The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 28, 1930 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 28, 1930
Page 3
Start Free Trial

er.„. Hand Made The individual foil-wrapping of each cigar preserves for you the full fragrance and aroma of the tropics. THE; TIPTOJ* TRIBUNB ROOSEVELT FOR . THE PRESIDENCY Montana Senator Puts New York Democrat in, List of Nominees. compromise. It is their one love from which they-dare, not desert; and as I loot over the field for a General to lead the'people to victory under the ; banner of a: reunited, militant Iprogressive party, I cannot help but-fasten my attention upon? 'your .Governor. The .West is, looking to Roosevelt to lead the fight; and with i him feel sure we can win." < ON POWER ISSUE SOLD BY ALL GOOD DEALERS INVIAKAPOLIS TIIK HOUSE OF CRANE IMPORTERS EVATVS.V1XLE WINDFALL. ,4 Rev. and Mrs: Albert Smith and son. Kugene of Martinsville, 111., wore iitc- Wednesday dinner gnests of -Mr. and Mrs.! Guy Triuihie. ' | Miss Julia Margaret Trimble of Richmond spent the week end the!, . „ ,.- ,,; , I -McDowell . suest of Miss Katlierme Hinshaw;; and other friends and attended • . the alumni banquet. j 11 Mrs. Zana Cole of til Sunday, the guest ot his sister, Mrs. A. D. Jones. . The commencement exercises of the Windfall high school were held Thursday evening^ at the Methodist church which was attractively decorated with ferns and potted • plants through the courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Rome florists. The forty-two graduates were greeted with a capacity house. The graduates were very prettily dressed in caps KokonKj | and gowns A trio iTom Kokomo Smitsoo's v -.1 m came Friday to be the guest of j play€d ; a number'of appropriate Mrs. Ida Perry arid other friends.; L usica i selections with Miss Eva- Mr. and Mrs. C.. E.- [Dennis 1 Hue Tyner at the piano. Invoca- spent Friday .in Kokomo. i lition was given by Rev. R. L. Wil- Clyde Malston of. Eaton,. O.j Ubn. The speaker, Rev,- W. H came Thursday and remained un- j Deachler of Dayton, O., was rat | j his best and chose for his subject Education Plus which was most interesting and \ very practical. Following his address, F.. L. McReynolds, county superintendent, gave a splendid short talk. Miss Eva Belle Riffe had the valedic tory. Profj E" E. Benson presented the 42 graduates with their diplomas. Benediction was by Rev. L. R. Gray. Mrs. Fred Dunn and daughter, Wilma and Mrs. J. C. May spent Thursday in Kokomo. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mitchell and Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Stone of j Kokomo attended the commencement exercises Thursday evening. . Mrs. Ida Perry spent Wednesday in Indianapolis the guest of I her brother Eld Steele and fam- IV- • ; . : i ; Mr. and Mrs. W. - J. Johnson and children-; of Indianapolis |were the week end guests of Dr. ;and Mrs. B. V. Chance. | Charles O. Hite, .coach, Wayne j Dennis, Mark Patterson, Ralph jand Gerald Campbell, Virgil and I Clifton Cardwell and Russell [Foreman were royally entertained at a six'o'clock dinner at the home of Mn -and Mrs. R. Av Cardwell in Windfall Friday evening. On account of illness two of the ihoys, Hershell Trimble, and' -Ralph'Blessing: were unable to he I present. \ Mr., and Mrs. B. BV Mitchell and sons Rillie and gammy ^ere' j; also' f|^iMteJ "^wl^.^lfci^pli: MMisted : Wi^ ^ Following the dinner the evening .fit. epint in -.a social way... with jSvlralng^-Hlrilil tough Dry Mon.-Tues ........10c lb Wed. Thurs.-Fri. - Minimum 75c i Wet Wash Mon.-Tnes. . .|.. .5c lb. Miyirnrrir) 75c | Wed.-Thuis.-Fri lb. Minimum 50e. Ecwmy Wash ^ iTues. .....I... 7c lb. Kiqimnm 75c -Thrrs/Fri, .for.....:; employed," says Charles H. Hatch New York industrial engineer. In explaining this, statement, Hatch makes these crisp remarks: ..{ •• • "Recently an important industry, a machine, was developed which eenable's -eleven men to do the work of nineteen. The new continuous 'rolling around method of producing steel sheets is throwing out of work thousands of formerly highly paid men. There is a serious overproduction iii many' of our important ; ^ basic industries and new labor-saving machinery only'adds to 1 the difficulty." Hatch Contends that ! the solution of. this problem lies in . reducing the number of hours a d!ay each man shall be employed-and the number of working days in the week. But this solution will be no solution at all if the buying power of the workers is not maintained. To reduce work and pay proportionately would not improve the situation. "What most manufacturers pay for now is not the time a man spends in the plant, but the amount of production the man turns' out," Match says. 