The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 3, 1930 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, May 3, 1930
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Page 2
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&AGE TWO TflE TIPTON DAHJY TRIBUNE BRIMS IX "VOGUE. >raoping. Wide Hat With Garden Party Frocks Featured; Xew York, May 2.—Early| pre- lictions regarding the importance if the brimmed hat and of j new ightweight straws and fabrics in lats were confirmed at the Summer fashion show of the Retail Millinery Association at the Ritz- Carltpn yesterday. The drooping, wide brimmed ha"l, worn jwHh garden party frocks of printed or plain -chiffon was especia'lly|-fea- tnred, but there were numerous hats with medium and smaller sized brims to complete street and sports -costumes. Hair, hemp, panamalac and lacy straws jwere used in the more formal jhais, rough novelty straws accompanied sports dresses in the new pastel tweeds, and. some Shantung frocks had matching Shantung hats.' ' J Tor many seasons the hats, favored by fashion were so severe that a woman had to decide who-, tlier to be smart or pretty, but now it is smart to be pretty, the show indicated. Brims were manipulated to reveal the fac; :n the most flattering way possible. The under brim came in for a lot of attention, often being a contrasting color or softened with flower trimming Lilies and daffodils were employed, as Will as the more usual gardenia. Even (he modified (tirhairs and lwrets. which are still good fashion, succumbed to.the feminine trend and were less uncompromising in line, although no less dashing. The problem of relating! hat colors to those in the costume and accessories was carjcfiilly worked' out in every ensemble shown. Some times- the- hat matched the dress; | more often it was a contrasting color, with the frock .color.echoed in a bit of .trimming. For example, a pink ribbon band on a natural straw hat matched the pink blouse worn under a white sports suit. • Pink, by the way, was an outstanding note in hats of airtypes. Pink with black, pink with navy, with white and hats entirely of pink appeared in both street and formal -afternoon ' ensembles. There:, was- much black, also black accented by white, and a good deal of navy, beige and natural. After pink, yellow, or-chid and blue were the pastels featured. The matter of placing stop andj go signals at' the intersection off Main and Jefferson streets was held up for the present until it is definitely settled, regarding the building of the Hub through Tipton. In the meantime the council cautioned the fire department- to use care at this street intersection when answering a. fire run as there' is no way of regulating the lights from the' fire barn and a car or automobile might be approaching.. A Kokomo man- was before the council with a proposition to cut up the junk at the light plant so that it could be handled' easily and- shipped but no action was taken. According to his statement the junk could be sold to the Kokomo Steel & Wire company at ? 4 per ton delivered but members'of the council could see little if any advantage in the proposition as they have about that amount offered without handling the junk; Fifth Oiiy of V. 8: Must Give Way to Fast-Growing Ia» Angeles. CITY'S PRIDE FALLS TRAGEDY THAT IS LOVE. dies of the municipally proud Man Shoots Girl and Kills Self as | W ji] be sketched in the proper Marriage Dream Bursts. COUNCIL HAS. (Continued From Page 1.) a building unit suitable • for all future times. The city offices and departments should be housed in a city building, not in the county building. Mayor Griffith was instructed to enter into a contract for an extension of the rural lines to the B. F. Leavell farm northwest of Tipton, on the same terms as all i „, . ,, „ _, - . ' Chicago, May 3. —The tragedy the other contracts are made, the Uiat , is:]ove ^ nded , ast ni ^ t for user to build the line and then Arthur Br(jwn anfl Sa] , y turn it over to the city. the rose garden of* Humboldt Specifications for the improve- park BrQwn js dead by h , g QWn ment of the North Independence hpn± Sa]]v , g near deatn Qf a sidewalks between North and \ lmUet flred by Brown before he Jefferson streets are to be revised J turned tlie pistol 0I1 himse if. . and then {advertised for bids, itj T hey-had met in the rose gaT- being the intention to build these j den to say .good-by. Sally is only walks during the early summer. jsfVentee'n—too young, her moth- A representative of the Na-; 61 . sai( j, to think of marriage, aonal Cash Register Company • Brown, five years older, refused was before the council with a ; j 0 accept the, situation. The girl, proposition to install a billing de-; bowing to her mother's wishes, vice for use of the city but no ac-.