of the whole and that the prohibition offenders were about 15 per cent. Figures available at Leavenworth, are also parallel. 12 YEARS AGO Thirst for excitement took the pioneers beyond the frontier; now i* just takes us beyond our incomes. be taken up over the armV When asked if it is possible to dress the American woman with j the new Parisian mode, M. Patou replied: "Between 1918 and 1929 styies were influenced strongly by the American clientele. They were rather simple in' line and workmanship, and • in many cases lacked personality. They were thus easily copied in ready-made dresses. "Unquestionably this frequently becoming, fashion was well suited to the average American woman; with her slender figure and height above that of the Latin women. But it was often less suitable for the French, Spanish or South American type, .with their shorter and full figures. "The new style, of which I was one of the originators, can be described as more dressy and less of a ready-made one. It requires more skill in designing and* more draftsmanship in the handling of the,material. It requires more fittings and it can not be copied ;o easily for mass production without losing its beauty: 'This, after all, should be the lominant trait of any high class style. Which should be reserved 'or the few'for whom it was designed by the art of the specialist is -'against the standardization which has prevailed for the last ?ew years. A fashion should be * luxury and it should, therefore, not be one capable of being worn by everybody. The new styles are particularly well suited to the Latin silhouette, but'itbey are also very, successful with the true American type, whose lines can be properly '.ermed the ideal modern figure, with its slenderness and grace. To this line the new fashion adds what always must remain most desirable . for the elegant Americas woman -— individuality • and personality." "Will the high waistline be popular?" he was asked. "There is'iio standardization of the waistline. The natural waistline should be follows," replied M. Patou. . . , JAIL RECORDS. fighting plants" are supplemented; jjiy twq large Dlesel-drlven: dyna ratu (Continued From Page 1.) lars; 90 forgers and only 104 convicted under the liquor laws. "In a survey or ,the country, the census bureau bulletin shows that for 1926, which is the last year.that the study has been made, sixty-one per cent of the men convicts and twenty, per cent of the women convicts went to penitentiaries for larceny, burglary, forgery, receiving stolen goods and similar offenses, while liquor law violations were responsible for only eight per cent of the m€a- and ten per cent of the women during the same year, In 1927 the figures were only-slightly higher. "On a population basis, the larceny convicts were 21 per hundred thousantl, or a thirty-three and a third per cent increase in tbrW yeiral Mquor law violators were at a third of this ratio:, All other -forma"' of" qlfenso against property showed increases.: In 1M«. tHe Increase qftpucli! ijoN GENERAL CRACK GEORGE PREEDY i Copyripht 192S by Bodd Mead & Co.. Inc. The Warner Bros. & Vltaphone production starring John Barrymore is based on thh- novel. SYNUfSlli General Crack, toldiet ot fortune, has routed the enemy and prepares to crown King, Leopold emperoi He is heartbroken to learn that his wife has deceived him —Princes* Eleanora. whom Leopold ' yielded to Crack as the tatter's price, int. siding v.ith him in the war. Crack had to leave his tcile lor the cam paign one hour alley Ihr marnngr Crack vows vengeance on Leopold for having loiccd Kifaivnn n-nn path ot virtue. He causes Gahar. the inlormcr oi the ml .n'eir-x. /•• be gagged and slidl. icilh Leopold o reluctant witness. CHAPTER XX—Continued "1 owe everything to yoii!" said l.