'If we can make it possible for a work man to produce as much in three days as he now does in five or six we can afford to give him as much purchasing power - as* he now gets." Only in such a development .can. the United States avoid serious permanent unemployment, according to this New York engineer, i New York, April 28—Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt was hailed Saturday; evening as the winning standard bearer of a militant progressive Democratic party in 1932 by Senator Burton K. Wheeler of Montana in a speech at the annual" Jefferson Day din­ ner'of the National Democratic Club in the Commodore Hotel. Senator Wheeler declared that the "overshadowing issue'" before the American people was jcontrol ci .electric power. He added that the Democratic "party of the nation ' must fnllnw tha ynKov r.f the Democrats of New York, as led by former- Governor Smith and Governor Roosevelt and preserve the control of the people. Governor r Roosevelt, ; who was received enthusiastically, spoke on Tliomas°Jefferson, in honor of whose 187th birthday the dinner was held. "Whoever controls the electric power of the^nation in the future will control the economic life cf the nation," Mr. Wheeler said. "On the one. side of this issue Will be found the gigantic corporations whose tenacles spread throughout the length and breadth of the nation; .reach into the factory and into the home bring to you your light and your Meat, your news and your song, •nd which corporations'if we are not extremely careful, will be ible to control arid mold public opinion upon every public question whether! it be moral, politi- :al or economic, either for god or bad. "On the .other side is a small sroup of- outstanding' men like Norris of Nebraska—that man who above all others in the Senate of the United States, has the courage to fight almost single handed and alone, the man who had the courage .to desert th'e party of special privilege and support another man who has. fought in the interests - of the common man:—your ex-Governor Alfred'E. Smith.. And in this group, Mr. President, we should not and must not overlook your present Governor, Franklin D Roosevelt. "Smith and. Roosevelt have led'the fight in New York. Norris has led the fight in Congress. The Democratic party of the na Mon must follow the Democratic party' of New York, upon the issue of power; it must stand for the liberal principles for which the progressives in Congress have been fighting; it must not coin- promise with selfish interests seeking special tariff laws. "Powe'r is the one issue upon which the Republicans dare not Visited Rom School. B. F. Good, Virgil Ray and Harold Gordon, teachers in Madison township • whose- -terms oft schools] closed - Friday of last week -vjisited at the Ross school in 'Liberty township' .Monday. They, ^enjoyed a >tlne v day vat -vthe; school In a-fellowship "with-their" fellow I township^ teachers^ and watching their methoda-^n't"aelr wo '*;l' f r • bf^tV*" 4 ' ^' A Iiittle Kid. Joe B- ,lil, tie (broke a rulei I have Who comes to First Ward school; Now please don't) think that he is bad . ' Just because he He's as'full of mischief, said As an egg is, full And the ideas that come head Are mighty hard to beat. of meat, his caught the kid red handed While breaking of a rule So punishment was demanded For the honor of .the school. I switched him Just a little So he.will keep in mind, i That not one jot or tittle i Of our school bind. law will cease 'to He said it didn't hurt a bit ; And I don't think he'd; lie [ Because he did not flinch from it, Nor did he even cry; But when he looked j up in' my face With a look of hurt .surprise; X admit it with the best of grace* rhat tears came in- my eyes.; krd. ! ( placed my arm around the Saying "Joe, I 've got to tell • Miss Honnold just the thing you did", Was then his countenance fell. He clasped his arms around my • leg And lookekd up And all of him. in my face, : did seem to beg Mot to bring.hiiri this; disgrace. "Joe, ro I said, me On the honor ofj rhat a good boy- be, , I'll not tell what] you did. Then he said, you, Y That iiever again will I, A thing like that ever do, I-cross my heart W die." ; WM: ZIMMERMAN. if you'll promise a kid you will always jannie, I promise He Will Pull iTouOut ' lie up with the Connecticut General,, man and ^whenevei you get into a r tifht^hole,> he AamaJL Vs i .'i • ^se UBRARYNOTES New Books—I opular Fiction. Lutz—-Ladybii d. • Rhihehart—Door/ . ; Williams—Touchstone. Baldwin—Office Wife. . Kayne—Golden Dawn. j Wells—Tapestry Room Murder. Roberts—^-Grealt Meadow. Ferber—Cimarron. Deeping—Exile. Andrews—White Satin Dress. Erskine—-Uncle Sam. j Boyd—Long Hunt. Carlisle-^-Mothera Cry. . j. Colver—Red-Headed Goddess. Eberhardt—^While the Patient Slept. i New Non-Fiction. Guerber—Book of the Epic. •'Leacock—Essays and Literary |j Studies. | |j Holcombe—State-Governments. 