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

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Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 28, 1930
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR AprU E-O-M at The Boston Store PERCALE—Light or dark, 36 inches |C~ wide, E-O-M \...-...•[. ... BAYCLAIR CREPE—Beautiful new OA. weave, 69c vaftie, E-O-M .. J : J^V RAYON—Stripe or check, dainty colors, QQ*. 59c to 69c values, EO -M ... i ... V KRINKLE SPREADS-^0x90,! green, blue, 7Q_ | gold, $1.25 value, E-O-M ...\ * SHIRTING GINGHAMS—Fast.colors, lil^ 45c value, E-O-M . •••••••• J ....... AVC LADIES' SILK RAiOU HOSE—Dainty d»| Aij pastel colors, 29c value,! E-Q-M, 4 pair, v BONCILLA DELUXE FACE POWDER— OQ Big value at 79c, E-O-M . .. J: LADIES' CREPE. DRESSES—Plain and #f» AC figured, longer short sljeevesj E-O-M -...•^W LADIES' DRESSES —Crepes and chiffons, plain, and figures; black ond c olors; sizes 14 d»A AC to 48; $15 to $18 values, E-O-M MEN'S BALBRIGGAN SUMMER UNDERWEAR 79c —Short sleeves, long legs, E-O-M MEN'S BLUE DENIM OVERALLS—Triple JA- stitched, 7 Pockets,-full cut, all the time at, * CONGOLEUM AND BIRD MADE ART RUGS—Size 9x12 ... $6.95 LADIES' XNIT UNION SUITS—Loose or Cfl_ 'tight knee, $1.00 values, E-O-M dVC CHILDREN'S BLOOMERS—Nainsook, OC flesh, E-O-M :|:... J. r ..,.... JC LADIES' GOWNS—Muslin, crepe or voile, _ CA neatly trimmed, E-O-M j sPALMOLIVE SOAPE-O-M 5 25. ONE LOT LADIES' OXFORDS AND STRAPS—Up to $5 values, E-JO-M .. $2.95 CURTAIN RODS—Extra heavy brass extension rods Singe, E-O-M 5c Double, E-O-M. 10c The Boston Store A Home Owned Store for 74 Years NKW WHEAT WORRY NOW. Plenty of Cars, But No For Storing Crop. Space Topekai, April 28.—The railroads will have plenty of cars foi the coming;' wheat harvest in Kansas butj when the wheat is in the cars there is no place to put it.'That is causing the .disturbance in the minds <of. state and railroad - officials and the managers, of terminal elevators at the present time. R. E. Clark of Kansas City, secretary,of the Trans- Missouri-Kansas shippers' board, came to Topeka today for a conference with Governor Reed, chairman of the board, relative to this situation. Mr. Clark pointed out that the railroads were~getting thousands of cars in shape* for the wheat movement and would be exceptionally well prepared to start the movement. "But there is no storage space available said Mr. Clark. "There are now 22 million bushels of wheat in Kansas City public eleavtors and more than 30, million bushels in public and private bins. The. Gulf elevators and those in Chicago and Buffalo are full and here Is a new crop coming on. | "It is an entirely different problem than we have been facing in recent harvest periods. I don't know just now what we can do" to help the situation except to urge upon tlie farmers to provide storage of their own and have it ready for the harvest. We doubt if sufficient of the wheat now' at the terminal markets can. be moved in time to be of material help when the harvest actually begins. Ailing From Europe and British Ues Congregate For Meeting. RESULTS ARE CLAMED. Itoml) J'lot Kails. Warsaw; April 'la.— Officials investigating a supposed infernal machine found hanging in a chimney in the soviet legation building underwent, a real test for bravery Saturday when the apparatus' fell clattering down the chimney into the basement. The "bomb" failed to; explode. J Clockwork attached to the mechanism had been set foi" between S and U p. m. an hour when soviet legation officials had -scheduled a conference. HEPATOMA INVITED. Famous Racer Asked to Handle Nephew's Car. | Phi Scudder and Emory Smy- '.ser of Windfall,.were Tipton busi- | ness visitors Monday. _ Indianapolis, Ind., April 2S. Ralph DePalma, 1915 500-mile race winner, and one of the best known veterans of speed, has been invited to. drive one of the two cars entered in the International 500-mile race here May 30 by his nephew, Peter DePaolo. DePaolo made—this announcement, today to T. E. (Pop) Myers, general manager of the Iudi anapolis Motor Speedway, i ^heri he made formal entry of two Duesenberg Specials in the coming race. DePaolo will drive one of the cars himself. DePaolo; declared that he had been in communication with his famous uncle in an attempt to induce DePalma to drive the sec ond car in-the DePaolo stable, but admitted j that he had had neither a confirmation nor a 1 de nial from DePalma. