The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 4, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, April 4, 1935
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Page 4
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TORIURE TO BE A Full Quarter Pint Applications Must Now Be Sent to Bfbomingtoh. In death it is fitting that funeral arrangements reflect the surroundings of life. And whether such considerations dictate the ex* penditure of much or little, a service elab- ' orate or simple, .accommodations for many , or few—^certainly, the atmosphere of home is in keeping and provides; the greatest possible, comfort. -;,'; : .'.. The Leatherman Funeral Home is dedicated, to this purpose. A home with all the comfort and peaceful quiet that the word implies. LEATHERMAN fiNEPALHoMi Lee S. Leatherman • HerbertV. Moms <flmbulance Service PHONE 166 . TIPTON But Plans to Get This Back From England Have Been Jeopardized. PAMPHLET PREPARED :' BIG FOKD MONTH. • •.March Was Banner One For die '' Indiana Territory. •; "Indianapolis. April 4. — •'."March was one of the biggest ;-Ford months in the history of the >Indianapolis branch territory, and ^April schedules are greater than >ariy month since the days of the :• Model T." ;. This is the statement made by •.R. A. Hayes, Indianapolis Branch Manager after compiling the "ra= turns for the month. "And the strangest part of this achievement, "Mr. Hayes pointed out, "is that our record for March would have been even greater had the supply of cars been able to -keep pace with demand. . - "Actually, the public had us • 'hanging on the ropes for awhile until our factory production finally reached the 6,000 a day figure. In my years with the Ford Motor Company, I have never ex- perlen'ced such, enthusiastic public support of the Ford car. "We look for April to smash some of our long-standing sales records in this branch territory. Every indication points to accomplishments which will be outstanding in the history of the branch." Venue Changed. Boneless Fish, sirihless, Ib McGraws' Food Store The action filed several years ago by Arthur D. Doggett of Windfall against Norman Webb and others to set aside a will left by Mrs'. Sidney Doggett, has been sent to Anderson from Nobles- jville for trial. | The case was filed in the Tipton circuit court and a change of venue taken to Hamilton' county, where a trial was had, which resulted in a disagreement of the i jury. A second trial will be had in the courts of Madison county. Mrs. Doggett's death occurred at the home of her son-in-law Norman Webb, July 6, 1930. America's Smartest Walking Shoes Go Places Comfortably "They're the top" in Comfort! ENNA JETTICKS B-n T . •\t ^ - Size* 1 to 12 i AAAAA to EEE Don't waste time hunting smart shoes that are com-, fortable, too. Come and let us fit you... correctly... in Erina Jettickfl. Then both comfort 'and smartness are assured. v is LOTTIE, •&. wood bod, $6.) Washington, April 4.—Plans to obtain this summer return of .the airplane in which the Wrights made : the first heavier-than-air flight were'jeopardized today .by a leak at the Smithsonian Institution. A pamphlet now in preparation wa--, calculated to end j dispute over invention of the airplane and repatriate the Wright machine from England, the United Press was reliably informed. Smithsonian 'Institution officials denied a pamphlet was being prepared, objecting at first that the report was "unauthorized" and later that it was not true. • The exhibition place of the Wright airplane will depend upon Orville Wright, survivor of the brothers who first achieved flight. His word is final. The pamphlet was being written without O'rville Wright's knowledge. Although it was intended to meet objections made by the flier to exhibition of the plane in tho United States, current publicity may raise new issues. The present effort to regain the Wright machine from London, goes back to Dec. 17, 1933, National Aviation Day which was the 30th anniversary of the Wright's Kitty Hawk, N.' C., ascent. Dr. Charles G. Abbot, Smithsonian secretary, said then he was eager to adjust the misunderstanding which arose years ago when the Institution gave tp the flying machine of Samuel P. Langley recognition which many considered should not nave been accorded the Wright's craft. Abbot was not responsible