The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 7, 1930 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 7, 1930
Page 3
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TBS TI ?TeW OAIfcT TBtBPOTI PAGE THXKS MOST STUPENDOUS ACT EVER PERfORMEO,f OlKSr ^Wed MM l^m 'Step inside am) see Professor Szumlka swallow a three foot sword. It's a marvelous feat, folks." !" Whispered little Willie Waggle. "That man must have throat to do that" i • • ' answered William Woggle, Sr. "No doubt the professor GOLDS. No harm can touch a throat protected by them.'! in a carload. "Oh! Daddy a strong "Yes, Son, smokes Not a cough FASTEST CROWING CIGARETTE IN HISTORY .NOT A COUGH IN A CARLOAD HUSIXRSS WOMEN'S CLUB. The Statjf-. Convention. Sunday >•• ludianapol Approximately 1,000 of the Indiana Federation Rusiness and Professional en's Clubs are expected 1j or at the Claypool hotel anapolis May 10, 11 and| the biggest convention in tory of the state federation Lura Seright is the the local club to the corjv and a number of others local -club will be in atteij Saturday night has aside purely for " There will be a receptioij Riley room, after which ville sho^ will he held night. Sunday will he givjen to entertainment- and combined] Monday-will be given lover to uritil Opens is. members of Wom- jo gatli- fn Indi- 12 for jthe his- Mrs. from rention ffom the dance, set been entertainment. in the i vaude- m id- over business rapid-fire transaction of business. The annual election of state officers will take place that day. A. •cfiib mechanics luncheon is lo be held at noon Monday, when the problems of local clubs will be fully discussed and questions-.answered. Mrs. Ella E. "Jarrett of the Elwood club, and known to many me tubers, of the Tipton club .is on the state-ticket for'-2nd r vice pres-' ident of the club. Of special interest to the Tipton B. and P. W. club will be the tribute paid to a "former Tipton woman, Mrs. Dena Haas Miller of Indianiapolis, who, wafe the organizer of the first B. and P. W. •chili in Indiana, in "1914 and which later affiliated with the Najtional Federation in 1918. {Complete line of De Luxe office supplies and access orie8. Tribnne Pregg. Here From Texas. • Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Rayls of Houston, Tex., are here on a visit to the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rayls and other reF- atives of the couple. Thetormer residents of Tipton motored through to Bloomington several days ago and have been visiting JMrs. Rayls' parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. C.. Goodman. Mr. Rayls is' engaged in railroading in Houston and is here on a leave of absence. They are having some work done on" their car at Indianapolis and will be here for a few days before starting for their home. Both like Texas very much, Mr. Rayls having a good position .there. QUEEN MARY TO CARRY ON Her Faction Will Carry Out King Ben's Creed; Fu' ture Is Rosy. MONEY IS PLENTIFUL Cornstalk Bond stationery (paper made from cornstalks) consular size, packed in boxes, 50c each. Tribune Press. tf Is Easy, Simple and Most Efficient . Sec that little screw on the Elwood tnower illustrated above. Yesi , Just J common, ordinary thumb screw, such as you've aeen time and again. • But it has revolutionized lawn mowing. No longer it it aecetsary to stop in the middle of the lawn, himt up a, urrescb and (Crew driver, and adjust the mower. With Elwood l^fK l^oweft tbt adjM- rhent is matk by simply turning the dna ^tatW. latuatrf ptaaag the cutter bar U perfect alignment aajj tWlftwitb Mi wetkoat the : useiof ICQIS . JSimple as can be. Norjsiaj; to wear oat arfM oat of order. This lis one of tbe|many txc)t}aiW, rufeslfd faanrra of v ; :E!woodMo»«s. ...... •-.!»•.".,>.••. '-.^...v.-r •. The easy-running, smooth catting awdiiatfta, aad -dM _ " juatments to be found only m Ehraad'IfewfVfctWaiaat >»» buyltheai. toufltd watt vqnaUtv, uaniMc ccafM why PRICES RANGE * ( FROM > S6.95 Benton Harbor, Mich., May 7. —"The king is dead—long live the queen." r- Such is the situation, even if not the slogan, at the newly established settlement ruled by Mary Purnell, relic of the late and notorious "King Ben" at Benton Harbor. Twenty-seven years older, worlds wiser, and considerably wealthier than she was in 1903, when the original House of Davfd colony was "founded by herself and her husband, Mary Purnell lias lately set out, in her followers' phrase, "to carry |he message—to complete the ingathering." •Death, the years, and the courts have taken their toil. Benjamin is gone, and with him his powerful lieutenant, Judge Dewhirst, 205 colonists, and an appallingly large portion of the vast properties she and Benjamin acquired through their combined efforts and the contributions of their devoted adherents. To an ousider, even the tenets of the faith they taught have buckled. : Yet 215 remain faithful and unshaken, and the future looms rosy with promise'.. True, Mary | has-been turned out of the home that was hers for a score of years, on the broad acres of the original colony, on either side of the Britain avenue. Her realm now borders