| sought to make the hreaft final by •Cleveland, May 3.—The 1930 census will cause some curious changes' in the ranking list of American cities, but none with more, apparent poetic justice than Cleveland's - position. Some one some day will" write the proper epic about the population-forward urge of the American cities, and the joys and trage tiou was'taken. Democrats Vote For Heath (No. 17 on the Ballot) Democratic Candidate for County Clerk Your Vote Will Be Appreciated I telling Brown the reason for | In caking 1 the engagement was an; other man. GOSSIP. (Continued from Page One.) burning colors. This year with- 1 out a doubt will see the Fifth City I pushed back into sixth place by circumstances similar to - those existing when it elbowed,an older and more metropolitan city out' of the way in 1910. That, was the census which placed Cleveland proudly ahead of Boston. No one at that time really considered Cleveland more of a city than the New England capital. But by the annexation of three suburbs, Cleveland did acquire a greater, total population inside its exact areas than Boston could, hemmed in as it is by the broad suburban belt which yields its autonomies to none. At that time there were four Cleveland suburbs which also had resisted^ annexation,' but which were not considerable enough to disturb Moses Cleave- over the million mark. But the census takers broken the sad news this week, however, tliat the figure may be in the neighborhood Of 980,000. It Cleveland's luck had continued in the matter of annexing suburbs/ the city would have -been enrolled this year for aU the records at . around 1,300,000. The saddest tidings to The municipally-minded of this community in recent weeks have been carried by eager' messages "from the Chamber of Commerce" and business -clubs of Los Angeles 1 asking for Cleveland 's new census figure and proclaiming that bps Angeles, by dint of annexing three good-Bized suburbs recently is going to wind up around the 1,360,000 mark and go into fifth Place. J . ! - Cleveland trade organizations immediately sounded I the tocsin. The census, takers have been advised to go ove'r .the ground more carefully,, and the. inference has been left that a great: many bona fide Cleveland residents ' must have been missed. But the handwriting on the wall is being accepted and Cleveland is beginning to feel toward a far Western, rival as doubtless .Boston felt toward^ Cleveland twenty years ago. Boston found expansion by an X - i nexation too difficult to stand the pace of mid-Western develop ment, and Cleveland now finds expansion by annexation too difficult to stand the pace of a Pacific coast development. i with the evident feeling of safety.! land ' s complacency over having I A detrimentaKrumor will not ge tj annexed three big towns on its ifar when the people know them-jedge. These were East Cleveland, 'selves there is.no basis for an ut-, Lake wood, Cleveland Heights and itack. The banks here enjoy a i Euclid. Lakewood and East ! strong financial position.. They | are prosperous and the people {.know they are'prosperous. There j is no reason for stories and the I public should be ple,ased that the • community has not been damaged by any gossip. It is to be hoped j the malicious gossip monger will | be conspicuous here by his ab• sencc. \ Mother's Day Program. Vote For N. Hutto Candidate for < Prosecuting Attorney Republican Primary, May 6. Your Vote. Will Be Appreciated. ! The choir of the Kemp Metiio- ; dist church under the direction | of Mrs. Herbert V. Morris is arranging for a very special musical program to be given in observance of Mother's Day at the church on the evening of Sunday May 11th at 7:30 o'clock^ The musicjal program