-ebpold. .like an automaton. "Ai the Diet you shall hear my tor ma I thanks, and receive my formal reward." He thought, as they clattered through streets: "I shall have to give him • Kurlaml—I promised Kurland: and' perhapi annthpt province too. And'-theu he will b» independent of me." .They reached the Palace, .which sparkled with many lights through the thickenin? snowstorm: for. though it was yet enrly in the day an increasing darkness had over spread the city. The Emperor dismount?!], with two princes at Ir.s stirrups, and eu "We are in carnival here.", he: smiled: "this is a festival. Let us put up our masks, that there be .no scandal to mar these rejoicings! Messeigneurs. it we meet again, it will be with admiration, whichever side -we separately serve."' HensdorrT had now gone up to Leopold, and said, with clear In sistence: "Has Your Majesty nothing tc say to him?" Leopold looked up. und said-with painTtil ditficulty: 'What should I have to say u mm? It seems he lays his charges, down without any permission o_t-} mine! Would you nave me try tc | stay liltii?" j "Nothing could stay me." re j marked Christian "I only pausf | to know voir hold me absolved ol j all my oaths." ' . • I "Where will you so?' ile 'ii.indPi. ; Hensdnrff. "and whom 'will yon i serve?" To that lust replied Christian: "No one: 1 am again my own master." He took off IKS rollm of (tin ninnds and laid It nn the li:He li-^lit table hy'LeiipnUI: then uiii'ns:eiie(i and' placed beside it the otJip; i Love, crosses. Jewels a nil liou.nirs tha: 1 he had received •from the mind* ol j the limppr .ir: as lie shifted ni.<- ; cloak Ihey all remarked tha: lie nr i * 'March 2!)th. The home of Fred Spur^eou Qii the Findling farm was destroyed by fire. '* * * j The Oakes raised a large service flag, it having twenty-one em­ ployes in service. Rev. B. J. Rcmt- I sma made the address. * * * • Mr. and Mrs. August Pape were at Arcadia attending the funeral i of Mrs. Fred Scherer. * » .* W. It. Goodnight, division electrician for the Union Traction company was ' advertising for a. sub-station operator. *. * * - I Mrs. Isaac Booth and Mre. David Stage were nt Atlanta visiting Mrs. William Smith who was quite ill. •'• '. i Jeff Reed and Ellis Collee. were engaged - in painting highway- posts' through the county nun-kins the route of the Hub Highway. * * * The stork paid a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wright near Hobhs and left them a tine baby daughter. * * * Tipton people were advised of the death at Peru-of Barney Sullivan former Tipton resident. New Majestic, Model 00, Complete With Tubes, «ll«.SO. Lee S. Leatiiermin FUXEKAt DfKECTOB. Drake Beauty Parlor Graduate of Rainbow Academy Call 15 for Appointment Second Floor. Masonic lildg- lu Meinoi-iam. ;t'n'" Leopold Uslcnen In iht defiance tered the house followed by all thi- cavalcade. There was to be a ban quet, and some punctilious relate- ing.- All took off their ottter attire- all save Christian;' who .remained as he had entered, his liar under his arm, his cloak hanging riv the gilt chain from his shoulders, all necked arid marked with snow, fad lng into wet. Leopold turned slowly until nls back was to the mirrur: but he did not face them, for his glance'wa? downcast. He was. however, ariite ly aware that Christian rind stepped into the middle ot the room, and he heard him' say. softly. In a voice quite expressionless: "Sire, It is understood that l have fulfilled my compact." Leopold did not answer to this. challenge and there-was a murmur of surprise |from the other, men Prince Christian continued to ad dress the Emperor. "I undertook to serve In this cam