The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 7, 1930 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 7, 1930
Page 5
Start Free Trial

J.C. O CPA R T •FEB TiFTOH DAILY TRimJi*3 T • *V» O * * M E H 116-118 South Main Street, Tipton. Smart, Durable, Comfortable For. Summer Wear its Plain button-on and flapper; models in a Ichoice vari- - etyiof style treatments and fabric combinations. Every garment carefully cut and sturdily tailored. Broadclotji, Linen, Seersucker and Peggyi Cloth are among the fabrics. Mothers like our . selections and our very moderate prices. j c to 1.98 S c i e t y sistod iu entertaining by Mrs. i I . ' .! Omer Pore, Mrs. J. D. Mason and j Mrs. W. F. Huber. It is important i that every member plaiito be present. Christian Church Aid. Dorcas Club. The Ladies Aid society o£ the West Streef Christian church will be entertained Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Ray Hicrs 317 Columbia Avenue. Mrs. Hiers will be as- ! Mrs. Fred Reese will entertain I lie Dorcas club, Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at her home 336 North Conde street at 2:30 o'clock. Members are all asked la be present. I- TONIGHT and Thursday The Greatest Outdoor Classic Ever Heard on the ! Talking Screen—[All Talking n O. Qiramiint Qifture For the first time'. A great red-Wooded theme of early American pioneer days is jlti-ought to yoy. on the all talking screen. Von hearj everything! The bellowing of cattle in Hie mad sl.mipede of the i-ound-iip! The convulsive comedy chatter of the "punches!" AH T |„. dramatic moments of . Wister Hovel and play. broncho - riding big romantic and the beloved Owen Also an All Talking Lloyd Hamilton Comedy TOOT SWEET' Mat.,' 10c and 25c Eve., 15c and 35c | FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Gripping Love Romance of a Singing Minstrel All Music I All Sound All Dialogue HELEN TWELVETREES and FRED SCOTT in "The Grand Parade" A gripping story of old-time minstrelsy, with its pageantry and pa rade—a heart-breaking love theme —joys, tears, laughter—a picture that will live long . in the memory of all who see and hear i*. ALSO PATHE SCUND NEWS, FABLES, REVIEW Extra—ISPECIAL—Extra , t. .. . ; ••• • • | '•' • Friday Night, Sal urday Afternoon, Saturday Night. The Merchants' Gift Shop (Picture Program Only on Friday Afternoon) Nearly $1,00) in Merchandise Free! 300 VALUABLE ARTICLES OF MERCHANDISE GIVEN A1WAY .IN CONJUNCTION WITH PICTURE PROGRAM. The feature of each show will be the" distribution of 100 prizes give a by the Tipton merchants/ Every one entering the 1 heatre will be given a ticket which carries a chance at one of these prizes. ——— DN THE STAGE —, THE MYSTERY MAN Who Spent Eight Tears in the Underworld as a j ! 0angsfcer-*4tee and Hear Him. SPECIAL CHILDREN 'S MATINEE SATURDAY Lecture on law and order, that 1 it does not pay to violate the, law) given by The Mystery Man, who CAUGHT WITH THE GOODS. Sheriff of Hamilton Comity Nabs Young Couple With Booxc. Sheriff T. E. Ramsey of Hamilton county caught a young couple in Noblesville parked in a car in which was five gallons of booze. The sheriff, who was busy with election matters, forgot all about politics when he received a call from the south part of the town saying a booze delivery was about to take place. He made his way to the section in a hurry and spotted the parked-car. Going up to the- machine the officer found a nice looking young couple in-! side. He questioned them and the yofing man gave his name as Henry U. Halfacre of Pittsbovo and showed his driver's license issued in that name. His companion a comely young woman gave her name as Miss Irene Rose and her residence as Gfeentown. When the officer looked in the •back of tlie car he discovered a five gallon can of booze and the young couple were taken to the jail and locked up. TAX PROBLEMS. Public Hearings Resumed By State Tax Survey Commission. Seeking methods by which they can make a more equal distribution of the taxing i burden, members of the Indiana state tax survey commission Wednesday began the second of a series of. two- day public hearings at the Statehouse. Tlie first hearings were held last month and at that time discussions were heard on taxation of "tangible and intangible) property. Corporation taxes was the subject of discussion Wednesday. The discussion of this topic had been divided into four parts— public utilities! industrial corporations and. the effect of corporation taxes on j the industrial development of'.