The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 6, 1935 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 6, 1935
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Satinrdnv, Apr!l P. irf-?3. fVERYDAY PRICES $1.25 Indo-Vin 98c Arkenau's Drug Store Free Delivery — Phone 4«. West Side Square Social Events Home Win-tors. The Home Wori:i>rs of the First t Friday Presbyterian rhnn-h aftcriKiiui in tlii- -Hinn-li parlors; with tin- ivtiriiiK nllirers as u-sses. Mrs. llonnie Mirhcl, •The meeting was in charge of the president, Mrs. Ralph Lambert, and openeiTby singing "The Church's One Foundation." Mrs. I Lawrence Kendall led in prayer, and the devotional service was conducted by Mrs. Lambert. The theme for the year has been "Building the Wall," and as this was fue last meeting in the year, the wall was completed by the various officers as they gave th-pir reports for (lie year's work. Mrs. Dallas Hiirkett was in charge of ibis part of the program and reports were Riven as follows: Mrs. Ralph Lambert, president; Mrs. S. A. Gordon, vice- president; Mrs. Cleo Norris, secretary; Mrs. Walter Rqush, treasurer; Mrs. Gordon, civic chairman; Mrs. Tape, reading, Mrs. Kreil Saisslllie. White Cross; Mrs. . Kay Xasii. and .Mrs. U'. .A. Xulou- !s . u ] evs Lawrence Kendall, prayer band; " os "iMrs. Kalph Molson. World Wide X ' rs 'i(jUild. -and'Mrs. Fred Nelson. Cru- dek. ! The animal reports were giv:u . liy the secretary and treasure".- -•Oiowing a satisfactory i-iMiipl-.'-l mt H was thought fitting at this time to place the last block in tno wall in the form -of a beautiful morial service in honor ot Mrs. linn of the year's work. At tliis time the new |.-\!ici: Orr, whose death occurred officers! f( , w ( ,. iys UK ,,_ Mrs _ cordon read Kink :-)i;irse as fallows: I'rosifn lit. j s ,- V er;il of Scripture, and Mrs. Charles Iierron: viiv-presi-j \; rs Kiissell Sherwood sang "In '- That City Foursquare," after ilont. Mrs. Harvey Mitchell: rotary. Mrs. Dfiixil linrtiiii. and treasurer-, Mrs. John Lebn. Plans for several activities dur- refreshments w o ; which .Mrs. Cordon read a lovely poem in keeping with Mrs. Orr's life. Tho officers for the now year with • ing I he coining year were rii.ssoil, after wlii:-li the ladies ad-j^ore elected at this time to the dining room wliuiv uuilv two changes, Mrs. Cordon he- ins chosen president, and Mrs. served, and a deliL-liil'iiI hour was enjoyi (1. i-ial Harry Plake, vice-president. After the benediction a pleasant social hour jvas enjoyed, with the hostess- serving delicious refreshments. The Women's Missionary society of the First Baptist church met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. A. Wade on North Main street, with Mrs. Mae Tape as .iFKisinm hostess. Spring Hats SLAUTER'S HAT AXD BEAUTY: SHOPPE ITZ THEATRE Sunday, Monday and Tuesday Continuous Show Sunday HE S ON The SCREEN AGAIN ! RADIO'S RHYTHM FAVORITE IN ANOTHEK NTT PICTURE VA1IEE lONNECTlCUT YANKEE dweet Music, AM BVOMX-IEUN HOIUN HUGE WHITE - KEO SPUIS y, <';if(oon mid News Keel TODAY ADULTS 1 C„ Kids, lOc IOC Annonncement Party. Several Tipton -people were at rhdianapolis Friday afternoon where they attended an informal tea given by Mrs. Calvert Graves, announcing the engagement and approaching -marriage of her daughter. Miss Waneta Graves, to Dr. Robert J. Collins, son of Dr. and Mrs. O. W. Collins of this city. Announcement of the wedding date, April 20, were on individual Ices. The ceremony will take place at 10:30 o'clock on the morning of April 20, in the McKee chapel of the Tabernacle Presbyterian church, with Rev. J. Ambrose Dunkel officiating. Miss Martha Collins, sister of the groom-elect, assisted in the dining room. Those attending from Tipton were Mrs. O. W. Collins, Mrs. Clyde Webb, Mrs. Paul Siess, Mrs. Paul Newkirk. Mrs. C. M. Pence, Mrs! Hull Cole, Mrs. David Compton. Betty Campion, Martha Hill and Catherine Altherr. Hkle.A-Wee Club. The Bide-A-Wee euchre club was entertained Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Roscoe Jones on Dearborn street, with a fairly good attendance of members