The Brookville Democrat from Brookville, Indiana on May 11, 1933 · Page 1
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The Brookville Democrat from Brookville, Indiana · Page 1

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Thursday, May 11, 1933
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BROOKVILLE Bemoqut ESTABLISHED 1838, BROOKVILLE, INDIANA, THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1933 NINETY-FIFTH YEAR NO. 19 tate Librarian The FLAMES DESTROY L $40,000 Loss Estimated As' Fire Sweeps Roller Mills An overheated hearing in a wheat cleaning machine caused a fire which, resulted in the complete destruction of the Metamora Holier Mills, owned by Joe Clark &- P.m. of Metamora, ' late Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Clark estimated the damage, partially; covered by insurance, at $40,000. Equipment and grain were destroyed, the flour and feed in the ware-; house being all that was saved. ! The fire was discovered at about ' 3:30 p. m. when a passer-by saw ; flames leaping from the upper part : of the elevator and notified Mr. Claik. j Calls were immediately sent to the Brookville and P a'.esville Fire De-! partments but ; account of the dis-i tance neither liopartmrnt was able; to respond. Due to the inadequate fire-fighting- devices of the town, the conflagration gained such headway that workers weie unable to cope with it, and were forced to stand bv helplessly while flames consumed the j buildings. I The Metamora Roller Mills was j one of the few remaining mills operating solely by water power, in: this section of the country. The loss! of the Mills marks the second des-1 truotion bv fire at Metamora within a week, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martindale having been burned to the ground last Tuesday night. AT Supt. and Mrs. Cortner and H. S. Students Furnish Entertainment Alfred C. Brown had charge of the program at the regular meeting of the Kiwanis club, held Wednesday at the Lutheran church, and introduced as entettainers Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Cortner, superintendent and matron of the Soldiers and Sailors Orphans' Home at Knightstown, Edward Wilson, a Senior at the High School of the Home, and the Misses Mary Starkey and Faye Voyles, also High School students. The young ladies, accomplished accordian players, presented three musical" selections, followed bv a brief talk by Wilson in which he out-j lined the work done at the Home. Motion pictures depicting the beau-j tiful buildings of the institution and, various activities there were shown, by Mr. Cortner. These included the j Easter egg hunt, Christmas and Halloween celebrations and American Legion day parade. The interesting speech given by Mr. Wilson follows in full: "In our institution there are nearly nine hundred children, about eight hundred of whom are of school age. Great care is taken that each child has an opportunity to develop his other personality. "Each boy is permitted to select a trade he feels he is best suited for. I Continued on Page 4.) Death Roll MRS. ALFAKF.TTA BALSLEY Mrs. Alfaretta Balsley, aged 74, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Herbert Geis, in this city, Friday. May 5. Surviving her are two daughters, Mrs. Geis, and Mrs. Frank G. Biltsi, both of Brookville. Funeral services were held at the late residence Monday afternoon, the Rev. Walter Crawley officiating. Burial was in Maple Grove cemetery. MRS. MARY GARRISON Mrs. Mary Garrison, aged S6, died) Monday evening. May 8. at 7 o'clock! at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Mattie Dugan. of this city. Survivors are five sons, Harry E., of Tell City, Ind.; James W. and Earl W., of Indianapolis; George E., of Galveston. Ind.; and George L.. of Loveland, O.; two daughters, Mrs. T. B. Pullen, of Liberty, and Mrs. Dugan, of Brookville. Funeral services were held at the residence Wednesday afternoon with burial in the old Brookville cemetery. CHARLES J. (JRINYER Charles J. Grinyer, a former resident of Metamora, died Sunday night. May 7, at the home of hi3 sister, Mrs. Joseph Llwellyn, at Greenfield. The sister and two brothers survive. Funeral services were held at Con-nersville, Wednesday afternoon, with burial in the city cemetery. JOSEril STROTIIMAN Joseph Strothman, aged 53, died Thursday morning. May 4, at the home of his sister, Mrs. Frank Hart-man, south of Brookville. Surviving are seven brothers and two sisters. Funeral services were held Monday morning at the St. Peter's church with burial in the church cemetery. MUS. W1IJ3UR OANT Mrs. Wilbur Gant, aged 63, of near Whltcomb, died Wednesday, May 3, at the Good Samaritan hospital, in Cincinnati. Survivors are the hus-kk4 on.t rne son. Lester, at home. LKIUU " " ' . - - --. Funeral services were held Saturday at the late residence. Burial was at Miamitown. O. METAMORA INTERtSTING PROGRAM K WANS HE NG Sacred Concert-Recital at Presbyterian Church A Sacred Concert-Recital will be held Sunday evening. May 14, at the Presbyterian church here, at 7:30 o'clock, by the Rev. Enos Bacon. The program is scheduled to last an hour and is as follows: Opening hymn, page 26?. "Sometimes A Light Surprises". Prayer. Pong. "The Promise of Life". Cowen. Recital. -Nail Y'our Colors". Miles. Muical Monologue, "The Poorhouse Man". Bacon. Song. 