•>."? state. The jncome tax will bo discussed Thursday and, inasmuch as an income tax was proposed at the hearings last month, it was expected that numerous persons and organizations will present arguments in its' behalf. The next hearings will be held May 21 aiid 22. Free! Toy Balloons For the With Any Purchase of Any Merchan —Also and Used Sets he Service Car Tyre and Batri Men Phones* LODGE BANQUET. SIXTH BIRTHDAY. James William Kelley Entertained 'Little Friends Tuesday. Mrs. Scott Kelley entertained Tuesday • afternoon at a prettily appointed children's party at their home on North East street in celebration of-the 6th birthday anniversary of their little son James Willia^n Kelley. There was a big birthday cake with six candles. During the afternoon the fourteen little guests enjoyed a happy time in games and children's contests. Later refreshments were served. The guests were Donovan Coleman, Carlos Afanador, Dorothy Suits, Rachel Cox, Lenore and Betty Horton, Max and Joan TJt-» terback, Ray and Anita Tucker, Junior, Beatrice and Madonna Gwitin. James William received a number of beautiful gifts " from his little friends as tokens of the day. Mrs. Kelley was assisted in entertaining by Mrs. Roscoe .Coleman. MOTHER SLAYER OF SEVEN. Has' Group Picture or Children Taken Before Shooting Them. > Rcbekahs Plan Enjoyable Evening Thursday. The members of Tipton Rebekah lodge No. 502 are anticipating a fine time Thursday night at the.I. O. O. F. hall, when the "Blues" entertain the "Pjnks" at a banquet in the dining hall, at 6:30 o'clock. . The banquet is to be the closing feature in a contest between the Blues and Pinks and members who were loyal in their support of their "isde" in attend- j follows: POPPY DAY. legion and Plans For Auxiliary Sale May Making 24tli. The American Legion and auxiliary of this city jwill conduct the animal sale of poppies here on the Saturday before Memorial Day. The sale y.-ill be on May 24th. Ollie A. Davis er, lias prepared public which explains how the poppies are made and why they should be purchased. The letter. ance are to be banqueted. The Blues, captained by Mrs. Carl Kritscli, are preparing the banquet and promise a real feed in their payment of their debt in losing the contest. Members of both Blues and Pinks who assist? ed in the contest are invited to bu present. An entertainment program will also bo given in connection with the banquet. Our poppy the late fall and post command- d letter to the program begins in At the Ritz. "All-tulking," the new medium o£ the silverscreen, is proving its tremendous power as an. added quality for entertainment at -the' Ritz Theatre this week with the current showing there of "The Virginian." . "The Virginian" is just' the type of picture for which "all- talking" is most admirably suited. An American classic of'the pioneering days in Wyoming, thi: epic theme of red-blooded dramr and beautiful romance is so stupendous, so vast in its great out­ doors scope', that "all-talking" aione can do it full justice. Waltar Huston, as Tampas, is' the most convincing bad man seen and heard since "all-talking" revolutionized the - movie show. world. He plays the role with intense dramatic feeling. Richard Arien as Steve, the wayward buddy of the Virginian, and Mary Brian as Molly Wood, the charming school teacher • with whom the hero falls in love, are equally artistic in their portrayals. . "The Virginian'-' has one more day to run. Better see and hear it. Repeated warnings have been made regarding placing grass, leaves and other rubbish in the streets and alleys where it dan be washed into the sewers. The practice is still indulged in by some and it seems the only way to stop it! is to cause arrests of those guilty. There will be no more warnings. Trash should be piled on the burnedi 185 and oner. early winter 'VOTE RIGHT FOR ONCE." Joker Almost Caused G. O. I* State Head to Vote Wrong. Lebanon, Ind., May 7.