present. High score prizes were won by Mrs. Charles Hinman and Mrs. Ruby Bieri, with Mrs. Helen Robinson winning the lone hand prize. At the close of the afternoon, the hostess served delicious refreshments. "Xo Man's tand" day: Evening "No Man's -Land" was the striking 'title given to the sermon of Rev. J. Floyd Seellg Friday evening at the Lenten services being held in the Kemp Memorial Methodist church. The text was chosen from the vision of Revelation descriptive of jthe church at Laodicea: ''Because thou art lukewarm. and neither thee cold nor hot, out of my I wilt spew mouth." Lack of enthusiasm in religion, indifference and lukewarmness were condemned. No man's land was compared to tbp place of indecision — in the 'possession of neither side. His hearers were admonished to an active, joyous Christian life. j Chester Coe played a guitar solo and Rev. Mr. geelig sang a beautiful number to the delight of the congregation] The evening prayer was offeredj by the Rev. C. A. Wade of the Baptist church. There 'will be noj Saturday evening service, but the series will be resumed Sunday levelling when the monthly union service of the co-operating churches will be held in the. Methodist church with the Rev. Mr. Seelig as jthe speaker. . ••» AXT> HAXDEL. \\'. C. T. I". .Meeting. The W. C. T. U. met Friday afternoon with the president, Mrs. J. A. Knnwllon at her home on Kast North street, with a good attendance of members present. The meeting was opened by Mrs .Knowlton, and devotional services were led by Mrs. Andrew Price. The afternoon's program was in charge of Mrs. 0. W. Barnes, and opened With a duet by Mrs. Barnes and Mrs. Fred Keeney. the former accompanying on the guitar. Mrs. Barnes gave a most interesting talk conrornint; the conditions confronting the W. C. T. IT., and her inspiring message was much appreciated by all present. Mrs. L. R. VanHorn of Windfall, county president, and a number of ladies from the Windfall chapter, were present for tue afternoon, and plans were made for the county institute to be held here Thursday, April IS. with morning, afternoon and evening sessions. An effort is being made to secure an outstanding speaker from Frankfort for the occasion, and an interesting .program is being arranged. One new member was taken into the society. Mrs. A. E. Beyler of this city. The meeting closed with an interesting round table discussion, and prayers by Mrs. O. W. Rose and Mrs. C. A. Wade. The hostess served delicious refreshments, assisted by Mrs. Wade and Mrs. William Ross. Plum Grove Club. The Plum Grove club will meet Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Walter George, southeast of Tipton, for a pilehin supper for the members and their families. Supper will be served promptly at 6:30 o'clock as several njem- bers will take part in the operetta at the Diana theater. I Al members are urged to be present and to take a lunch and table service. Art Association. The Tipton Art Association will meet Monday afternoon at the library to continue their art study with the topic of discussion, "Masterpieces of American Art." Papers on the subject will be given as follows: "Painting." Mrs. Ned Larlmore; and "Sculpture," Mrs. Laura Clark, OUR LATE SHOW I-Trl Society. The I-Tri society of the West Street Christian church will meet Monday evening at the home of Bessie .Horton, 221 North Poplar street. • All members are requested to be present.. I BALE OONTlttVEB'. Dresses, $2.95 and $5.95 i Coats, $10.00 BEAUTY SALON . A B. niper- Pocahontas Lodge. Tipton PERA Music Clubs Will Observe Their Anniversaries. j This year is the 250th anniversary of the birth of Johann Sebastian Bach who |was born at Elsenbach, March 21st, 16S5, and also of George Friderlc Handel who was born at Halle, February 23, 1685. i • All five of the Tipton music club meetings for the week of April 8th to 12th .Inclusive will feature Bach and Handel. The public is cordially invited to all of these meetings. Special records of Bach's and Handel's works will be heard, as well as reports and)musical renditions by various rriembers of the clubs. — •••;— OPERETTA