paign." he said, "to take the com maud of your forces. Sire, and to crown you j at FrankfitrL besides bringing the war to some manner of. halt with the Allies. Tin? hn« been done: j Yesterday an armistice was signed: today yon were crowned." i "1 have, disputed none ot this." murmured {Leopold, temperately "nor my obligation to yon." Christian] glanced Indifferently round the faces of the other men. who watchejd .hlm in such an «m.ire of curiosity: they were notliipu to him, but tbe witnesses of his ofii clal action. : "Then, gentlemen, yon see c me absolved from further service. My employment Is nt an end Leopold kept his/ glance down-, wards; Marechal De-Lisle spoke again, still with eagerness atiri^o certain distress. "You speak as it you-put down your -command. Prince: but that •••mp scarcely possible !" *"It. 1» what I do'. ; M'onjeigneur." •aid • Christian: "W nr»t I would ut?« u adnilaalon tl)«t I have ac- comp||ab*d what I undertook.: r< rB «4Mftf ifs W^ rtply-rwnv l-eopolij.. bai looktd: at - nenadorS, and Hens- dort. replied: " „ ; .Tit. It ;tra«>Uiat yon have done •U/tbat yob aukjrtook to do. and longer wore tlu:- imperial n j lint thai of liU own- I 'hlaiis "I have no desire for tliese." n< •rern.iriri'd "I! I liavp- IU-ITI 'il !! I-:K 'again. I will rake ilieni iium \'m hands ol auothei man." J j He stood now quilt.' i -io?;e io l.-eo ;1 pold. who looked at l:i:n ioi the" tirs: time, hardly able tn-forheai s.ln-::ik in" liefore that potent p;v-;e!iep- and .-poke, iiu-.etly and 'lewllv. ye 1 -under his breath, as il lie had nn: the power In raise, his-voire: "Do yon rehei a^ain-i me?' n<- as'icrl "Do you defy me?" ; '"Nc'itlier." -said Christian "Yor. ' never have been any master ot mine" i At. this, there was a little move ment among the otiiei men. :inr one or two ot them pin theii hands :o their swnrdhilts:---hat l.t-opoli: marie a gesinre rliat- held thcni '•still: though deeply ruriuus i "No sulijert of your?: no servant ot yours!" added Christian '"i'-.ikf- hatk vour irifimg rewards I a:n not here to 'destroy yoni festiy:*! '• Leopold |>iil his na ml 4o ni^ ; nosom: this was intolerable. co-:M i not he nirthei hushed dp." . I- -'Twenty times .-.-inre you began ! to. speak." he niurniurerl ":hy heart has failed me to say what ! have to say." | "I leave vnu.-" sinned Christian I 'at the merry ot those unspoken i words." Into a serond's pause came llriif In memory of my dear mother. Catherine Loscy. who departed this life seven years ago March 2!), l'JSa. As I loved hcr.Ui 1 miss lu-r. " In my heart/she's always near remembrance.', longed for ill ways J Brings many a silent tear. Her Daughter. ! ADDII-: .McCDLLOL'C-il. i | Dr. E. E. Hicks Chiropractor Ollicc Over Blue Front Corner Jefferson and Main, rhone Oi. Tipton. I In M<-murium. ! In loving reiiieinbriiiice of oiirj dear fatiiur. Asher Kauffman. wltoi died M'iirc.h 2!l'.'.lil^T. j Peaceful he thy rest, dear nn>-. i . It'is sweet to breathe thy name.! In life v.e hived you de.-i'ly. Jl In death wo do the sane 1 . 1 | The -moon and stars ar-. vhiitiug . i On. a lone .grave. ' . :. Beneath lies one we dearly lovvii But whom we could it"t s:'.'v<>. • His daughter. Mrs. Lhiyd Car-i- hart and Family. - Hog Houses and Brooder Houses Ready for You J. P. SMITH Lumhev Co. Phone 72. . i | dorlT's old. fhin vnice: | "Do you leave as like I Jtis. on'thr- verge' of the iiipviiuidc gifts ol your estates arid glomes "I have kept my'-word." replied i Christian, with sudden sternness "and now you musi hire another man to lead your petty fortunes ic. their tawdry triumphs." "But this is insupportable!" mtir mured Leopold "Not thus can n't come to conclusions " "Not thus do we c-oiueto any con elusions." cried Clirisfian. turning upon hi in with sudden ferocity 'We shall meet again and.rome to our conclusions: you sick, paltering boy!" "Take that' bark." gasped l.eo pold "I've some (i.