The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 25, 1930 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 25, 1930
Page 4
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One Hour of Amateur Vaudeville All Local Talent—The Best Costumed Show of the Season SNAPPY PEPPY A FUN FESTIVAL If You Stay Up for This One You'll Never Miss Another FUN FOR ALL COME tet «r4ajr Nlcfct, April 26, 11:15 Come to the Regular Saturday Night Show and Stay Over for the Frolic. Admission to Hie Regular Show Does Not Admit You'to the Frolic. You Can Buy / Frolic Tickets in the Theatre Lobby ADMISSION: 15c and 35c. ON THE SCREEN—MIDNIGHT FROLIC Sally Starr and Johnnie Arthur in PERSONALITY' You'll laugh until your sides ache—you'll cry because it's so real Two modern newlyweds in the funniest and truest comedy ever put on the screen. A depiction of modern married life that is a triumphant succession of chuckles, laughs and roars. DEATH OF FATHER. Father of Frank Bringle Died at Kokomo Friday. Charles. Bringle, father of Frank Bringle of West Madison street, died Friday morning at 2:00 o'clock at his home in Kokomo, death being due to tubercular complications from vfhich he had been suffering for about two years. During his illness he had been a patient at the Irene Byron home, at Fort Wayne. Funeral services will be conducted at Kokomo Monday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock in the Methodist "hurch. Burial will also be at Kokomo, Mr. Bringle,' who was 65 years of age, was born in Clinton county and lived.for inany years in Prairie townships in' the Groomsville community. He is survived by his wife, who before her marriage was' Miss Mabel Rollings, by two daughters, Ellen, age 14 and Mary Catherine, age S home and two a former marriage, Frank of Tipton and Walter of Kokomb, six grandchildren, and two sisters, one living in Hutchinson, Kansas, and one at Plainfield., Mr. Bringle was a member of the Methodist church in ; Koko-~ mo and also of the Masonic fraternity of.Kokomo. Frank Bringle returned' to Tipton Friday morning, having been called to the home Thursday by.the serious condition of his father. FORNEY ACQUITTED. Former Elwood Man, Accused as Slot Machine King Goes Free. On Inspection Trip. Tipton friends of Al W. For ney, former Elwood resident and a son of Pete Forney who for years conducted a saloon, at Ninth and Main streets in Elwood, will be 1 interested in the news from Pittsburgh, Pa., that Forney who was in the limelight in that city, was cleared of charges of gambling and maintaining gambling devices. Forney, who since leaving El wood, has been reported to have become a millionaire, living in a palace on the north side injPitts- burgh, was arrested on charges of being the head of the slat machine ring in Pittsburgh and gave bond for. trial. He was released on bend of $2,500 and when his case was called for trial did not appear. His bond was . forfeited "and the county commissioner offered a reward of $500 for his capture and a reward of $4,500 for his arrest and conviction. ,1 This was in April, 1929, and several months later Forney walked into the office of the Commissioner of Police and sur* rendered. I ; His trial\was held at Pitts ; burgh two \eeks ago and the jury- of ten men a.nd two women, acquitted him. The judge who jiresided at the irial called For-! ney to the bench and said. "I ani frank to say the jury's verdict ac-: quitting you was a miscarriage of justice. The record of this case discloses your guilt." To the jury Judge Patterson said: "It is the usual custom in A RED NOSE. Four Arrested For .Painting "Stone Mountain Statue. Atlanta, April 23.—The statue of General Lee, one of the group in the unfinished Confederate memorial on 1 the face of Stone Mountain, has developed a red nose and four persons are" under arrest on charges of trespassing and malicious mischief.. Warrants allege that Will Tuggle, a justice of the 'peace at Stone Mountain, and three youths scaled the mountainside and poured red paint over the statue's nose. Their trial has been docketed in the Decatur City * Court for May 1. They are at liberty on $500 bond each. Tuggle said he hired the boys to pour the paint behind, the statue, to prove his contention that the figure was cracked. He said the paint seeped- through from the rear. His accusers contend, however, that the paint was applied to the nose to^ hamper its completion. The justice of the. peace was. formerly an employe of the Stone! Mountain Memorial Association. At Brother's Bedside. Hloomington. Ind., April 25.— I discharging juries at the end of a : John Coilhran, of Tipton,, is one ^ case to thaukthem for their seg'V.