'The Children's Home. Cowen. Recital. -David Gafriek." Bacon. Song. "The River of Years", Marzials. Benediction. SENIOR CLASS PLAY TO BE CHEN MAY 17 Three Act Comedy "Applesauce" To Be Presented In School Auditorium "Applesauce", a blight amusing and cheerful comedy in three acts will be presented by members cf the senior class on Wednesday evening. May 17, at 8 o'clock in the General Lew Wallace auditorium. The cast of characters is as follows: Ma Robinson, Marguerite Felt?.; Pa Robinson. Donald Lawrence: Mrs. Jennie Baldwin, Dorothy Tal-bert ; Hazel Robinson, Imogene Thomas; Matt McAllister, Donald Clark: Bill McAllister. Francis Kuehn and Rollo Jenkins. Howard Nutty. Tins comedy of American life, produced by special arrangement with Samuel French of New York, is a production of Barry Conner and has enjoyed a successful run throughout the country. It is one of those typically American comedies of small town folk in which an amusing set of characters are revealed through flashes of interest and love. It is shown that "applesauce" tin other words, cheerful optimism and the ability to tell other people how nice they are will surmount most of the obstacles in this life. Hazel Robinson has foolishly engaged herself to a young man called Jenkins. But all along she is really in love with Bill McAllister and the complication which thus arises keeps the audience in suspense. Come see how Bill manages. Don't forget the date. Tickets can be brought from any senior at the new. low price of 23c, adults, and 15c, children. Elliott Kissel The wedding of Miss Josephine Kissel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kissel, of this city, and Mr. John Elliott, of Cincinnati, was solemnized with impressive simplicity this (Thursday afternoon at the Brookville M." E. church. The Rev. Ray Ragsdale officiated at the ceremony, which was witnessed by members of the immediate family and friends of the bridal party. The bride was attired in banana toned satin with veil and corresponding accessories. She carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley and white roses. Her cousin. Miss Janette Hor-nung, was her only attendant, and was attired in a green lace gown with beige accessories. She carried a bouquet of yellow tea roses and ferns. Mr. Elliott and the best man. Mr. Gerwe Moore, wore the conventional dark blue suits. The church was beautifully decorated with ferns and spring flowers. Miss Glenna Hermansdorfer presided at the organ and she, with the Misses Corya with their violin and cello, gave several beautiful numbers before the ceremony. Following the ceremony a buffet lunch was served at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kissel to the relatives and close friends of the bride and groom. Mr. and Mrs. Elliott left for a short honeymoon to New York City and Eastern points, after which they will make their temporary home at Cross Lane Apts. in Cincinnati until their home on Ralph Ave., Price Hill. is completed. Card of Thanks We wish to extend our thanks to all for the kindness and assistance given after the death and at the funeral of our uncle. E. C. Smith. Especially do we thank the Masonic Lodge, Eastern Star, Undertaker Moster and Rev. Ragsdale. Nieces and Nephews. For Rent An elegant flat of five rooms and bath above Mullin's Fair Store. All rooms newly papered, floors stained and varnished, equipped with window-shades, screens, etc. Inquire Charlie Samoniel. 19t2c. For Sale 1 Nisco manure spreader, 1 Big Six McCormick mower. 