for that action. The plan as outlined here was to submit the .completed pamphlet to Wright in a. month or so. It was expected to satisfy the nation's senior aviator and to obtain return of the airplane to this country, possibly this summer. Several efforts have been made to regain the Wright plane. The latest of these, was selection of Col. Charles A. Lindbergh as mediator after correspondence between Orville Wright and Dr. Abbot. So hopeful were Smithsonian officials that the new approach would persuade Wright to relent that thought had been given to the spot to be assigned the Kitty Hawk relic if it were returned and permitted to go to the Smithsonian. One plan or Enamel BLUE FRONT DRUGSTORE PEORIA STRIKE. Workers' in Electrical Plant Stage n Surprise Strike. (By United Press). Peoria, 111., April 4. — Office employes were called from their desks yesterday to' operate the plant of the Illinois Power and Light Corporation ^when a surprise strike of workers shut off all /power in the city. Power transmission was disrupted for two hours, completely tying up street carj service, until the white-collar /workers were rounded up and sent to the plant. Department heads directed the work of operating the dynamos. Texas Governor ; Orders Investigation of a State Prison Farm. TALES ARE GREWSOME (By United I'ress). Houston, Tex.; April 4.—Texas Rangers. today investigated talcs of medieval torture emanating from retrieve prison! farm .where convicts were said to 'have mutilated their own bodies to escape the brutality of guards on the "hoe" squad. Gov. James V. Allr'ed last night ordered Ranger C'apt. Fred Ale- Daniel to go to the prison farm in response to a telegram from W. A. Boyett, member of the state prison board. Boyett said he and three other hoard members found that convicts were "maiming themselves by cutting their legs off" to escape "brutality practiced on them by guards in the field." The board members learned that three men whipp'ed March 15 scars. Four After resumption 1 of service on| s "" 1)oro an emergency basis |the strikers—numbering only 11-—began pick-] eting the plant. up lacerations ancl •men had mutilated their legs with axes. Complete pany and representatives of 11 strikers were started. A DUMB-BELL K(iG. Freak laid by Hen Owned'By Miss Mnry Huiiim oil Display. discussed, it was learned on good authority, was_ to remove from the north wing to a position of secondary importance Lindbergh's "Spirit of St. Louis." The Wright plane would replace it in the premier aviation position. The Smithsonian would pay freight costs from England to the United States, if Wright, would accept. The United Press was informed the pamphlet would contain: 1. A description and drawing of the Langley plane. 2. Wright's criticism of the original Langley plane description. 3. Comment by Lindbergh. The plan was to place the pamphlet in Smithsonian files if Wright approved It as a. final record of the early,development of heavier-than-alr flight. i amputations resulted in some Negotiations between the com- ca * es - Cording "> ^ invest!^- tors. The board members saw two convicts cutting thcmsoKcs with axes, they said. The prisoners CK- I plained they were "marked for I punishment," having been transferred to the "hoe" miund to work in the fields, where all reports of brutality originated. Capt. I. K. Kelly, in charge of the farm, denied the tales of torture. He said scar.s on the convicts resulted from light:; among themselves. Boyett and Col. Dill Diilanoy, Houston prison hoard menihi!.-, disclosed they had received a letter from a convict which said i:i part: "You board members ought to see these beatings. 'Boys beg and plead and cry like a v.-ild animal had them tearing them to piecss "For God's sake do something . . . look at our scarrtd bodie.i. You'll find whipping orders for some but not for many, because they don't want those orders to show up in the records. That's why they whip us in the fields." An egg, shaped like a dumbbell, really two eggs, joined together in one continuous covering, was discovered in a nest, by Miss Mary Hainm, residing northeast of Tlpton Tuesday and Wednesday it was ^on display at the Tlpton Produce Company. Thursday morning the freak was brought to the Tribune office. The two eggs and the connection' are all soft shelled and had they been hard shelled the freak would have been] more pronounced. : TO IXSAXE HOSPITAL Kidnaper of South Ben Girl Will Be Treated. Laporte, April 4.