-. of sixteen Indiana university stu-j ice. This I will not do in your' dents of the school of commerce! case. You have plainly disregard-, and finance who went to Indian- j ed the'law and the. evidence hjy - i .apolis today for the purpose of j your verdict.' inspecting the plants of the Link Mr. and Mrs. Walter. Manwarring, former residents of Tipton and Atlanta are here from Battle Creek, Mich., being called to the- bedside of the former's brother, George Manwarring of Atlanta. The Michigan man^ was formerly! employed at the Union Traction; shops in this city, but has been; employed at Battle Creek for a! number of years. Mr. and Mrs. John- Gross attended the funeral of Mrs. Fleming at Galveston i Monday afternoon. > Mr. and Mrs. Silas George and children of Goldsmith, Mr. and Mrs.*Marshal Wiseheart, Carl Anderson and Pete Wisehart were Sunday guests of Sherman Mc- Daniei and family. . Misses.. Myrl ; Ramseyer and Mabel Adler spent Sunday- with Miss Maxine Hoback and attended the baccalaureate services at Kempton Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Wiilard Holman and! daughter'near Ekin, Mr. and Mrs. John Gritton were guests. Sunday of Mr. - and Mrs. Ermal Gritton and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.' Dave Linson and children of South Bend, are at the home of the latter's parents, Mr. aud Mrs. Omer Lineback of Groomsville. They came to attend the funeral of the former's brother Ed Linson, who was accidentally killed when he wreck-, ed his car near Logansport. The fpneral was at Russiaville Wednesday afternoon and burial was in the Prairieville cemetery.. ^ftriXED BY 'CURES." Two Men Write of Suffering Hands of Dr; Brinkle)'. ut PRAIRIE. J The Forney family left El- Belt Company and the Real Silk j wood several years -ago and since Hosiery Company of that city.-that time have resided in Pitts- Prof. Thomas W. Rogers, assist-! burgh, from which place theyj ant professor of "industrial and' came, in the gas boom days personnel management at Indi -I Elwood. ana university, is in charge of the! trip to Indianapolis. Changing Huns. Tribune classified ads pay. Kilch'n Tint Enamel For Woodwork and Walls Brighten Up Your Painted Walls With This Superior, Washable 3 Enamel. Blue Front Drag Store TIPTON, IND. "A Good Place to Trade" (Continued From Page 3.) aud Mrs. John Stewart Sunday;] afternoon. ~, Mrs. Sina LaGarde and daughter Cora were Tipton visitors of j Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Emery Yeagy and •baby of. Kokomo were Sunday. | evening guests of Mr! and" Mrs: I Frank Moulder. Oil Thatcher, who has been sick for several months is in a very critical condition. Noah Cardwell is employed at- the home of Ernest Moulder. Abbie Ramseyer was a Sunday dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ramseyer and attended the funeral of Joe Adams at Sharps- j Carl Ellis, one of the oldest I conductors in point of service on the Union Traction lines, is changing runs starting Monday of next week and in the futur? jwil'l make Kokomo his headquar- I ters. Mr. Ellis will have a run | between Logansport and Indiana- jpqlis but his layovers will bejat!- vil i e Sunday afternoon, i Kokomo. He has; worked on, the j Mrs Ed L u dwig of Windfall i Tiptjm-Alexaudria line and <Su Uie j was & Sunday guest of Elmer ! Indianapolfs-Peru line for {years Liiclwig and attended the Bac- and enjoys the acquaintance ot| calaureate at Liberty Sunday 'practically all persons up and ! night. , down the line. .. j Everett Warden of Kokomo, Tipton friends will regret to j wno was accidentally shot by a i lose this good citizen but he [stated that he still intends to call j Tipton his home, and r will be; j back whenever opportunity of-! i fers. I. ' T i F or APPAREL FOR BABY'S COMPORT EVERYTHINGIT NttDS companion several weeks ago near Greentown is * visiting his aunt, Mrs. Luella Higgins. He is not fully recovered.'; . i Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Collier and children, Mr. and. Mrs. Morris Collier and baby,. Were guests Sunday of Isaac Collier and family near Sheridan. George and Press Ramseyer, 1 .Mrs. Harry Plal :3 and sou, Mrs. Stella Beatty were Monday aft? ernoon guests' of Mr. and Mrs. Will Stewart of Kempton. . Mr. and Mrs. Richard Harlow, and children, Mr.. and Mrs. Buel Nash were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Will Duncan : of- Mt. Lebanon. >- Miss Doris Stroup ; was ,the Wednesday night -guest of Eli. Holer and ( family of Russiaville. Mrs. Frank White ana son were the Saturday guest of Mf, and- Mrs. Lawrence Pickerel of JTipton : -Mr, and Mrs. Alph Qrr of «V homo are spending ilie/week with Fay ShockUyaBii family 4ne ^k'^p^m-mA^ Kansas. City,, j April ' 25.