that of her separted ^brethren: and stretches its hundred odd acres away to the edge of the once famous Eden Springs; beyond the old colony and amusement park. Yet this is but a fraction of the holdings ceded to her by law, and she looks into the next few years with serene confidence and unbounded ambition. "Yes, wo are starting now on the great development of the colony," advises her secretary. "Our work is being.made known, all over the world. Letters are coming in from England and other far away points. Just the other day there was one from Italy. Sister Mary will complete the ingathering. The Dewhirst faction has taken her home and the park because they want to make money out of it. We have no desire to make money. "We want'to save souis. We intend to start building a.t once. "The ingathering,, is the cornerstone,of the Israelite creed. It refers to a passage in the Apocalypse promising, according to the interpretation by the colony members, that 144,000 souls will be exempt from death and that the end of the world will find them gathered together. It was to collect.the 144,000 that Benja min.and Mary set up their first colony. Testimony in the protracted civil case, brought by the state of Michigan to dissolve the sect as a public nuisance, after Benjamin had been accused on numerous, occasions of . having victimized young girls in his flock, was- to the effect that those who kept the laws of the sect would never die. Those who died were held to bave sinned, and- scant respect was paid to their remains by the survivors. • . . .... • Benjamin's dajath appears to: have ureclpitated some oraf acrobatics on the part of ^the remaining members to explain how the tiling they had held Impossible could bave happened. Follower*] of Mary Purnell now contend thai: this creed was never.taught.yManr herself is not discussing her ar* tlclea of" toith these days, es^peci; lally wltbv tbe representatives :o£j the press Beyond; ality, this aOMlutefO^I erelgnof W; juaall domintoa striking'Jooking bi -unette .'Taef Is hardly a thread of allvar In had abundant raven hair' Har dark I penatia brown eyas, har sai ,Tol^an«iar,Wa <A :9oJM:t^ bai tahllihallj aa :wil! -ajgl sif court by Benjamin. ;-s She dwells in a comfortable twelve room: white frame house, erected for her with dispatch:by her band, once the law had designated which o'f | the numerous properties her faction might claim. Beyond her, windows lies a wide sweep of level land, front-. {ing on Britain avenue, and here she plans to erect the community center of her new colony, which bears the somewhat breath testing appellation of "The House of David as repn Purnell are already in trite hands of con tractors It twill include j in addition to the large auditorhim whore religious meetings will be held, i the business offices, dining'halls, dormitories, and a large number of work rooms. Until the auditorium is ready, Mary plans : to preach her gospel in a large tent just across the road from the front door of her present abode. Her supervision will be needed also in the completion of the hotel building the Isralites start the state of Micliigan to dissolve the sect as a public nuisance. The hotel building, frjom which revenue is already coming thrrough rent of the small shops it con tains, will be finished and operated as an up to date hostelry. In addition, th'e law lias given Mary's band the 400 acre orchard known as Rocky Farm, noar Berrie Springs, and other extensive farm lands, together with a largi amount of cash which was divid ed with the Dewhirst faction. • Estimates of the former worth of the House ofj David holdings has. run, unofficially, as high as $S,000,000. Mary Purnell sued some time ago t!p have Judge Dewhirst give an accounting! of and bond Architects' anized by. Mary drawings ed in the heart bor years ago. It was halted by the civil and criminal prosecution of Benjamin of Benton Har and the suit of I, $1,000,000 in gold which she asserts was taken into hiding by Benjamin in 1923 nothing came of it. Lately but the court claims against the Dew hirst faction included claims of her $3,000,000 for. herself and followers, which mate the value she retained. may !of' the apprpxi- property MAXV AIT •Frisco Flash" LICAXTS. McDonogh "sieged by Would!).- Mechanics, Indianapolis Ind., May 5—Bob McDonogh, spectacular Frisco flash of automob; le . racing who recently publicly expressed a desire to have a "punch drunk, sock submissive bantamweight boxer," as his riding mechanic in the International 500 mile race at the Indianapolis Al otor Speedway May 30, in which two man cars are the vogue ft r the first" time in seven years, has been besieged with applicants. •Many of them plead guilty, to scars,. all deny that they arc "punch drunk" but not a one of them has had any experience as a professional boxer although the majority of them are in the low weight class. . Ray Neumann, 18 - year-old light weight writes from Lbs lAn- gelqa that he lias a real good lu<!k offering to make as a riding mechanic for McDonogh. "I was born in Indianapolis, he writes, "on the very day the first 500 mile race was run in 1911 and which Ray Harroun . won. With me as riding mechanic you would be a cinch to win. I want to be a • . : . • i ... race driver and I'm going to be." Bus • Strodtbukt Calumet City, 111., former motorcycle racer of­ fers his services. 