- Knickelbein, 2 4 3, Who kidnaped 1.7-yearlold —Russell recently Dorothy Emmons of South Bend and was captured in Dowaglac, Mich., after her release, yesterday was taken to the hospital jfor the criminally insane at Hie; Michigan City state prison. The automobile used by Nickel- bein in the South Bend kidnaping was stolen here. The theft charge still stands against the youth. Should he later be j declared sane, conviction on it might result in a life sentence as ai habitual criminal. I BLUE KAGLKS LOST. Two More Indiana Business Finns Have Lost' Out. This Interested Us— Btaybe M Will You, Too cations from high school seniors for the county scholarships to Indiana university must be in the hands of the I. U. committee on scholarships not later than May 15, according to President William Lowe Bryaft information and blanks for the awarding of the scholarships, which carry with them remission of all contingent fees for two semesters at tho university, are being mailed this weeik by tho university to all superintendents'and principals of the state. Applicants for the scholarships are to fill out blanks which arc being furnished principals. The school b 01 via Is will then forward to the I. U. scholarship committee this application together with a confidential report on the various applicants and a transcript of I the applicants' grades while in j high school. Applications, 'recommendations and records of applicants should be tiled with the committee not later than May !•>. | Awards jwil be made- by the university committee the first week in June. From, the time the county scholarships were established in 1919 until this year:the county superintendents have had charge of naming the re-'jipientsS. An :>ct of the 19S5 general assembly,! however, authorized the univar-j sity to delect the winners instead of the county superintendents. I5ACK WAGKS. .State XR.Vi Director Announces' Sonic More Aii.justmcnt.s. ) Sheemess! NOiSHABOW CHIFFON HOSIERY Indiaiia,polis, April ,4.—Collection of $1,235.65 in back was-1 es for twenty-six Indiana workers by the compliancgadivision of the National Reeove'ry Administration in "the last two weeks is reported b'y Francis Wells, acting state compliance officer. Fourteen cases were adjusted in effecting this setlement. i Of this total, $728.58 was paid; to ten Indianapolis employes, as i the result of the adjustment of | seven cases. The 'wage restitution represents the amount found due these workers above that already paidj them by their employers. j The wages of six employes of j a Tervej Haute trucking company were raised from $9 to ?1S, and ^ three others from $9 to 519.20. | the re.port stated. • | Total; restitutions to date' in | Indiana^ are $69,559.56, affecting] 3,122 workers. i ] "' At the Diana. FREE FROM RINGS 79C P ERFECT' Streakless! Free from rings— these lovely No-Shadow Allen- A chiffons meet your every wish for the finest obtainable in silk stockings. In new fall colors, they are finished smartly dull— No-Shadow chiffons are available in the exact degree of sheerness you prefer. , Young <SK Mason GIVEX TRIAL DATES. ILSCS From This County are ' Pending Before Judge Gentry. Five of the major awards giv-l en annually by the Motion Pic-, ture Academy of Arts and- Sci-j ences fell to the lot of Columbia's Indianapolis, April 4. — Two more Indiana business firms have lost the right to use the -N'KA l'l"«j sen sational lecture, "It Happened i eagle emblem of compliance, saysj Onc Ni g ht j. clark Gible _ who is | co-starred fvith Claudette Colbert 1 . in the picture, which is coming to j Judge C.'M. Gentry, of the Hamilton county circuit court has assigned trial dates to pending cases and included in the list are several which were venued from this county.. The damage action brought by Shirley D. Tomlinson against J. P.. Wilkins for $10,000 for the death of LaMar Tomlinson killed in', an accident September 14, 1933 has been set for trial May 27. Young Tomlinson was struck by a truck driven by Wilkins, while riding on the running board of the automobile of "Dutch" Kersh of Cicero, the accident happening hear that town. The youth had started to walk from his home .11 Arcadia rnd' was picked up i.iy