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday No Advance in Admission Three Big Days Leave For Ottawa. i DOUBT JURISDICTION. -Kokonio Authorities l Skeptical About Convicting: Purvis. A motion to quash {he affidavit filed against-Tedam Purvis, has been filed in the Howard Circuit Court and according to reports London, April 2G. — London witnessed revival meetings this week, attended by more than 10,000 persons, which would have done credit to an Aimee Mac Pherson or a Billy Sunday. There was not room even, in the vast auditorium of the Albert Hall for all those eager to attend the "healing" services, conducted by Principal George I Jeffreys, founder ajid leader of the Four Square Gospel Alliance, with which Aimee MacPherson is connected. Special trains and boats brought people from all over Europe, while the vicinity of the Albert Hall was jammed with motor'coaches which conveyed hundreds from all parj.s of England, Scotland, Ireland .and Wales. Cripples and other ailing persons, the lame, the halt and the blind were wheeled or escorted into the hall by their families or friends. Mr. Jeffreys asked how many cripples had been healed through the services, and twenty-six stood up, followed by fourteen -others, including a boy of 7. who testified he hid been cured of blindness. Several said that they had been cured of sleeping sickness. Those who wished to be healed were asked by Principal Jeffreys to kneel, the men on' one side and the women on the other. He then descended .from the platform and laid his hands on. the heads of the sick and ailing, which he anointed with oil, and prayed with them. It was then that the greatest emotiou was displayed. Bodies shook,-and heaved convulsively, moans were heard from all parts of the congregation and one woman was carried out in a. dead faint.Many afterwards testified that they had felt the. touch of healing upon them. The enthusiasm was so great that many went straight out to join the already large waiting lines for later services. from there, Prosecuting Attorney Glen Hillis is fearful as to the outcome., Purvis, who formerly lived at Sharpsville. where he was engaged : in the junk business, is charged with buying stolen property and James Hickman, Kokomo man who was' paroled for stealing wire from the Union Traction Company says Purvis knew the property was stolen when he purchased it. According to Hillis the sale was made in Tipton county and he is doubtful if he can make the charge stick in 'Howard county. The prosecutor is quoted as stating he wished -to turn the confession of Hickman and Floyd Jumper also serving time to; theft, over to the prosecutor of Tipton county, but itj was not accepted by the Tipton official. Since the theft of the wire and the sale, to Purvis the latter has moved to Elwood, being engaged in the junk business at that place. J The trial of Purvis is fixed for May 7 and a. change of venue was taken from Judge Joe Cripe, Attorney Curtis W. Roll having been appointed special judge. Should Judge Roll motion to quash' the affidavit on the grounds .of no jurisdiction, the charge will be filed in the Tipton Circuit Court as Prosecut ing Attorney Hillis has offered to furnish all the evidence he has - . i including the confessions of Hickman and Jumper toj Prosecuting Attorney A. W. Bolton. sustain the STATE FAYS DAMAGES. Checks .Received .'for Madison County Fanners on Hub. io! W PANSY WAITIIIRW ^"None such as you can deceive me with your city tricks." "I am growing impatient," said Silas Weaseltassle. 