PLEASED. the Pocahontas lodge, met in regular session Friday evening in the P.ed Men's hall, with a good attendance of members. During the business session, plans were completed for the euchre party and dance to be given April 13 in the K. of P. hall. A social hour closed the evening, with Elizabeth Jones, Elsie Coy, and Blanche Cook -winners in lotto. The hostesses served a delicious lunch to all present. War Eagle Council No. 255, of PI «V «t Hl fih School Gym Attend- by Large Crowd. Clierry- evening Business Women's Cluli. Mrs. George Kosto and Miss Almira Cox will entertain the Tipton Business and Professional Women's club Monday evening at :"30 o'clock at the Palace of Sweets 'Cafe. All members are urged to take note and be present. Royal Neighbor Lodge. The Royal Neighbor lodge will meet Monday evening at T:~30 o'clock in the lodge hall for a pitchin su-pper for the members and their families. Every member Is requested to be present and take a favorite dish and sandwiches. Friendly Club. The Friendly club will meet on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs. 'Elizabeth Ehman, 421 West Jefferson street. A full attendance of members ts requested. BERETS A GOOD ONE. linn Who Paid No Rent Is Awarded $85 Damages. (By United Press). Llntqn, April 6. — Living in a bed bug infested house, even though no rent la paid, is worth $25, a Jury In Greene circuit court decided: The judgment was awarded Clyde Stough against a Worthington company -which owned the house. Stough had sued tor llffl. The complaint alleged that; the bedbugs devoured two mattresses and ate a wooden bedpost; that Stough couldn't sleep 'at night and ^hat the.humfll»tlon; «nb»T- ''^ 1 '^-^ 1 -^ ; *-~ The operetta, fffiiss blossom," given Friday by the girl's and boys' glee clubs of the high school,' was well attended, the audience practically filling the gymnasium where the production was staged. All who saw the show were loud in their prasies of the high school students Who took part, and of Miss Lois Slbne. music instructor, for her splendFd work in coaching the young couple. This was one of i the best operettas ever presented by the high school group, and was thoroughly enjoyed by all present. WOMAN DROWNED. Fatal Auto Accident \orlh of Kokomo Saturday Morning. (By United 'press). Kokomo, April 6. — Mrs; Sam Young, 40, Cincinnati, O., was drowned today when she lost control of her automobile and it plunged Into a water-filled ditch. The car overturned and Mrs. Young was pinned face down in the water. The accident occurred, five miles north ot Kokomo on U. S. highway 31. Victor Osborne, 25, Flora, and Raymond Anthony, Kokomo, pasengers in the machine, werj slightly hurt. Taken to libs; Mr. and Mrs. W ipital. ill McCreary of North Main street their grandson, B three-year-old son Mrs, Donald • McCreary of i-Llmn, Ohio, to the Riley dianapolls where lie will be under treatment tor Toe.little one li accompanied Hy McQreary, of Mr.: and hospital at Ii>- a time. suffering with Cha kidney trouble and was ill hospital for • three [month* until about a month agj when he was released in hopes that he might continue to Impro lr e at his home. He was getting, al >ng very 1 nicely until a few Says a so when he be? came worse. Anniversary of Declaration of War Against Germany \ Is Observed. WAE CLOUBS NOW Washington, April 6.—Eighteen years ago today the United States declared war on Germany. The nation' observed that anniversary in many -ways. In a few cities veterans;-marched behind bands that played martial aires. There was little jubilation. A spirit of foreboding hung over the world. Europe appeared drawn as if under a hypnotic spell toward an- 6ther war such as sucked the United States into this bloody vortex on April- 6, 1917. None professed to want war. All feared it would come. The rhythmic tramp of march- Ing feet "echoed over the battlefields of Europe where between 1914 and 1918 nearly 9.000,000 men were slain by their neighbors. The world which President Wilson sought with the full force of the nation to make safe for democracy was arming to the teeth