1 !! Rugg—Unafraid. - |i Gibson—Goldsmith of Flor- •!• ence. - . ; Kaempffert—Invention and Society: • i .1 • .'. : Laut—Overland Trail. Morris—It Can J3e Done (po ems of inspiration). Connelly—rGreen Bistures. JoTenile Books. • Hasbrouck—At the Sign Of the Wild Horse. v , Egan—New- Found Tales.. Raymond—Llnnett on Threshold. j Liason-|-Airc and fBilly. v qUnoa— Helen; and Bob 3 Maaoh— Betty jand' iack'._ the VUHIncat Mra. B. T. [oopeaton.- „Jler,v accompanied h .r?f .i ^r Martin H««11.1: to What is Your Gasoline Guarantee? r >HAT is your gasoline i guarantee— and I'd like to add WHO guarantees it? You can't afford to take a chance 6n inferior fuel:— because poor gasoline can- put the best tractor out of commission—it can delay your field-work — it can shoot up a bill for repairs that will give you a head* ache for months to come. Your tractor can do good work: only on good fuel. But—how are you going to ; be certain that you're buying good fuel? Ho\y are you going to know whether it wi 11 give'maximum power to your, tractor or car; whether; it is free of sulphur; whether it starts on the instant, thereby saving time in operation; whether it keeps down your fuel consumption? S.upppsing ; somebody comes forward and GUARANTEES that the gasoline you buy has all of these qualities'—that's not enough- for;you. You've got to know WHO guarantees it. i . . i •;'\V- 1 : . - - f Will they be there to meet your complaints, in case you have any? Will they be oii the job, to give you service^-wheh ybu'need it?i Will they treat you fairly and squarely, with courtesy and consideration at all times? Do they, themselves, know enough about the gasoline to guarantee it? Where did it come from? Who refines it? When I sell you Red Crown Gasoline!—I sell you what I believe to be the best gasoline you can buy for the money! and the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) guarantees it. My Company produces, sells and distributes Red Crown Gasoline. It is one of the best organized; concerns in the petroleum industry. It has been in business .for forty years— and it will still be here forty years hence. It is here to serve you—in ypuriway. You know me—and you know that the guarantee is good—that the guarantors are good. j ! If you Want a gasoline that knocks out that knocl^Aat make* an old engine rim like new, then use Red Crown Ethyl. It carts a few cents more, hut those' who try it, continue to use U. ' . i O. W.3ACOBY . Agcnl al TIPTON. ll^D^ for STANDARD OIL COMPANY I (IiufiaiMi) -•"[»•• '•- - : ! UNITE ON TALKIES. European Producers Organizing :l -!For Mntoal Benent. " \. Berlin, April .26.—Conversations which, have been going on between producers have now,. - sufficiently. prog- freatfldi as to indicate the - eirly consnmrnation of a deal -involving -the prodnctioh of sound ,plc- tnrea inEurope in, at least half, -a dosen Contlhentat languages.! : j While. Gerdian, French, and lUllaa pro^ncera have^apta now beenfcbleflyiintereflted ilvt promo^ In^thla enterpHae;, It wlH - x ultj- finat^^aneoip^K8pi|nUh,. r ;Cae^: '^•^m' r ot&mhomi»in convini t >e^1ul4t»rtiat :nntlTe mond von Hoffmansthal, - son of the late: Austi [lan author and librettist, - Hubo | von Hoffmamshal, ace-among the promoters of. the new. enterprise, in which :. Max Reinhardt and. other well -known will i be active in the ' producers will be active in the producing, end.!.-. • >j-> . Among the stars to be brought out are Adrian Vettag, alias Grock, well-known i vaudeville clown, '; is proposed 'to develop 'into a. Continental Cbt-rTie Chaplin. : -Reimond von ' Hoff mansthal recently .returned ; from ..Hollywood, where he was connected, with the United; Artists - and* Paramount studios. > No annoancement waa forthcoming jtod ay - With wapect toAhe identify of the Bnaactal^n* t^erMt «.,whteh will bacf 1 tke 1 new found Mr. Grinstead doing lexceo- tionally j finel His recovery is practically assured and hin condition is such that he.will be able to be brought: to his home few days. A course ments Mr.- of electrical Grinstead hai been taking has proved very 1 etpfnl and the family and pbysfcto|as are much encottniged. Viatton Here. Mreet. of Mr. and Mrs., B. H. Tat ^e of Oaktowh, were the Sunday jraesta of Mr. and Mra- JTohn- BwrkhardC of Nortji Independence: ' Mrs. Burkhardt la a dai Mr, and I Mrs, Tatea. Mondair Mrs. Bnrkharat'a ataler, Mrs-lifeMk S H Waller «MI:lMsbaa4 ••«, "'' little', _ eamf nf'l M^-j&frg^ and^ : M'ral' : ;B«rkk«itft.-. m in 1 treat- ; v"tl':|

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free