'Take what I offer you." | . "My daddy sent me for OLD GOLDS and I will take no other." Old Silas saw his error for he knew that Pansy's father was running '.. for mayor and needed OLD GOLDS to give him the voice to win. Not a defeat in an electionioad. FASTEST GROWING CIGARETTE IN HISTORY :. NOT A COUGH IN A CARLOAD Chester Thomas, j Clerk of Madison county* lias received from the State Highway department a voucher of $9,349 to pay| A NEW RAY. damages to farmers of Madison county occasioned by the. wid- Makes Revolving Wane Proprllvr ening of the Hub Higiiwayy, east ' • , Visible to Eye of Elwood. The damages were fixed by appraisers and nb t ex- Pittsburgh, Pa.. April "8:- ceptions were taken from them as Making an airplane' propeller ma de. • I "stand still" when revolving at a George Lewis, Monroe town- spee j gf 100|) „ more revo i Tl . ship, Madison county farmer, is tl<ms per m - iuute is jU! j t OIle o£ paid $6,900 for the damages to , h a , naz5 U)j pcssible nh _ ' • 1.--' «# IVia W iH- . EXECUTIONS FAIL. Survey Shows Murders ^Executions Hand in Hand. The irii '.ifrsl musical routed)' caM <•»•<!• .vorii am] heard on th«* talking, srrcin. . Hit scngs! Ifcickstagv life! Technicolor scenes! Love 1 ami ilrania! As ras<inalii:g 'talking, sinking, dancing production! Mr.- and Mrs. Elmer Myerly, their daughter Mrs. Merrill Foland and their grandson Billy Foland,. left Sunday, the Myerly's intending to go to Ottawa to get some first hand information regarding the death of Joseph Lamm. Joseph Lamm, a brother of Mrs. Myerly, fell in the Illinois ' River at Ottawa and his body has never been recovered. Mrs. Foland and son will accompany them as far as Joiliet where they will visit with J. O. Heflin ajid faml#r; Mr. Heflm being a step brother of Mrs. Myerly. The Tipton people intend to remain at Ottawa until they find out something definite about the recovery of the body. ALL TALKING «cru^ with JACK BENNY v . ^HABIE ORE88LER POLL V MOHAN ., ]p EDDIE PHILLIP* Also a Good Talking THIS INTERESTED US -r- HAYBE FT WILL YOU. TOO his farm by" reason of the wid ening of the road, which will remove a big residence" which is in the path of the highway DePauw Senior, What Is (he legend connected with f*H the mountain will not go to Mahomet—?' . Here 1 B a line which we have heard and used-all our lives; but how many of us know that we have it after the story told by that moBt famous of famous individuals, none other than Roger Badon, eaaayist extraordinaire/, The sarins in tuaatloa appear in Bacon's mm aatttled'Of Bold- nap," pabllahafl over 300 mn "Mahomatasada th* paopW be- liavp t*at ka wa«l« «*U to New York, April 28.—States which execute the most criminals are apt to have the highest murder rate, .says the^ American League to Abolish Capitkl Punishment, now making a study of executions in relation to homicide rate. The league's statement follows: "Believing that reported execution averages were inaccurate, month-by mouth tabulation is being made, with comparisons and conclusions to be reached at the end of 1930. Splendid cooper ation has been given by prison wardens and< Sheriffs of states which execute in counties. "California has executed thf largest number of criminals far the first two months of this year -rrseven, an average of 3.6 a month, or 42 a year. California also has the highest homicide rate in the west and one of the highest in this .country^-an average of 0.2 ' murders for each 100,000. population, ending with the year 19281 •'•'} •• This fact; bears: out the contention .of the. American. League.^to- Abolish Capital v Punishment:. States executing' thb largest num^- ber of criminals hare failed to ^ duce crime. New . York Xonows California with five •xecuttons- fha homicide ratf of Naw' Tork is ItorlflSS. 1* Miss Helen Francis Waltz of Arcadia, student at DePauw University at Greeucastile, is a i ior and will graduate witl^ the 1930 class. Miss Waltz has majored in music. ! IX AUTO ACCIDENT. Illinois Visitors. Kilch'n TJnl Enamel For Woodwork and Walls; Brighten Up Your Painted Walls With This ' Superior Washable Enamel. Blue Front Drag Store IND. to Trade" 1 TIPTON, "A Good Place der Hie flickering light produced by the stroboglow.