again. Nations that still owe billions of dollars for the last war,- have budgets calling for more billions to be sent in preparation for the next. The world's war bill today is the greatest in peace-time history. European 1 statesmen scurr? from one capital to another, frantically seeking some method of at least postponing 1 war. A dozen tinder boxes of potential conflict wait only a spark to send nations still war-weary at • each others throats. Seven principal nations of the world—United States, Japan. Great Britain, France, Russsla, Italy and Germany—spent more than five billion dollars last year to rearm. Budgets; for next year are even larger. The United States spent $543,628,018 for national defense last year. Estimate expenditures for the next fiscal year are $875,000,000. Congress: has voted authorization-for an enlarged army. Increased naval arid a i r forces.' Virtually every nation has more armed fighters trained for war than 1 just prior to outbreak of the world war in' 1914. Treaties which, ended that war have become mere scraps of paper. American world war veterans— whose $2,000,000,000 bonus Is pending with house approval Jn the senate—gathered In auditoriums throughout the country to hear their national - commander, Frank Belgrano, address them by radio. • i In- Washington ithe national council for prevention of war; layed wreaths on !the graves of congressmen who , voted "no"' when the United States declared war on Germany.-The living who also voted "no" were felicitated. Congress debated means of taking the profit out of war. In the house Liberals proposed - an amendment to theiMcSwain war- profit bill to prohibit drafted arms-bearing service men from being ordered to fight on foreign soil. House passage of the McSwain bill was expected today, The senate bas ja biH to take the >profiU out of (war. It differs from the bouse bill in' that fit proposes to tax profits out ot «- latence, whereas Jtbe McSwa^ri bill would accomplish this by empowering the President to "Freeie prices" in any national emergency. : ; ' >!.; • : i . ***| . , I • K. of C. 1/odge. TOBRNEJY. ; Tills Question Will Be Debated In District Meetings. > (Byij United Press), i Indianapolis, April 6.—Definite action on proposed changes in the playing schedule of the state basketball! finals was assured {today with the announcement that sectional meetings will be held in 16 cities jA'pril 11. to discuss tbe situation.; j • Only; school principals, official- representatives of • members in the Indiana. High School Athletic Association, will be permitted to attend ''. the' discussions, Commissioner ; Arthur L. Trester announced. Meetings will be held at Crown Point, 'Lafayette, LaPorte.v Warsaw, Port Wayne, Crawfordsville, Kokomo. | Indianapolis. Muncic, Richmond,:,-Milan, Seymour, Salem, Sullivan, Boonville and Washington. The meetings will climax increased agitation against • the present tournament system, which requires two teams to play tliree games on the last day of the finals.: Several ^'tournament changes have been; suggested,. and it is likely that a discussion ot these will predominate the meetings. This .Method of Teaching 1 Music Used by Tipton Instructor. UASKETBALL BULBS. Three Changes Are- Agreed t'pon by the Coaches. • Chicago, 1 April 6.—The national association'; of basketball coaches today iwllij recommend three rule changes to the rules' committee, meeting in New York. Suggestions of the coaches generally are accepted by the committee'; The; association, decided by a narrow margin, not to recommend abolition of the center jump. Because of support for the proposal. |ho\vever. it waa considered possibie that many midwestern teams, possibly -including members of the Big Ten conference, will use the jttmp next 'year only in beginning play at period times. The rule changes approved were: ' 1. Clarification ot the blacking rule to en-courage uniform officiating. ] 2. A new rule prohibiting an offensive player from remaining In the frise throw lane between the free throw line and the goal line nioreithan three seconds, except in pursuit ot a loose ball.. 3. Creation ot a restraining circle, eight; feet in radius, around the center^ circle, which no player, exceptj the centers, may enter until the ball is tapped. : —r .