—Elza O. Rogers, Republican state chairman, nearly voted the Democratic ticket in the primary election. A board member handed him a l>allot,' at the same time admonishing him to "vote right for once." Rogers entered a booth and had started to- mark the sheet when he found it was a Democratic ballot. The practical jokers gave him a Republican, ballot after'lie had produced proof he voted majority of Republican dates at the last election. for a candi- wlien the manufacture of the poppies is begun by disabled veterans in government liospitals and in special convalescent workshops. Throughout the winter and spring maintained by the disabled men the Auxiliary, are given profitable employment shaping the little red flowerJ-- . The program comes ;to a climax in May when on Saturday before Memorial day iu most communities, the sale of tlie poppies takes place on the streets. .| • The work of making the pop- ids is a Gdd-send to many hundreds of disabled veterans. They are paid one cent each for the flower's they shape and if not too badly disabled can earn a fair day's wage themselves to a without exerting harmful extent. Word of Dentil. Columbus, O., May 7.— Their hearts bullets from a revolver fired by their mbther, seven children of Mrs. Ethel Geller, age forty-four lay dead today. Mrs. Geller, twice married and the mother of eleven children, sold newspapers for a living. It was believed she was distraugnt by the belief that her second husband, colored, would soon be released from the state penitentiary, where he is serving a sentence on a statutory charge. Mrs. Geller shot the . children and then tnrned the weapon on herself. Physicians today said she might recover. Before the shooting, Mrs. Geller_took he/children _to a photo-, ^kafcift Thence; took them home 1 tat^d* ^niijftkwl them. In oed: OM :>y one/; she shot them ihrobffc^e '^hewrt,' putting towel|. OTer^them Jo $ , prevent . powder Tipton friends received^'word Tuesday of the death of Mr. Neer of Prankfortj who died Monday night at the; St. Vincent hospital at Indianapolis, following ah operation at the hospital. Mr. Near was the,father of Mrs. Clayton Rodenfoaugh of Frankfort, who is a former Tipton resident. 'Mr. and Mrs. Rodenbaugh and faintly were, formerly well known residents and they • have . many friends who will regret to learn of Mrs. Rodenbaugh's loss. Mr.-| Rodenbaugh was foreman at the round house of the Nickel Plate yards. • ' .Funeral services will be held Thursday 5-1 afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the late home of Mr. Neer in Frankfort. Section 4--of the West Street pennjr,supper at; the^chntfch: fljitr: urday evening-May- 24th from 5 Morri.':aw, to 7. The work is given only to men receiving little or no government compensation anjd for many it is the only possibility o£ earning money during.tie year. The sale is conducted entirely by volunteer workers and every Denny received goes into direct relief for the disabled men and the -dependents of the dead and disabled! The bulk of the poppy funds remains in the communities where they expended by posts and ;' in throughout the are raised, being •the local Legion Auxiliary units in re- the communities year. No price is fixed for the poppy. The., newsboy's business man's pennies and the dollar are equally acceptable. The amount dropped into the box of the poppy seller is a.donation tjo relieve, the suffering caused by the. War The purpose of the i Auxiliary's poppy program 1 B to place the symffol of heroic sacrifice above the heart of every true American, giving <it the same time | an opportunity to serve the. War's living victims. ; • Every true American Citizen !s asked to get behind the Auxiliary Poppy sales, give Just as freely Itfffc -^rei our obligation •comrades. •'—•••yj 'l-- 0L.LIE--.A-.'DAVISON Commander :Chas. . Sturdevant rengih and Service ,0 the motoring public the three emblems shown above stand for all that is good in gasoline and motor oils. White Star products have always been rioted for their dependability.... their uniform fine quality. They have never been cheapened to meet a price....they never will. Yet with;all their points of superiority you pay no more for White Star gasoline and motor oils than yon pay for the ordinary. It's a good rale to buy at the sign of the White Star.... always! ^Jtjprir ^WmjS ^»«Tent powder! , * /'^.s, , , "Commwder Chas. .Sturdevant ir : :t^ftSft^^ mmm- Uuras. f jJfe»'- ^ ' Tribn nt .& t ^ds ? 4»r> , < 2 Post.No. 46 American-Legion. l ^l|flHHPsi^^

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free