—-Dr. John R. Brinkley of Milford, Kas., denounced by •' the American Medical -Association as a charlatan and quack, said last week that if the federal radio commission attempted to fake away his radio broadcasting station he would send out a j call for help' over, the rad:'|> and thousands' of | satisfied' patients of . his . would volunteer to go to Washington and testify before the board that they had been cured by him. He believed he could run several traidloads of satisfied men and women to Washington. It' begins to appear as if enough "dissatisfied" patients of his might be found to fill at least one railroad train. They, are writing in to the Kansas medical societies by the scores. One of these is S. A. Hittle, a farmer who lives three miles west of Sprinkhill, Kas. "I haye been ruined by Dr. Brinkley and his assistant Dr. Osborn," said Mr. Hittle yesterday. "I am 71 years old and have worked hard all my life, saved some money here on this farm and reared a family here, but I had a trouble that came upon me in my -old age and I used to sit here and listen to Dr. Brinkley talk over the radio and he described my ailments exactly: I got so I used to listen to him every day, and he always told he could cure cases like mine, so I wrote him and got a lot of letters from him. He wrote me that if I would come to Milford he would for and be cured. He I could re- that he never had failed- to effect a cure. He urged me i to come to his hospital in Milford and put a flowery edge on everything, how well- I would be cared how quickly I would said that in five days turn home. ' Dr. Osbo"?n gave me an examination and said I had either a fibrous or cancerous condition. If fibrous, he could cure me easily; if cancerous, he coud give me great relief. "Late that Sunday night Mrs. Brinkley came to me and urged me to take the operation. Mrs. Brinkley guaranteed me a speedy cure, and I Signed a check for $356.50. I was on the operating table exactly fifteen minutes. "I had trouble'from it and sent for Mrs. Brinkley'and she said: 'Go to sleep and forget continued to get wirse, Friday they insistec home. I told Mrs. Brinkley that I had made up my mind so stay iuntil-Sunday go home." The incision tjhat -had been made in the body )f Mr. Eden opened up, blood prison set in it." I and on tl\at I go but she made me SUGAR .TRUST IS BROKEN.. Cuba's 'Sole Selling Agency" Dissolved; is Dr. W. P. Robinson tnie . was summoned life of Mr. Eden. "I have been since .1 ;re turned hospital," said Mjr, BEECH GROVE an of Osawato- to save the (By John F. Sinclair.) . New , York, April. 24.—-In Havana the world's sugar monopoly is broken! So sugar control is going the way of rubber and coffee. By a unanimous vote of all the sugar producers in Cuba,-, the Agenda Co-operative Azurcarera de ; Exportaciones, the "sole selling agency," was dissolved. • The importance of this cannot be overestimated. . ': The world price for Cuban raw sugar has been quoted about 3 cents a pound below the American price. Last week .the two prices. moved together. Cuba's large producers, . iyho sell the United States about 60 per cent of its entire consumption,' declared by their vote in Havana that they want to market- their product individually. ' Can any product, vitally necessary for mankind, be controlled indefinitely by any group,/no matter how powerful? The story of coffee, rubber and now sugar indicates the reverse. To 'the housewife,, what does] this new sugar development I j He-was one of the organizers of the Crystal Oil Company in the Healdton field and sold out to the Sinclair.Oil Company in 1916 for 2 million dollars. About two years ago he organized the Franklin Petroleum Corporation, - a 10-million-dollar concern, to exploit new fields in the Southwest. Then with L. J.-Cromwell lie entered the Oklahoma City field in -1927. Today he is recognized as the leader of the independents. .']. Sir William Morris, the Henry Ford of Grea't Britain,, one of the largest employers of labor in that empire, is expecte'd to .announce $oon a new 6-cylinder;car in England at the same price that Hen- 'ry Ford. did./It was r. pretty race for business. Both did well. But his new 6-cylinder car is expected to sell for $875. This will-constitute even more intensive competition fo_r American cars. '; There "have been persistent re- A LARGER CROWD. Better Patronage at the Legion Carnival Thursday Night. A large crowd attended the Region indoor carnival at the Armory Thursday night. So far boys have not made expenses but Dallas Warne, carnival chairmi.n, stated that hei expected Friday and Saturdajonights to be bet er attractions for the public and that the affair should end witl