«' > ' . On Dinner-Dance Program. Mr..and Mrs. William McGraw; Jr., of this -city went to Indianapolis Saturday evening to.' attend a dinner-dance given by . the Knights Templar at their Masonic Temple. Mrs. McGraw and her sister, Constancej Apostol, were 'on the program to furnish a tap dancing number during the dinner, and the three|i sisters, Mrs. McGraw, Constance and Panorla Apostol, will sing a group of numbers, with the {latter accompanying on the -banjo: . ' The meeting of lodge which,was,to hare .been evening, has inday evening, at Elwood the flhrt wyMworlr , , held here Tueadajr ' men changed to " ue to? the eyealng- ' tnVK. of JC. Jfaphew-Welcher. j Friday evening the county clerk issued aj: marriage license - to John Naphew of Kokomp and Miss Sophenia Welcher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus.J. Welcher of the Windfall community. The bridegroom Is a son of itev. and Mrs.- Glenn Naphew, the ; latter being .pasjjpr of the -Rock jPrairio church arid he ofilciated at the wedding. [The young ' people .will make jthcdr home in • Kokomo where! the bridegroom is .employed- as'-a. truck driver. : . i !''; • . " • T ;i : *'*.-—~~''' Sweet Baby Girl. Several Tiptori .county people who were in Indianapolis during the week of the North! Central Music Educators' Conference have commented .upon' the lectures they heard there which were given by Charles'A. FuIIertbn of Cedar Falls, Iowa. j- 'Mr. Fullerton was for a number of years at the : head of the department Of public scbool music at the Iowa State ; Teachers College In Cedar Falls.!. Paul George Richman, local teacher of voice, and a music teacher who has been conducting government adult music education' classes in various: localities in Tipton county for the! past two years.- has been using-"The Fullerton Method" of teaching music consistently since he began his work here. He Is a personal friend of Mr. Fullerton's and: prior to using Fullerton's method here for the past two years he used it tor several years In Pennsylvania, Iowa, Louisiana, and as Mr. Ful- le'rton himself put it "At last Richman has carried my bann'er out into the great northwest into the states of Idaho and Oregon." Mr. Fullerton has a highly interesting map showing the many places in the world where his method' is used. He and his wife received a free trip to Europe paid for by Great. Britain to demonstrate his method to authorities on education' there. "While on this mission his wife was accidentally killed upon .'alighting from a bus in London. Mr. Fullerton has been a member of the faculty of the: Columbia Teachers College in New York City. He volunteered to come to Tip'ton - county to personally direct an All-Tipton county chorus of adult music education students last year, and wrote Mr. Richman several letters on the subject' of music which. were read to the classes. Mr. Richman, prizes the letters very highly. He "became acquainted with le vlsltln brother, Luther A. Richman', who is a professor to voice, at the Iowa State Teachers College, and Who for , nine years were faasoaiated there in music work.; Fullerton resigned his position there last summer. Dr. -Ernest George Hesser. formerly director .of public scbool music in Indianapolis, who now holds .the same position in' Cincinnati; also spoke during the conference. He is a national authority on vocal affairs.[Mr. Richman took his .four years' course in public school music under Dr. Hesser. For' Home Purchasing 1 ^ Home Building, : ••'and Home Remodeling or Improvements.^ The Tipton Building and Loan Association Court Street J. A. LEWIS, Sec'y. ^ : i : S SCHOOL nrs SAPETT. Survey Shows Some Operators Jffl* 1, ji : S Complying With Laws. , i- <"3 ~ - - 1'?'* 1 . .":.?•• Indianapolis, April 6. — Astoundr,.,.,F"-i<jf ing failure of large numbers ot_j: -,.- '-'TV- school bus operators to comply;.^ ' **$ with the simplest requirements o^J^ , 4.5 Indiana law for the safety equip^L..' ;{• ment and operation of their. F. .