The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 6, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 6, 1935
Page 6
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(IELIEFIS FlltLY FUSSED Millions and Millions Will Be Available to Aid Recovery. SUMMARY OF BILL LIVED BUT SHORT TIME. Infant Son if ~' of Sir. and Mrs. Roscoe Moore Died Friday. Friday nornlng Roscoe Moore of Mulberiy was at Kempton and brought the news to his mother, Mrs. Daisy Moore,, that a fine baby son had been 'born in his home at Mjulberry at 2:30 Friday morning laud was in jubilant spirits. Mrs. Moore whose home s in Seircjeville, has for some time been j staying at the Lloyd Huffer home in Kempton and car- ng fo r Mrs. Huffer, whose death occurred Friday morning. In about two hours the son re- urned and brought the sad news hat the babe had died and that his wife was in a serious' condi- •-..:;. -•;-v^iBBHi vi- -•• ml; ;••? Man in Poland Si ij Did the I lidnapiiig. FATHER STATES Washington. -April fi. — The $4^880.000.000 work-relief .bill enacted by congress yesterday: Stipulates that S8SO.UOil.UUU is to be used to continue direct relief until jobs can he provided fbr 3,500.000 employables on relief rolls. Authorizes expenditure of $800,000.000 for highways, roads, streets and grade crossing elimination: $500,000,000 for rural rehabilitation, irrigation, reclamation, etc: SIOO,00(1,000 for rural electrification: $4. r >O.OOO.UOO for housing: $:'.OO.UOO,000 to ai'J professional and clerical persons and education: $r>o.oou.uou for the civilian conservation corps: S900.000.000 fur loans to states, territories or subdivisions for construction of nnii-tVderal projects; $350.000.000 for reforestation, flood control and prevention of soil erosion. Assures President Roosevelt a free hand by permitting him to increase any of the 'allocated I his dead son>s former statemeM amounts by 20 per cent of the en-| tl]at t)le tire fund if necessary. Thus Mr. Roosevelt can completely wipe 19-Months-Old Son of 'Mr. J and Mrs. Chester Mason Taken to Hospital. DIED IN CONVULSIONS London, April dispatch to; the today said that thaen, wealthy nounced his sons 6l— A Warsaw News Chronicle' Norman Rich- Hollander', de- A'dam and Wll- Nineteen-months-old William lion and Mrs. Moore accompanied Howard Mason.-son ot Mr. and him home. Mrs - Chester Mason of Kokomo, the mother being a daughter of {Dillinger's Father Says His Son Showed the "Gun" at Reunion. HAS DETAILS IN BOOK Mooresville, April 6. — John Dillinger Sr. yesterday reiterated jail delivery was begun with a wooden Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Garner of this county, died at the good Samaritan hospital in Kokomo at 9:30 Friday night of strychnine poisoning. The little one was rushed to the hospital about 7:00 o'clock when it was discovered that in some manner it had obtained some !pills containing strychnine and had swallowed several of them. Efforts of physicians to combat the effects of the poison were futile and the little one died in convulsions. The parents were both prostrated by the tragedy which was also a great shock to other relatives and friends, as William Howerd was a favorite with all. The pills were left by a physician for a member of the family and had been left where the youngster in some manner got hold of them. Following the'death the little helm, in a Warsaw court as former Chicago gangsters who allegedly participated in the kid- naping of the Lindbergh baby. Richthaen said that irf 1933 his sons wrote tp him and confessed participation in the Lindbergh crime, asking money fo escape from the United States. Arriving in Poland the sons threatened to "take him ; for a ride," Richthaen said, whereupon he denounced Chicago Leader I^ffled His ] I Wife's Friend. \ them to Warsaw police, giving authorities his sons' letters and photographs allegedly showing them with the kidnaped baby. j The dispatch said the sons deny any guilt and" claim an attempt is being made to frame them. The court! adjourned the case pending replies to inquiries sent to New York police. FRANCE, ITALY UNITED I meiit said he was going on a car- out any of the individual allocations and add that amount to on«j niva , lour