will close with beautiful tableaux. . . ' Th4 services all through the day at the Kemp church will be appropriate to Mother's Day and special numbers feature each service. Republicans Vote For urer Ballot »i - The city of Nbrfolk, Va., will be host to 35,000 men, of the U. S. fleet, who will soon come to that-city in 85 ships. To the Voters of Cieero Township I am taking this opportunity of thanking my many friends for the kind treatment extended me in my ^campaign for trustee of Ci cero township, subject to the Democratic primary. I regret very, much that the busy season on my farm has kept me from seeing per sonally all the voters of the township. If successful in the pri mary, I assure you that I will do my best: to eondvot a clean and upright eainpalgn in the fall ''iMllMtViafc electfd wlQ do all,in my ppwfr-to n^ an o«e>al worthy of the tarust the rot Cleveland were small cities and the other two were still in the village class. It was much more important at that time , that Cleveland had succeeded in drawing the larger entities of Rockport, Glenville and Collinwood into its boundaries. From 1910 to 1930 Cleveland ! has had its major industrial growth. That means power and commer-cial prestige, but it carries with it the inevitable American characteristics of conges tiou, political cosmopolitanism arid depressed residential realty values. The" great residential growth has gone to Lakewootf, now estimated by the census organization at 75,000; Cleveland Heights, at 59,000; East Cleveland at 50,000; Euclid, at 14,000 and the van Sweringen-developed Shaker Heights, at 18,000. These suburbs are contiguous and no more to be distinguished from Cleveland than Cambridge is from Boston; and they aggregate 216,000 of the most Toyal citizens of "Greater Cleveland," as the euphemism goes, who will protest and fight any effort of the city to annex tlienu Nearly 100,000 more equaUy^deWmined not to be annexed 'can "be counted in fourteen other riearly contiguous suburbs. | j i In the last three years various surveys and estimates based on telephone. subscriptions, school enrollments and construction programs have indicated Cleveland proper would line up for the 1930 -census at a few thousand Notice I wish to announce my candidacy for the nomination for oounty assessor, subject to the primary to behoWMi^l^O. LEVEL Jates Have Been Reduced in World Centers! to Very i Low Points. Obituary. 12 YEARS AGO Rev. Schuyler Colfax Kinnison, son of John and Kathenne'Kinni­ son, was if. rn in LaGrange county, Indiana, on March 21, 1869, and departed this life in Tipton, Indiana, April 20, 1930, age 61 years, and 29 days. On September 15, 1892 he. Was married to \ Miss Mabel Streeter, and five children were born to them, one of whom has preceded him into the great beyond. When he was about 15 years of age he was converted to .God; ''but like many others, he drifted back into sin.; Later in life -he renewed his covenant with God and also received a definite call to preach: the! gospel. In the year 1906' he entered the active ministry and thus; had devoted almost 1 a quarter of a century to declaring the good news of salvation, : His last illness was of about eight weeks' duration. The last church service that; he attended was on Easter Sunday evening where he was pastor! and at the close of the serv -i ice; he was stricken with heart failure and passed into heaven from the pulpit where he - had preached for near three years: • His work in the Wesleyan Meth-j bdist church consisted of (1) pas-j Judge was carrying a big display torate at Seibert Mission, Larwill.j and asking for support. Fairmount, Elwood and Tipton, all! '. •« * * in Indiana; (2) field agent forj s. A. - Porter cement. manufacr Marion college for seven; years; j turer of Goldsmith delivered two (3) on the board of conference! handsome flower vases to the Tip- trustees for twenty years or more;,, ton park. .' • - : May 3rd. : E. P. WJthman residing south-j east of Tipton was called to Pendleton on account of the serious illness'of. his sister Mrs. John Morrison. » * * i Miss Mary Twilling was awarded the gold medal in an English contest for students ot the Sth grades of the Tipton,.Elwood and Kokomo parochial schools. * * .