^ • To the eye the whirling propeller seems to halt in midair as the operator "turns the dim. reddish light upon it and observers may read the manufacturer's tag upotv the blade or even see the finger prints of the mechanic on the shining steel. The recent demonstration "of engineers:of their latest development was a success,, in the opinion of observers. It was possible to study the rotating blades and the spinning hub at the center as easily as if the motor were dead. Cracks, propeller qniver, and. engine valve action can. be determined even when the motor ; is racing at top speed.. The principle of the strohoglow ff->which incorporates a foreign patent—is alternate light • and darkness. One sees • the • moving object, flywheel, propeller, 'or what not, 1 only when the light flickers.". Then all^ is dark until the;„next beam of light strikes it, ind it appears not to have.move from its original position. By connecting the stroboglow directly to a point on the moving wheel a perfect J synchronization is achieved, and the wheel then literally halts in midair without any visible movement other than the vibration of the motor. Mr.jaml Mrs.. John Reniior Slight-. »ly Injured Saturday Night. Mr. and Mrs. John Rentier of nortii of Hobbs. had a slight automobile accident Saturday lii^'lit but fortunately .suffered only- slight..-injuries. Mr. and Mr.s. Rentier were oh their way to Elwood at S:30 o'clock: and in attempting to .pass another c.:ir -go-, ing in the a;imc direction, collided witli the car. Mr. Renner's- auto was turned completely oyer, and landed with-all four wheels in the air. i •Mr. and Mrs. Repner were thrown from the car and suffered only slight cuts and bruises. They were taken into Elwood and gfv- en medical attention. A garage man from Elwood came*, out aud righted the Reaper machine and Mr. Rentier wasj able to drive it home, it having! been only, slightly damaged.'The other auto was hot damaged 1 much and its occupants had only slight bruises. This is . the second auto acci- ,dent, Mr. and Mrs. Reliner have had. They were in one near Indianapolis several months ago. and at that, time Mrs.Renner -was in an- Indianapolis hospital for a time for treatment of injuries. Mr. and Mrs. T. Tebbe, residing northeast of Tipton; had as IK. ir Friday evening guests. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mattingly, of lMris, III. [ Mr. Mattingly is a l .iother of Mrs. Tebbe. Dian Theatre Last Showing; Tonight Shows 7:00 and 8:45 Adults, 25c; Children, 10c. Your Last Chance Tonight — You Must Meet Daley — She's a Riot! Is'Seriously III- I ! Completing Organization. 6.8 tor atehilO Mrs.'Blanche 'Mount, chairman of jthe Ninth District Legion Auxiliary accompanied by Mrs. Des- 'aieWonea, treasurer of the local \ iuilllary! went to Attica - Jlonday i*lntaf jtov complete .the organl Wlon ,ot a new chapter ~of the IjtaMlUby at that^ place. Mrs: rimnp --^'iina ^e^abma tlme^ago 'ana" raada^ alt, of" the; prallmlnary it", fi V._ -W. I ^<>,.>Un Sunday evening the Young aplbulancc was ait Indiianapolls and brought Forrest Persihger, son of Mrs. Dye Moon from his home on "North Meridian street to the home of Ins-mother in Tipton. The young man .-is seriouslv • ill bordering on pneumonia, thought to have been started by a.ride to Greenfield-last Wednesday afternoon,,at which time he was united m. marriage to Miss Leonine Galllon of Indianapolis. Tho trip wasinade in an open car and Mr. Persinger complained of being chilly on the return trip. His bride is with him at the home of his. ^mother, corner of West and Madison streets. . I Visited. Here. , Bata.aV-aWeUI'-ValMa in' Ha >r Miss Martha Allen, who U em t£;f«n!^. parent-. M !r arid *tfiiiVrrtaui «n and family >nd <1

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