May o or more of the othor c ; ,tr s ori,s. j Johu Jr ,/ t Makes mandatory that "5 peri cent of the SfiOO.OuO.OOO to "be gnn, and in the same announce-1 body was removed to a mortuary be spent for work. Authorizes President Roosevelt to use work-relief funds to finance -the cost of administering the agricultural adjustment act. This provision makes it possible for the administration, to abolish processing taxes and use part of the money appropriated yesterday to pay the cost of the, crop control program. ~' " ( Permits loans to finance the purchase of farm lands and necessary equipment by farmers, farm tenants, croppers or farm laborers. Fixes the maximum fine for L violations of rules or regulations •prescribed tinder the act at ?l.- 000. Requires senate confirmation of (> all persons employed in suporvis- !_ ory .capacity under the- act and earning 55,000 a year or more. Former Resident Here. S. W. George, who moved to a farm on Route one Fairmount, eight miles east of that town, was here FHday attending to business matters and greeting friends. While here he had his paper transferred, from Windfall route as he wanted to get the home news. •Prior to his move in March he had been residing on a farm near Windfall and before that resided west of-Tipton. He was born' near :Th>ton, being a son of the late Ed George of this county. Vistied in Tipton. i gun to the family farm near here, the father said, and let members m " nid " alitl " s of the family examine it. He also was photographed with it in one hand and with a submachine gun tinder the other arm at a "family reunion" at the Dillinger homestead at a time when he was being hunted throughout the nation. Mr. Dillinger said he knew nothing of what department of justice agents had said in their report, but had only the word of his desperado son that the delivery was accomplished with a wooden gun made from scraps ot' a washboard. Charges of graft and collusion were flung in many directions following the escape, but the report of the federal investigators absolved officials of any blame. Witnesses have said Dillinger brazenly shouted,' "I did it with a wooden gun," as he ran from the jail. Detailed "inside facts" of the jail break will be revealed soon with publication of a life of John Dillinger, it was announced yesterday by persons interested in the book. A group of .pictures will be included in the volume. The 70-year-old Dillinger has decfded to go on tour with a carnival because he has no farm equipment '(his barn was destroyed by lire) 'and he can not make a comfortable living at hom'e. for preparation, services not having been completed at this time. William Howard Mason was born in Kokomo the family residing at 1125 South Calumet street in that city, where the body will lie in state until the hour of the services and friends are invited to call. Nation's No. 1 Desperado Is Capturedln Texas Without Gun Play. FACES ELECTRIC CHAIR Dallas, Tex., April 6. — Raymond Hamilton, 'notorious killer and former';partner of the late Clyde Barrow, late yesterday yards at Fort Worth. • Hamilton, who escaped from the death cell at the Huntsville penitentiary ;last July 22 while awaitlng~exeCution lor murder, was captured without a fight. was recaptured in the freight Will Seek to Get England in Triple Power Pact Against Germany. AT STRESA! PARLEY Police surprised him as he stood in a Fort Worth freight yard and he .put up his hands without hesitation. He was brought immediately to Dallas. ; Officials said he would be Returned to the Huntsville penitentiary, where the 'electric chair Is awaiting him. : Captured with him was a companion, who gave the name of Glen Allen of Springfield, 111. Officials located; him on Information received from a 19-year- old youth, Noland Aired of Tripola, Miss. The youth was arrested in a Dallas taxicab yesterday while' allegedly carrying a note from Hamilton tq a friend in West Dallas. |fcBjr United PressV Shicago, April 6.—Thomas Cronin, 30, |head of a teamsters' un ion recently organized under thu auspices of State's Attorney T. J Courtney,! was" held for grand jur; action, today after shooting ti death William Bahnfleth.ia guest of his wife in their home. Both Mrs. Cronin and a 9-year old son said they saw Cronin slug Bahnfleth with a blackjack after 4 few hot : words, then shoot him five times.. ; Cronin said the slain man."paid too much j attention to my wife.; 1 ! Bahnfletl. was married and had two chile .ren. . .