1 Osborne hay tedder, 1 sulky hay rake. 1 Osborne disc with tandem, all in good condition. Peter Wilhelm, R. R. 4. Notice We wish to Inform cream patrons that we have installed an electric tester In our station at Fairfield. Your patronage appreciated. Red 73 Creamery Inc., Myrtle Smalley, op erator. Old Fashion Dance At K. of C. hall, Brookville. Ind., Wednesday. May 24. Music furnished by Yal Hartmans Serehaders. Adm.. gents 25c, ladies 15c. Dancing 8 to 12. MOTHER'S WW K !f. I A i r - ;'s59 WILL HOLD EXHIBIT T Program at Public School' and rubiic rark, May 1819 i n l i i on The local public schools, both elementary and high school, will hold an exhibit and demonstration program on Thursday and Fridav, Mav 13 and 19. Work of the first six grades will be on display in the several grade rooms, while that of the six-year high school will be shown in the Lew Wallace gymnasium. The building will Iv1 open on Thursday evening, May IS from 7:00 to 9:30. There will be no formal program at this time although musical numbers will be offered throughout the evening by various school organizations. On Friday afternoon, May 19, beginning at 2:30 a program will be offered at the public park. This program will, of course, be dependent upon clement weather. Thi3 program will consists of music, drills and physical education demonstrations. Work will still be on display on Friday afternoon for the benefit of those" unable to attend Thursday night. There will be no admission charge connected with any of these programs. Patrons and other friends of the school are cordially invited to attend. Casualties Mrs. H.: R. Hoeger. of this city, underwent minor surgery at the Bethesda hospital, in Cincinnati, Thursday. May 4. Mrs. Sena Prifogle, of Brookville. inderwent major surgery at the Bethesda hospital, Cincinnati, Sunday. Mrs. Oliver Boughner, of near Blooming Grove, underwent a major operation at the Fayette Memorial hospital. Connersville. Sunday. Mrs. John Eldon, of near Mt. Car-mel, sustained a broken left arm when she fell on the pavement near the Popper & Company Clothing Store in this city, Friday. Births Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Drew, of St. Peters, a son, Thursday, May 4. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Blanton, of R. R. 2. on Saturday. May 6. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Ventor, of Highland Center, on Thursday. May 4. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Harrod Size-mere, of Little Wolf Creek, a daughter, on Monday, May 8. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gillman, of R. R. 3. on Monday, May 1. Marriage Licenses Pleas Lunsford, of Union county, to Hortensea Kerr, of Whitewater. John Elliott, of Cincinnati, to Josephine Kissel, of Brookville. Donald Fancher, of Brookville, to Leonora Fehlinger, of Brookville. Notice I do tinning, painting and paper hanging. Shop at 6th and High St. See me for prices. Frank Cunningham. 18t2c. Mother's Day Pot plants, geraniums and pansies. Baither's Plant Gardens, 7th and Market sts. 19tlc. Bee Supplies Bee keepers can now get their bee supplies at Baither's Plant Gardens, 7th & Market sts. 19t8c. Wool We pay highest prices for woo! Get our prices before selling. J. E. Parker and Co. Phone 109. 19tlc For Sale Sow with nine pigs. Schrank. Batesville, R. R, 3. Albert 191p 1 1 ; Xlw i miif ijf, AND DEMONSTRA DAY - J ,r i.'.-V-' Li ,-r 111!' OLDENBURG OFFERS LITTLE OPPOSITION Locals Lambast Way to 14 to 3 Victory at That City, Sunday In a game featured by long distance hitting, the Brookville Bulldogs defeated the Oldenburg team, last Sunday, bv the overwhelming score of 14 to 3." The locals drove the ace of the Oldenburg staff. Tucker, from the mound in seven innings, pounding him for 13 hits, hopped all over Hartman in the 8th for 3 hits, including a double and a triple, and nickedL our old friend. "Chip" Brad-burn, lor a double in the final frame. After !the smoke had cleared away, statistics disclosed that the 17 hits gathered by Brookville totaled 27 bases and were good for 14 runs, aided by ome loose fielding by "Eddie" Lampiiig's outfit. The I Oldenburg boys hit Paugh hardtwthan he has been hit since he donned a Brookville uniform a year ago. They gathered 11 hits off his delivery, among which were three doubles and one triple, scoring 3 runs in the first two innings by bunching three hits in each cf these frames. After that, Paugh settled down and pitched his usual steady brand of base ball, keeping the hits well scattered and holding hi3 oppon-(Continued on Page 5.) Card of Thanks We wish to thank our many friends and neighbors for kindness and courtesy shown during the illness and death of our mother, Mrs. Mary Garrison. Especially do we wish to thank the Reverends R. A. Ragsdale and Enos Bacon for words of sympathy and services: J. P. Sauter and wife and Mr. and Mr9. Louis Seiter for the efficient and courteous manner in which they conducted the funeral. For these many kindnesses we express our most sincere appreciation. The Children. Notice Beginning on next Sunday night the Brookville Ball club will sponsor dances to be held at Magnesia Springs on every other Sunday night and on holidays. The committee will obtain the highest class music possible to furnish entertainment through out the summer dances. On next Sunday the club will sponsor the first carnival dance of the season with the famous Indiana Yagabonds furnishing the music. This band needs no introduction. Real Estate Transfers Mt. Carmel Cemetery Association to Frank McKee, lot No. SO, Mt. Carmel cemetery. George Pulskamp. sheriff to Jethro C. Meek, 120 acres in Salt Creek township. Joseph B. Selm and wife to George Warner, 120 acre3 in Brookville town ship. Ella M. Timberman to Ray Timber- man, 62 acres in Laurel township. Plants For Sale 50.000 Nancy Hall and Yellow Jersey sweet potato plants and tomato and cabbage. 