* The awning in front of the Bates Cigar storeTiear the Traction station caught fire and the department made a run- to that •place. •* ' .* * A. C. Miller of Prairie township suffered a stroke of paralysis' and was in a serious cdndi tion. •-**'*• Claude C: Cochran received a cablegram that his brother Russell H. Cochran had arrived, safer ly overseas. * * * Ed Daniels,. Republican candidate for the nomination for Political AmoncemciU. The Tribune, i from now until the date of the primary election, will carry political announcements in this column; payment for the" same must be made in advance. For Judge. As a candidate for the Republican nomination for judge of the Tipton circuit" court, I hereby respectfully solicit your support. 8. A. CULVER. For County Treasurer. I am a candidate for the nomination of treasurer " of Tipton county, subject to the Republican primaryxMay 6, 1930. I shall appreciate any assistance given; me in my campaign. j THOS. B) BARTHOLOMEW. For County Clerk. , I hereby announce myself as * candidate for the nomination j for clerk of the Tipton circuit court, subject to the decision of the Democratic voters at the primary election to be held May 5, 1330.. PARKER DUNHAM. I have announced as a Democratic candidate for the nomination for clerk of the Tipton {circuit court, subject to the primary election May 6, 1930. Any support given me will be sincerely appreciated. JOHN F, HEATH. also on the board of directors! the' Camp Meeting Association! Which he w-as treasurer for a| Cattle at Large. For Trustee. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination trustee of Cicero township, subject to the decision of the Democrat voters at the primary election to be held Tuesday May 1930. RKC L. HASKETf; ajr 6, CHEAPEST IN YEARS New York, May J 3.—Discount ates in the leading money., mar- 'tets of the world were simultaneously reduced Thursday, bringing the price of credit to the low- sst levels in years and testifying to the worldj-wide j endeavor of central banking authorities to revive business activity through the stimulant of cheap and abundant money.' Following cuts in the discount' rates of the Bank of England and the Bank of France, the price at which member banks may borrow from the Federal Reserve Bank of New York was lowered to 3 per cent, the lowest rediscount rate which has been • in effect here since Feb. 26 1 , 1925. The reduction was the fifth since last fall's stock market break and brought the rate to a figure exactly one-half of thai: which obtained prior to the collapse in security prices. The- spokesman for the Reserve bank made no announceme concerning the rate at which the bank buys acceptances, but it was believed by leading bankers and bill'dealers that this rate would be reduced from j 3 per cent, which has been maintained for more! than two months, to abejut 2% per cent. On the basis of this assumption, the yield r&tos jm bankers' acceptances were slashed twice; for an. average reduction of three-eighths of 1 per cent, bringing the price of this important form of credit to 2?i per cent bid, 2% per cent asked,, for most; maturities. > KHehn Tint Enamel ~For. Woodwork and Walls Briffhten Up Your Painted '-•TWalls With This • Superior Washable Enamel. Blue Front Brug Store TIPTON, IND. "A Good Place to Trade" number of years and.was presi-; Several head of'cattle were re- dent at the time of his death; (.5 ) f-port.er]l to have est rayed from some j he | was a member, of the boojt'j fl e fij. to -the'-\V.-H. liersliman wis-' committee for a .quadrennial jUl ,. e j-, 0 Hl' at the southwest edge term. ; During his pastorale at.f,,'f-the city Saturday. . The owner Fairmount, Ind., the beautiful, ,..,'„ -ny l( j them at that pla-.