little profit for the post. The Hoover electric sweerter was awarded to Arthur Cofley Thursday night. Friday the Tii ton Furniture Co. chair and stool will be awarded and Saturday night the Crosley radio. THIS INTERESTED US— MAYBE IT WILL YOU, TOO What is the golden calf? We -'seldon hear, ^nowadays. ports that Sir William ' Morris,! people who worship an actual still a young man, is about to en-| golden calf. The lives of ma ter- the United States field in substantial way. r.y up On Way Home. Mr. and Mrs. I. M. O'Banion of invalid ever j spell?' WJU sugar prices, be' higher I west-Adams. street and their from Brinkley's! or ;lower? A large American su-' Eden. j gar importer was asked this ques-' tion. "Probably lower prices, at least temporarily," was his reply. SCHOOL. Scholars and Patrons ' Held Big Dinner and] Program. past day of Friday was ,thja school at Beech Grove just north west of Tipton orj the B. F. Leav^ ell farm and it was a day which" will long be remembered . Mrs. Georgia head adjourned noon hour and by that-time the building was filled with patrons; all of them bringing one of the finest pil-chin dinners ever held at this or any other school was served, sons from Tipton for the event, and there was enough fed a small army Following the mjeal- the imr provised tables wjere cleared away and a splendid program was given by th« stjudents, talks being made by several- of the patrons. The program consisted of read ings, musical: numbers and other features and;a short Morehead who has. successful year at this school Both Experts W. A. Kendall! and A. G. Ogle on Independence street -are expecting to tell lome wonderful stories about th sir J abilities as gardeners some weeks later. Thursday eveninc they were-both perform a simple operation thatj in their gardens ilanting potatoes would cure me in five days. j They say the sign was just right Two years ago the eleventh of I and are expectirg to raise pota- this month my wife and I went j toes, to sell. Mr. Kendall planted to Milford. Both Dr. Brinkley and j certified seed at d Mr. Ogle did Osborn examined me and said Ij not end they will also watch the hadv a, terrible case of prostate j part this plays in. production, trouble and asked me if I wanted j , "-*J ;• ' to be cured. They ' said there!. i . • Lost I'urse. ' Niickey had the would be no doubt of my cure;! — Mrs. Brinkley came to • me , and j Miss Pauline. . gave me a long | talk. She had a! misfortune to loie her purse con chick for $750,' all filled out,! taining a $5 bill, time card, a pair and I signed it. Ijvas operated on at 9 o'clock at night. Brinkley .and Osborn simply ruined me, that's all.' I have been unable to do a day's work; since they operated on me." Another one*of Dr. Brinkley'p victims, is Grant Eden, -cuBtodian j and caretaker of the John Browp flU^e Park in Oaawatorale,- Kas. He'is ,68 years old aitf^llTei with to.^f«->in,a^lipuaa In the' John > l-'*!rno>lrat..Umo' I knew'there Mnch!i;iu ll .Hfirlii'l [ leyVte HP Operated Iten &lmt$- Mm over. » a iha^Wd-jiia A onditton; Friday ^MAum^mtm. hrn «nadi '^%^~tS «'i& .J&iu' h ' mm Carson-More- scli]ool at the Several per- were preseiA they stated iood to have talk by Mrs;.' had "a very Duty on crude oil and a square deil in price fixing—that's what the Independent Petroleum-Association of America demands. A new and aggressive force in the oil industry seems destined to come out. of their national gath- a l persons, however, are wrapped j in nothing but making mon I which to them represents the fil- pha, omega and ultimate rewi, of all effort. It is this striving for rid that today is metaphorically Referred to as worshipping he en calf which has come to be sy onymous with the symbol wealth. The original golden calf. Iinj' ever, was an actual idol,.quit<! fi who."'have been spending the winter in Harlingen, Texas, . left jtha4_place Friday enroute for homo. They are motoring through, and will stop in St.. Louis wherejnuently referred to all tlinmu'Ii ! they will visit with, their daugh- 1 Bible where it is first found ter and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ben I Exodus 32. Barr, parents of Bruce. They will j "» j home of their son Fred O'Banion j INTERESTING PACTS j and family for a short visit beM*™" — 1 ™ ™ 1 ™"T ™ il­ ia . , fore returning to Tipton. Theyi Did you know that the immu enng next Fnday in Fort ^orth.,^. ^j^^ May , 2ation treatment for dlphtne: *" - '3rd ... Idoes not become fully effective Sor Wirt Franklin, 47, vice-presi-M ' . . ; dent and'general manager of the Cromwell-Franklin Oil Company, a valuable oil property holder iri the; Oklahoma City field, is' the man to reckon with. ' To Operate Plant. .Oxford, ' Apri 'r 25.