25c per hundred, $2.00 per thousand. 2 miles south of Blooming Grove. William A. Weber 19t2p. Dance Mixersville's hall, Mixersville, Ind., 2 miles east of New Bath. Saturday nights. Music by Jim Henry's orchestra. Adm. 35c couple. Everybody wel come, lytic. Dance In Dudley's hall, St. Peters, Thursday, May 18. Music by Jim Henry's orchestra. Dancing, gents 40c, ladies 25c. Everybody welcome. 19tlc For Rent Blacksmith shop at Center. Chas. Strothman. Highland 19t2p Public Health Nurse Makes April Report Following is the April report of the examination of school children by Miss Hilda Hanna, county nurse: Inspection of pupils 231 Defects - Eyes 31 Yision 43 Ears 2 Hearing 1 Teeth 167 Gums 14 Nasal Passages 133 Throat 222 Lymph Nodis 113 I was unable to inspect all of the schools this term so will take them first next fall. 46 TO GET DIPLOMAS AT COMMENCEMENT Exercises Will Be Held In Gen. Lew Wallace Auditorium, May 24 Commencement exercises for the 1933 class of the Brookville High School will be held Wednesday evening. May 24. at 8 o'clock in the Gen. Lew Wallace auditorium. The Rev. J. S. McMichael, of Connersville, will deliver the address. On Sunday evening. May 21, Baccalaureate services will be held at 7:30 o'clock in the Gen. Lew Wallace auditorium, the Rev. Owen Crouch, pastor of the Church of Christ, of this city, delivering the sermon. The forty-six members of the graduating class to receive diplomas are Robert Banks. Evan Banning. Glenna Beck-man, Pearl Bossert, Robert Bossert, Eleanor Bovard, Donald Clark. Dorothy Colgan. Luna Combs, Aschel Dillon, Hilda Dillon, Loretta Doerflein, Marguerite Feltz. Charles Foster, Stanley Fritz. Nellie Gesell. Esther Haag. Edna Holliday, Adelaide Jonas, Pauline Kelly, Francis Kuehn. Donald Lawrence. Clayton McWhorter, Edith Mergenthal. Frances Meyers, Edith Mueller, Martha Niedenthal, Howard Nutty, Elmer Peters. Ruth Peters, Carl Poe, Erwin Saladin. Helen Schneider, Paul Seal. Edith Stegner, Clifford Stewart, Dorothy Story, Dorothy Talbert, Margaret Tettenborn. Imogene Thomas, Char-line Underwood. Hubert Wilson, Stanley Wiwi. Esther WoTber, Annabelle York, Delbert Young. An admission charge of 20c for adults and 10c for children will be made for Commencement exercises. This money will be used to defray expenses. Luker Fields The marriage of Miss Pauline Fields, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fields of Union county, and Mr. Graydon Luker, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Luker, of Fairfield, was quietly solemnized at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. G. C. Houseman in Sandusky, Indiana, Saturday evening May 6, at 6 o'clock. The attendants were Miss Evelyn Luker and Melvin Luker, sister and; brother to the groom, and Miss Helen Younts and Paul Beesley. The bride was attired in a powder blue suit, trimmed with grey fur with hat and shoes to match. The groom wore a dark blue suit. Mr. and Mrs. Luker will reside at the home of the bride's parents, in Union county. Celebrate Fortieth Wedding Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gindling were host and hostess at a surprise party held at their home on R. R. 6, Sun day, in honor of Mrs. Gindling's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schieber, who celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary on that day. Games, dancing, horse-shoe pitch ing and a social time featured in the entertainment of the afternoon. Fifty-eight guests were present and Mr. and Mrs. Schrieber were the re-ceipients of many lovely gifts. Tribute to Teacher Claude G. Bowers, author and re cently appointed by President Roosevelt as U. S. Consul to Spain, was a pupil in Robert M. King s English classes in Shortridge High School (Indianapolis in the nineties. The first book he published, he sent Mr. King a copy. On the fly leaf was written: "To Robert M. King, Old friend and teacher, Who first impressed me With the artistry of words. Claude G. Bowers April 19, '26." Eagles Hold Initiation The Brookville order of Eagles held an initiation at their hall Sunday afternoon. A Connersville drill team put on the work. The candidates were Charles Cooksey, Arthur usher, Guy Wolf and Alex Baker. Members were present from Connersville, Batesville, Lawrenceburg and Brook ville. For Sale Some real bargains in two second hand automobile trucks, manure spreader, tractor. 