-e. brick 'edifice in which the .church--! - <>*• now- worships was erected. • •• . Typewriter ribbons for all To mankind and God ite. was; machines. Tribune Press. faithful in preaching a full gos-| ——-—" ~ . pel;: to his brethren he was an ! agreeable yoke fellow in Chris-1 tialri work; and to his family he j wa's a devoted and true husband : and a j loving father. In his many [ years of service he stood firmly, for ; the principles and do;-trines: of; his church which he loved so, dearly. His sterling- Christiafi] character and his firm integrity: of 'purpose with the gracious pres-j enpe of God have carried him tri-i umphantly through tho 'trials'; which have been his to meet.. His, cheerful and strong.' personality, j radiant with tender sympathy and| kindliness not only 1 gained but: bound fast to him a host of; • - i fitends. God has greatly used himj not only in strengthening and enrj couraging souls who were already | in the church, but also in bring-] iniffin many who had strayed orj fll|j£ fallen away. .! " He leaves to mourn, his depar-j '' ''• •''••'^»"'(l|»||5-|M'5*w/( 'tare the wife, four children, MrsJ gf ^% ffffl Hilda. Westmoreland, Kbjtomd, j 0ff" - —- -—»?^TN Ihh.; Mrs. Evangeline Eastburn, j Tucson, Ariz.; Cleo and Maxine'atj home; three grandchildren; three brothers, Ora, Wolc'otville,' Ind.; William, Toledo, O., and Frank, Cadillac, Mich., and a number of more; distant relatives and a great number of friends.. !A brief service was held in the parsonage at Tipton, arid the funeral, sermon w^as preached in'.'the Wpsleyan. church at Fairmount, by Rev. jw. L. Thompson,- assisted by Rgv. C I am a candidate for the Democratic nomination for trustje of Cicero township and will appreciate any aid that is given mp in my campaign and in the primary election. JOHN C. IiOZELt... I am a candidate for the Republican nomination fur trustee of Liberty township. V'liir support at the primary, May i;, l!i :;0, will he fully appreciated. LUTHKlt KOLE!l. Drake Beauty Parlor Graduate of Rainbow Academy Call 13 for" Appointment Second Floor, Slavonic Bldg. M• & N. SHOE STORE Nothing Over $4.98 j COURTESY OPK JIOTT(^ I Insurance of All Kinds Life — Auto — Accident Protection for Whatever Your . Personal or Business Needs May Be. LEE F. GRIfFTH INSURANCE AGENCY ' 5 - '. Phone 57. | W. A. Pumphrey, D. C. CHIROPRACTOR Office Over Foster Jewelry Store. i Phono 254. Tipton, Ind. signed. S. Smith and the under- The body was interred in a country cemetery near his old home in LaGrange-county ah'd by th 2 side of his little daughter Eima, to await the coming of the Christ has loved and served.. H. T. HAWKLNS. PARKER TALK IN" PRIVATE.; Senators Use Recess to Pull for : Pro and Con Votes on Nominels. Washington, May 3.—A week- endv-recwB brought a surface lull today) In the_ senate 's: dispute over the nomination? of Judge John i\ Parker 1 as ~an associate Justice of the United f|tp$as. supreme^ court but efort. -to swing *fpa&\ Vitn tftto^tKe rMBaetlve balloting A-" iWe wish to' sincerely thank all flie;neighbors afid friends who assisted us; in any way during the illness and after the death of our deai- husband and father. Rev.- S. C. i Kinnison. We wish to persou- ally j thank the pastors.'. Rev. \V Mte, Rev. F.earoy, Rev. Gordon, Rev. Andrews and Rev.' Gpins for their; comforting words and expressions of sympathy in the beautiful floral •tribute. We wish also to |thank "the Wesleyan Methodist church, which stood, so loyally by us and helped to make our burden i lighter.; Words • are too!weak and 1 we can only say-may God's richest blessings rest upon every one.: —Mrs. Mable Kinnison and Chlljdren. I »| .50 VALUE FREE With every purchase of a pint or more of Jap-A-Lac. The fibre board wastebasket (50c value) is unfinished -so that you can enamel and stencil it any colors you like. The Blue Bird stencils ($1.00 value) can also be used for breakfast sets, walls and other places, i - C -This offer is good for limited time only.. LOANS $25 to $300—Your Own Secnr' ity—Quick and Confidential Peoples Loan & Credit Co. Km. 4, Masonic BIdg. X. Main. J. P. Lumber Co.^ Phone 72. 'Ai U. SJ navy offlcer,;playing aJ Jone game of golf, made a /-'hole iij_:|one."; I-He took his score'-card tft.-n 1 ' notir'y - public and- duly made Automobile Insurance FULL COVERAGE Fire Theft Windstorm .Collision v Property Damage Public Liability Personal: Adjastment of See— YOUNG & MASON Suits and Furnishings 6 East Jefferson St. RADIO SERVICE Wo <Jp Anywhere — Actjial Work—Full Line Accessories McJunkin Radio Shop Phone 30X7. Our New Spring Woolens Are Arriving—Come and See Them CHARLES FOUCH Tailor and Men's Shop| 108 North Main Street. We Trade for Your, Old Tires LINEBACKS Wtet Jefferson 8t TiptosV .... -^.^^

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