ilersh a.i" v.as just starting to enter the automobile when he was struck by the northbound truck. Workmen from the Compton & Son firm placed a new plate glass in the show window of Moore's grocery, to replace a broken one. •The old one had a small hole broken in it by a steel ball flipped from the street by an automobile tire. Francis Wells, acting state compliance officer. The Ernest Wells saw mil!. West Baden, was found to have violated wage, hour and overtime provisions of the code for the lumber and timber products industry, number nine. Esther Rhiel, Bake Uito bakery, Seymour, was found in violation of wage and hour provisions of the baking industry code. Official notice of the withdraw- IIKART .BALM SUIT. Wealthy Banker Admits Getting Dividends From Coalesced Co. Pittsburgh, April 4.—Andrew W. Mellon admitted today that he received dividends from Coalesced Company, ostensibly owned by bis two children, Hn. Alisa Mellon Bruce and Paul Mellon. He would riot confirm previous" tesUmonjfl.a^te received all profit Is a player obliged to take a jump in a checker ifiuine? Since the objective of the game is to cause the removal or blocking of an opponent's playing .pieces it is a cardinal 'rule that all takes (jumps) i are compulsory. However, a player may take his choice if more than one jump is offered at [the same time. The mark of a skillful player is the ability to force Jan opponent to Jump to his disadvantage. Reports Improvement. Chicago, April 4} — During the mths Patricia asleep more go, has shown last seventeen' m Mftgulre, who than thfee years i signs of returnlri (Dr. Eugene M. TV toe Jouffflt, 'jfedlcal Intelligence'. tot v her family r last night in the i American W the Diana Theater on Sunday and j Monday, given' the prize for the best performance of any male screen iplayer. Miss Colbert was honored as having given- the best performance of any female-player. Frank (bap^a won a gold statuette for thejbest direction of the year, based Jon Night"; 1 "It Happened One Robert Riskin, who . i adapted the 'picture from the story als was received at 1 Indiana NRA by gari j uel . Hopkins Adams, won headquarters from the regional ^ aw i rd ;. for the best adaption compliance office in Chicago. |See our new line of Die- Luxe Ring Memo Books, 25c td 50c. Tribune Press. tf Wi of the year. lift urns to Southwest. O. A. Davis, former state adjutant jof the American Legion and who has been co-ordinator : of Legionl Posts of New Mexico : since tioveraber 25, 1933, returned tojithat state Wednesday after visiting with his family in Tlpton and his mother, Mrs, J. D. Davis a{! Tetersburg. Mr. Davis iwas h<re attending the meeting jat Indianapolis to determine the Leg.lon!s sfend on the bon,us ques- iuon. i ; Mr. Dai is getting!along rfcely duties. & .1'Tttl is looking well and with ha are'in cadfluartera [••tench Girl SeekinR S100.OOO From Arthur Lucw. New York. April. 4. — Colette Francois, beautiful French girl, undertook to prove in supreme •court today that Arthur Loew, theater magnate, "seduced and debauched" her. She seeks S100,- 000 danaages. A jury of eight married and four unmarried men will hear the recital of a stage career that allegedly erided in the traditional manner of the 10 cent melodramas. Loew. Miss Francois charged, promised to make her a second Jean Harlow. He also promised to marry her. Instead, she said, he became the father of her daughter, Catherine, now 4. 1 The trial will be one of the Jast involving heart balm suits in New York courts. The legislatura recently outlawed all such suits, but the new law does, not -become :effective for 60 days, Tribune Want Ads Get Results. HEAPING MAY BE rw!ljOiR|YOTJ, BUT '" Placed New Glass. Attorney J. M. Purvis xa5 transacting business In the Hamilton Circuit Court at Noblesvilte Thursday morning. Loin Steak, Ib .17c Hamburger, Ib 14c. RUST'S SPECIAL Silk Dresses .......$2.95 LANE'S Phone 182. ISO E. Jefferson. [Thursday lOc — All Seats — lOc Just One Thin Dime to See "BY YOUR LEAVE" With Frank: Morgan and iGenievleve Tobin : HEADACHE TO ME! <W*P *?rVva«-.i7v--3- that HMfeMfeK n p readmVl You'll la hurt. The cation f rom 1 1. he same back:tj it was bis wife cation. Also yonr sides Fridajr BUCK Also Serial " u of and Walt Disney's, Alt Colored ;•.':• '8Oly, "'

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