19t2c Williams & Kuntz. For Sale 1 Spotted Poland China male hog, 2 sows with pigs, and 12 weaned pigs. Charles Evans, R. R. 6. 19tlp Base Ball Dance At Oak Forest in Biltz's hall, Sun day evening, May 14. Good music. INTERNATIONAL BANKERS SCORED By Representative Crowe In Speech Before Penn. Democratic Women (Special to The Brookville Democrat) Allentown. Pa., May 4, 1933 Representative Crowe in an address here tonight delivered before the State Federation of Pennsylvania Democratic Women and their guests, charged that the economic woes of the country todjr were due largely to the policy pursued by the big International Bankers, whereby they had amassed great fortunes by selling to the people worthless securities and stocks. "I know of no group which needs to be touched and dealt with summarily than the big moneyed interests of the country. In my opinion, they are more to blame for the deplorable financial difficulties we are in today than any group or class of people in the country " He dwelt at length on the Blue Sky Law, with the interest and purpose of protecting investors against worthless or watered securities, such as have been handed out during the past twelve years by the Wall Street International Bankers and Stock Exchange to the amount of over twenty-five billion dollars. "If the New Deal, said Mr. Crowe, means anything, we must put an end to this practice." Congressman Crowe paid a glowing tribute to the Democratic Women who are taking an active part in politics and attributed a large part of the success of the Democratic party in recent years to the work of these (Continued on page 6.) LEGION AUXILIARY TO SPONSORJOPPY DAY Local Unit To Sell Flower Made By World War Veterans Brookville will observe "Poppy Day" this year on May 27, the Saturday before Memorial Day, it has been announced by Mrs. John C. Moore, chairman of the poppy committee of local unit of the American Legion Auxiliary. The unit is making extensive preparations for the observance of the day and is hoping for the full cooperation of all other organizations and individuals. Memorial poppies, to be worn in honor of the World War dead, will be made available to everyone in the city by volunteer workers from the Auxiliary unit. Organization of the workers is going forward rapidly under Mrs. Moore's direction and the unit expects to have its "poppy girls" in all parts of the down town district throughout the day. The flowers for the sale have been ordered from Marion , hospital where they have been made by disabled World War veterans. "Poppy Day is the day for personal tribute to the men who lost their lives in the country's service. It is a day when all can show that they still remember and honor the sacrifices made by those who defended America during the great war crisis, and that they are carrying on for America in time of peace. The poppy is a patriotic symbol which means honor for the dead and service for the living. The Auxiliary wants everyone to wear a poppy and to contribute for the flower according to his means. All contributions will be used for relief work among the disabled veterans and their families, the bulk of the money going to support the relief activities of our local Auxiliary unit among needy families in this city." Series of Card Parties Ends Wednesday, May 17 The fifth and final of the series of card parties given by the Ladies of the Holy Rosary Society of St. Michael's congregation will be held on Wednesday night. May 17. On this night also will be presented the grand cash prize to the winner of the highest score from all five parties combined. The Committee. Congregational Meeting There will be a meeting of the congregation of the Presbyterian church of Brookville, Ind., Tuesday, May 16, 1933, at 7:30 p. m.to consider the retention of Rev. Enos Bacon as our minister and any other business that may be presented. By order of session. J. E. Morton, Clerk. Flowers and Vases Will have flowers for Mother's day and also have all kinds of flower vases at reasonable prices. Call and see them. Mrs. Albert Rockwell. 17t2c. Wool Wanted Highest cash prices paid for wool. Leo Duell, Brookville, Ind., phone 233. 18t5p. Wild Jinseng Wanted Green or dried, at market prices. A. Seibel, Oregon House, Brookville. 18t6c. Corn for Sale New Salem. Elevator, New Salem, Indiana. 18t2p,

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