'Although I am Even^yed-in-the-wool oil engineers get a thrill out of this test. . . I T IS a simple experiment, butdiedramaticresults excite even oil expects themselves. A quart pf "used" New Iso-Vis, black with the usual crankcase dirt, is drained from a car after many hundreds of miles of driving. Five minutes-later we have a quart of oil thatmight have come straight, from the refinery. It has the dear amber color. The same heavy body. Yet it is exactly the same quart of oil that was just taken from the crankcase! What has happened is simply that a special clay filter has removed the dust and dirt.' This of the many tests that prove beyond question that New Iso-Vis will not thin.out in the crankcase. New Iso-Vis has other important advantages. It brings a radical reduction of carbon deposit. And it gives lubrication over a wider range of temperatures. This important combination of qualities means less wear and longer life for your engine. New Iso-Vis Motor Oil is on sale at all /Standard Oil dealers and service stations. m§ THIS experiment proves that New Iso- Vis does not "break down" in the crankcase. A special filter removes the crankcase dirt frpm"used" New Iso-Vis and the oil itself is exactly the' same as when freshly distilled. THE LONG lubricating range of New Iso-Vis covers the whole thermometer. Some oils are defeated by heat— others by cold. New Iso-Vi» fights friction at both extremes. New Palarme is ah» affected, by oar new refining processes— giving it on efficiency which is exceeded only by New Iso-Vis. The price is 25 cents a quart. 3CX. S T AN DAB. S O H^OM PANT fit fJWotor Ou :Ot punch drunk, I have a .scar >n the ,righf side, of my facc^" le writes, pointing out that' ha lias inherent" driving qualities, having been a motorcycle'speed-! er. "I just want to get some ex'-! perience riding beside a . good J Iriver to see how it really is.' done, for I want to become a i -.peedway driver myself,", liej adds-'suggesting as a recomnien-; dationj the fact that Ralph Hep- j burn and Johnny Seymour,\both i former two wheel race stars,-have I made good on the . Indianapolis ; track, riding four'wheel creations of hurry. W. E. Earl, who' hails from Terre Haute, InrJ.'.jaii incubator, pf ; boxers, but who' has never had a padded glove on. his mitts.; wants |a -chance, to gratify a lifqj ong ambition to ride in a race .by | offering His services as riding [ made for McDonough. "I • weigh ! 122 pounds now, But I can. make! 188 pounds on short notice," he I declares. ; i "I'm no dizzy punch dr'urikj fighter, writes Anthony Shad of j Cincinnati, Ohio, "but I.'surol want to ride with you. And the' faster you go the better I will j like it!",He weighs 130.pounds, t Edgar C. Ford, Jr.* Chicago, who says he is going to drive on the dirt tracks this summer wants to ride with McDonogh "to jet a.few pointers." Muti the applicant who attract-. | :jsd; most attention in MoDonogh's tremendous pile of- mail was- 'Steve Gregory, who now. resides at Taylor Ridge, 111., J bnt who; 'naed to live in Los Arlgeles. "I remember him," said McDonogh; T-He used .to park cars in a- big: -parking lot in California:. He can jjorlve a car backward better than wbybodyvl'-ever saw. If we had-io- Sniijtblsrace backward, Td glvi" ^Ime the Jvheel. He would be 4 |*«at .riding * mechanic for from; tbe -t ?performances .I. have seen hes: mait-h|ave eyea In the, back ot&t* running tor Govt-rn;>r of NVw York this year> Whether ho thinks that this is a DpninpraMe year, in New York state, and that . Governor Itoosevelt is certain to \ be re-elected was left to infer-; encc. ... . . ; The Secretary defined' his posi- \ tion .when he was asked whether ; his attention had be.en called lo recently published reports in New York ..that lie mi-jht'; become the Republican' Gubernatorial candidate. The reports could be iiitfr- • preted, he was-informed by newspapers correspondents, . as a "boom.". Replying fho Secretary of State said it was "all news" to him. He asserted that twenty years ago he went through that performance I under the same situation as it • would} be this year, probably. Ii ss SOMIC bn|ii'!i are bni'.'rri ii will' lit- all risiit in a fi-w day-. .llci'iimiick' Kxpcn.»<-'- III'.. May 7. — i (.'hargiiii; that throujcli c-xp. luli -j tnre of mnri! tlian #t.i'itlii.iitni la !ier sfnatorial primary cariipai^ii.' Jlrs. Ruth Manna AlcCiirmi-i i;.; Uopiihlican. li>st all riuhf h> I.-si-ili uoiuiuation. the -Il^inocratic-c*>:i -l tral couimitli-e yosti -ilay ! culled '.in voters of llic stalf In lonsid-rj .f.'intps Haniiltoit Lfwis.,'lii'mocnt 1 as tiir only legal nnmitn'f rutj i r nitf!l Stat-'K senator for llltnoi^J Eveready ftlne bottles, a handy office accessory. The Art : Metal files and office furniture. Tribune Press. 1 S5c—Admission—50c 'I. "AUi ia ^W Waaalagtaa. Nay T 9 la vt literaatad * m

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