-/ busses is directly responsible inj; •;!' large part for the dangers to. ::> , ... | which 196,870 school children are.;.'> |"; ; daily exposed in going to schopL.r . Survey being made by investi-j; , gators for Indiana Motor Traffic:;^ Association. Inc., in furtherance of the association appeal for more adequate protection of school children and all users of the highways, discloses that- in certain sections of the state so far vis-. ited, very few school busses have. r , % !" the lighting equipment required;^' by state law, according to D. F..' _ Mitzner, association secretary. v , In whole sections virtually none " the busses carry the blu'e, ] light, one front and one rear and ' : visible for at least 150 feet, which '.is required under the law. At least half of those inspected in these sections fail to have the two red reflectors required on the rear of their machines or carry reflectors so covered with mud as to be valueless, the survey shows.. " Failure of entire townships to' co-operate with the school safety " programs of various state depart- • . ." ments has also been revealed by the association's investigation. , The situation takes on alarming: ', proportions, Howard C. Smith, asV sociation safety director, polntedf ' . out, when statistics collected in' r _ the oflice of Floyd I. McMurray.t ; ATTENDING CONFERENCE. mj]es state superintendent of public in-'^" struction Indicate that the dally-; mileage covered by school buse'sp , in transporting pupils to regular'-': sessions -_of school is 143,62'0'~':: year , y mileage Tipton Young People nt AnnunI Session at Logansport. Marilyn, Eileen is the: name given to {the fine .8-pound baby daughter born Friday evening at o'cl ck to Mr. and. Mrs. Fred Far bw of Kemptonj The lit one lister low was Miller,! Jonaa le one is welcojned by Betty Je*n; H^a. Far-; formerly Miss Pauline rghter of i^Ir. and Mrs'. er near Michigan town. Both iu^e|an'd her iiaughier are ' A group of Tipton young people-of the West Streetj Christian church are attending the annual l^oung people's conference..of Dis- lea' of Christ being- held at Lo- ^ansport, in tbe Christian church at which "Rev. W. E. Carroll, former Tipton pastor is in charge. The sessions, which run through Saturday and Sunday, opened with B .banquet in the church dining coom Friday night. '• • -. Attending from the Tipton hnrch are Miss Doris Allison, Miss Mary Jane Presier, Miss: Margaret Presler, James Russell and Lindley Coy. Miss Mary Jane Presler, James Russell and Lindley Coy look, par* In a pageant j presented at the Saturday afternoon session. ji More than 300 yonng people from various churches of the district, and several foreign students of religious schools are j attending the conference. , MET WITH <3reat • .Granddaughter of Bee J Fell Down Stairs. Jell - .Relatives here have been noU- fl«d "of an accident which happened at the:Home of! Mr. and is. Harold Plnkert^n^n Granite )itjr, 111., several days i ago iln which- their three-year-old daugh- jerjtola Ann. received a broken ;Ight collar bone. The jcliira was layltig with Several nelgliborlng. _Uo>en In the baaemejnt .oi ; the home and fen down! ttel basement '' • • - cred by these busses last year, ac- "-^> cording to the department's u res. was 22,979,200 miles. It is understood, Mr. added, that this figure does notj ?*' : ? include a considerable covered in extra-s'ehool tation of the children, as to ath-V letic and other contests and school events. School routes totaled 7,853, on department sta- . ' tistics. with 6,000 under contract and involving bus operation, ai 1,470 ,on a private some passenger cars these cases. New Racing Association. CEIcago.'April G: — Organ tion of an automobile racing' aociation with tracks In 'Cleyei|3 landi Chicago, St. Gout's, Detroit;]; Indianapolis and Fort Wayne; announced today by a Chf group. It will be known as Uji»j| Midwest Racing Association. ~ ' : ganizers said more .than 60 ers are under contract and !< will open about May 1. mmt

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free