\ Will Spend Sunday Here. Cal Welcher, Kokomo blacksmith who was givenn 60 days on the farm' on a charge o't public intoxication, will eat Sunday, dinner with! Sheriff Cardwell. The sheriff had planned to 'take Welcher to the farm Saturday but other matters coming up delayed the trip iuntil Monday. Ickes In Chicago. YOUR USED FURNITURE, STOVES, RUGS, ETC., OK NEW. Suite 6* Barruim Lump YJDUT Bills andHaVe Only One Creditor (By United Press). ' Chicago, April 6.—Secretary of the Interior Harold L. , Ickes came all the way from Washing ton to have a little work don on his interior. He went to see his Chicagi dentist. Otto Pape of Fowler and Cleveland Pape of Chicago, were in ./nptoff Friday visiting their sis- -Ijter Mrs. Guerney Mclntosh and ^ family. Both are sons of the late ' Pape of Tipton. re Now Have the K 1i\ B C lasher 19.50 Up Latin Winners.' Bloomington, April 6.—Dolores Keith of Franklin, Roy Taylor of Boonville, Mary Lillian Applegate .of Thorntown and Mary Frances Hercamp of Seymour, won first places in the four divisions of the annual state .high school Latin contest, the finals of which were held yesterday at Indiana university. New Baby Boy. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ragan of near West Middleton. are .the parents of a new baby boy, born about two weeks ago. The baby weighed 11% pounds, and was siven! the name of Clyde Elmer. There are several children in the Ragan family which formerly resided i in Prairie township. Try B.Tribune Want Ad. ICE are making our lee de- Hang outjyoor Besides the parents the tot is survived by two brothers Chester, Jr. and Cecil Keith Mason and also by the paternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mason of Kokomo and the maternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Garner ot this county. BARBER SHOP WAR. Two Places in Shelbyville Damaged by Thieves. Shelbyville, April pute on barbers' 6. — A dis- prices was blamed by police for damages at two local barber shops early yesterday. A burglar entered the shop of Carl Winton, stole four pairs of scissors and a razor, slashed" the upholstered seats of the barber chair and of a davenport, and cut Winton's razor strop to pieces. Glass in a large window at the shop'jof Ira Sipes was broken and a maladorous liquid was spattered over the interior. Winton and Sipes did not join other! local barbers in a recent agreement to increase prices for hairc cuts the d with its and shaves. AFFIDAVIT FILED. Al F >eney Takes Action Against "Jreene County Farmer. Inc ianapolis, April 6.—An affidavit charging .Frank Rollinson. Greere county farmer, with failure to stop while a school bus is lischarging passengers, was slgne I .by Al G. Feeney, state safetj director, and forwarded to the Greene county prosecutor yes- terda; '. Rollinson's automobile killed a child who had just alighled from a bus. Fe< ney explained- that he signed the a Hdavit because Greene county ofiiclals had refused to prose:he farmer on grounds that ath was accidental. Harder Charges. Gallup, N. M., April 6.—Attorney General Frank Fatten announced last night he expected to charge perhaps twenty men nnrder as a result, of a wild street riot here In which, two men were slain. G. O. P. Solvent. Paris, April 6. -j— Prance will seek the signatures of Great Britain and Italy at the Stresa conference to a resolution strongly condemning Germany's rearmament, sources close to the government disclosed llast night. Pierre Laval, French foreign minister, holds hopes of showing the world that thej three powers are solidly united in j the face of what French circles call the German menace to the peace of Europe. | i . The resolution, it was said would then be submitted to th'e council of the League of Nations in order to bolster | Prance's protest against Adolf Hitler's smashing of the Versailles treaty. Italy, it was indicated here, has already shown willingness to "sign such a resolution, whereas the position of Great Britain