—Acting on a petition signed by -more .than When W. Scott- Heywood,. whoj one. hundred local taxpayers,, the drilled the first oil well in Loui -i town Council has voted to re- siana, to Id the Colorado Springs j sci.nd. its contract with the Fair- conservation conference last year|; D an k »-Moi»e Company, Chicago, that what the oil industry, neededinstallation of new machinery from three to six months? Thei should not be.given durijng i an epidemic. It should be giv before the child has started school, .preferably in the first second year of asr.e. was not a-curtailment Of pf-oduc-' tion in the United States', but a tariff duty on crude oil -imports, he "started some fireworks. ' Eveready glue bottles, I handy, office accessory. The Tribune Press. of white gold rimmed glasses and other articles, including a letter addressed to hei self. A reward tot the return e f ([he purse £o this office will bje paid by Miss NIckey -A 'tariff on oil, rather than voluntary limitation of production and prorating in the larger, American fields, as advocated by the American Petroleum Institute, .is the battle cry of the independents. While the imports of petroleum in 1928 in the United Stateswerel nearly 80 million barrels, and exports less than a fourth of that amount, gasoline exports'reached 51,756,000 barrels as against but; .4,207,000 barrels imported. | Still-the total, of petroleum j and gasoline that came into thej United States was more than' was sent out ointment. . • '. So the independents, led by Franklin and Heywood, want : a tariff to protect them against this outside oil coming in. They consider it more important than pro­ ration and .conservation, which, in iturn', according to their' position, will favor big, companies already powerful in the industry' to the disadvantage of the small ones. - The oil industry^ itself is facing a real fight this week. in the local light and. water plant at a cost, of $42,000. The matter has already been in the courts. A Isurvey is- said to indicate that thej •present plaht can be rehabilitated j for less than $10,000/- of rd id- of en to or Oil Well Drilled In. - Elkhart, Ind.. April 25.—^Ai "producing oil well, said to be'the| first ever drilled in Michigan! south of the Muskegon field, is j now in operation near the south' J end of Carters lake, ten miles; northeast of Elkhart, and has been pumping ten to fifteen bar-! rels a. day since April 4. Anderson. Chest '.Filled. Diana Theatre Tonight and Tomorrow Shows 7:00 and 8:45 Admission: 10c and 25c. A Howling Comedy of Girls and Gobs! Anderson, Ind.. April 25.—Ait -i This is the fly in the| Arson's fourth Community Chest j drive was'completed at the end j of three days of campaigning; yesterday with $60,241 raised, $9,000 over the. quota. Thursday. I Fred; Wright *h< i, resides south east:of Tipton;;irho waa operated UPoniThvraday moVhinK the J4ethodU» hosplallat Indlanapo-> lia v tor AMWn|iettli'<came through ihlf ^Wirftlon^ ito- wry food ' At Uie Diana. Wirt. Franklin is an interesting character—a natural- leader. Born in .Missouri . forty-seven years agoT his early boyhood was lived- in Macomb, 111. After being .graduated from high schools he[ got « r job as a stenographer in Waahlnfionv with. the 1 commission^ onj IndMn. 1 affairs. Here'he took' Umj. to~gt }aaa Geprge Waihlng- ion .vnifaraity Uw ^school; Wheti ^n^weasComml*; mm 1 mm in i»o With Glenn tryon at the helm', f'Dames Ahoy", will sail into thej Diana Theatre Friday night bear-' ing as riotous a cargo of fun as has been consigned to the screen in-many I i fpryon plays the part of a gob in this rolickirlg tale .of a sailor ashore. Assisting him are Otis Harlan and Eddie Gribbon, all! ithree .being women-haters fromj ithe drop of the anchor. How Tryon sticks his-head in the noose of matrimony in order to free his I old pal -iOtts from a similar predicament furnishes material for a fplcture that is one bust ofi merrl- Iraent frpnf the beginnlnf to end.. - Kt|pn'.Wrighk makes her; screen defeat'as 'jthV-'Jtodihg wofflsn of | "Damf^ Ahoy-t Miss Wright, who,] JKtBs^Sa^-:.'»I'.'J«t»<sS sums Ahoy! With Glen Tryon, Otis Harlan, Gertrude Astor; Eddie Gribbon and Helen Wri^it Ail aboard fur the trip thit will give you more laughs thsjn you've |i H( ] in a year! Sec hoU three s»ilors who knew about girls arc handled by thtce girls who knew all abo«t sailors. See their search tor the beaut with, the mark on her leg. Sec their search for t|ie gisis ot their dreams sail i one or them caught aad led the altarli It's a wow! It's a Univarwl TaJking Fietuft Also "Sama tht Tig«| and Oat Bail oC fin conoia

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