-uvei vet—" "Miihe it no uuanel hertM" criec Hensdorff. stepping hetiveen them while the others, amazed and dis ordered, stepped hark at' tlie words addressed • to Leopold yet relished them as the keen truth "Make it no quarrel here. Prinre Christian— nor you. Sire. As yon vonrself pay the Issue and the conclusion must be in another place." "Where." .asked Leopold, stead ily. "shall thai other place Jie. it not here and now?" • "No particular spot otr; earth." re plied Christian. "Anywhere whert vou and I meet together alone and unhampered " - lie defies him! lie insults :i:rn' smiled Hie Prince ol Wurlembnrg And the lOhclor ol Saxony added sucking his illicit tips:' "He insults ihe fcmperor! Christ Ian turned to them imnie diately. •'Take up Hint challenge wtier and how you will, herald. "I ask no followers and no support! I can deal. .Messeigneurs. with your cen sure and jour displeasure as '• have dealt with yoni support and with your applause—In complete indifference! ' "You .talk, rebellion. Mopsei gneur." returned the ICIeetnr, Imlly "and cannot he suffered so to depart: who knows: what trouble you may cause In the Empire?" ' . and fcti ttnd aw m>nt Crpai-not my ennstnney |ur th«>,bjit? Itt us-tntke an ehd ot theie ' pef jlstv.:•• quarrelling* and *dman«irh?n|ljlnga! Mnnseigueui s '(To bt continued) ^ '-'fr & N. SHOE STORE ' Nothing Over S4.98 LUCltiKai' OVK MOTTO Sew Clicvii)It ; t». The .Imiua Truck t!onipauy nr-! rived in Tipton Saturday 'morii-- ing with a load .of new t'hevi'olets! for the Tipton Chevrolet Company. These autos had been sold' and wore ili-liveieil Saturday to the new owners. \ Insurance of All Kincb Life — Auto — Accident Protection for Whatever l'oar IVi -sonnl or Business ! Needs May Be. LEE F. GRJl'PTH INSURANCE AGENCY I'lionc ,">7. i James L. Komark. of the; SharpsvHle Bank, who was here as; a witness in the Smith-Fielding j trial, reported' everything, in his! community moving along nicely. Political Announcements. -'The. Tribune, from now until the date of th'e'- primary .election, will cany political .announcements in this column: payment for th'e same must be made in advance. W. A. Pumphrey, D. C. CIIIKOPRACTOK Ollicc Over Foster Jewelry Store. Phone 254. Tipton, Ind. •For County t'lci-k. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination for clerk of the Tipton circuit court, subject to. the do: isioli of tile Democratic voters a: the primury Llcctiou to be held May «. 1!>:".!J. l'AUKKK IH'XllAM. For Trustee. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination for trustee of Cicero township, subject to the- decision of the Democrat voters at tin: primary election to be held .Tuesday May 6, 1030. UIX L. HASKKTT. I am a candidate for the 'Democratic nomination for trust :o of Cicero township and will appreciate any aid that, is given me in my campaign and in the primary election. . JOHN'.C. ROS5KLI.. Wall Enamel For Your Kitchen, Bath ' i J -"s***£2fe$' or Woodwork— 4nd it's CHI-NAMEL Blu^ Front ?tjiffjf„ Store TIPTON, IND. "A Qootf Place to Trade" LOANS to S:M>«'<—Vour Own Hour il.v—Quick and (Toniiilenttal Peoples Loan & Credit Co. Km. -I, Masonic Hid)-. X. Main. See— YOUNG & MASON Suits and Furnishings 6 East Jefferson St. RADIO SERVICE We 'Co . Anywhere — Aerial Work —Full liine Acceiworics McJunkin Radio Shop Our Xi-w Spring; Woolens Arc Arriving—Conic and See Thra* CHARLES FOUCH Tailor and Men's Shop 108 North Main Stmt. We Trade for Your Old Tlrca LINEB A i West Jefferson St.

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