is not known. ! The resolution may force a "showdown" as to how far London is willing to go in cooperation with France and Italy, it was pointed out. | "Stresa will be decisive for European peace," is the feeling in official circles. If the conference fails, it was said, I France will push ahead for a iclose accord with Russia, perhapjs similar to a pre-world war agreement. HilUgoss-Mills. LIQUOR PERMITS. Importance of Food!Sales Will Be Deciding Factor. Indianapolis, April 6. — The state Liquor Control Commission will authorize the excise director to establish standards for passing on applications for permits to sell liquor under the new law, if~was learned yesterday. Consideration will be given as to whether the sale of food Is the Announcement has been made of the marriage of Wilbur Hllli- goss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hilligoss of iPrairie township, to Miss Lucy Mills, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mills of Paoli, which occurred March 25 at that place. The groom is a. farmer" "and truck driver and they went at once to their newly . furnished home oh the Charles Dolan farm, a half mile west of Normanda. The bride is a sister of Mrs. Everett Hilligoss. HOG PRICES SAG. General Sales Steady to 25c Off at Indianapolis Saturday. After Robinson Washington, April 6.—The justice department yesterday said its special .agents are "hot on the trail of Thomas H. Robinson, Jr." wanted as the kidnaper of Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll, Louisville, Ky., society matron. Indianapolis, April 6. — Receipts on hogs, 1,000; held over, 200; cattle, 150; calves, .-100; sheep and' lambs, 50. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were generally steady to 25c lower, with the top $9.30, for ISO to 200- pound weights; pigs and light weights, 100 to 160 pounds, sold at $7.00 to $9.200; 200 to 300 pounds, $9.00 to $9.20; over 300 pounds, $8.70 to $8.90; sows at $7.50 to $8.25. • Cattle were steady, calves held steady at $10.00 down, and lambs were unchanged. ! Chicago, April 6.—Receipts on hogs, 8,000, including 7,600 direct to packers; held over; market steady, top $9.30; cattle, 100; calves, 100; sheep and lambs, 3,(000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No/2, 85c; No. 1 86C Oats 44c Try a, Tribune Want Ad. LEAVELL & BATES LO S Citizens National iBank Bldg. Phone 16. AUTO POLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP PJJTTY and DRESSING FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. i Phone 102 s sought, which would for which a permit : Strict regulations prevent.the operation of establishments that: might be characterized as saloons by the commission ill he set up was said. •will .1" Corn, .per 100 Ibs. _ :$1.12 j Local Produce Market. ! (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 21c i IndianapolU Produce Prices. | 'Eggs—-Indianapolis jobbers offer country;! shippers for.strictly fresh stock] |18c at couptry points; 19c delivered at Indianapolis. j • Poultry r-— Jobbers paying for hens, 16c; Leghorns, lie; heavy breed stags, lie; Leghorn, 7c; old cocks, 9c; [geese, 7c; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. . i Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for 'creamery batter, fresh firsts. No. 1, 33-34*; No. 2, 31-32c; In quarters and halves, Ic more, i i Butter Fat—-Buyers paying 30c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Don't Jet your credit go to ruin for need of time to pay your bills. We are ready to loan you money on your personal security. Call at our office and talk frankly with us about your problems and we'll he glad to help you. Leavell 6* Bates i j .. • Tipton, tad. Phone 16 BEHOLD ' -The Stranger A stranger move's to your neighborhood. .You observe him tolerantly, but with no immediate display of interest. You are an established resident, getting along very nicely before he came. But you do not avoid him. For reasons not entirely unselfish .you wait for him to reveal himself. Possibly he may add something to your social and business life. Possibly he will take a highly respected place in the community. He may even become one of your intimates. It is up to him. So you note his manners, talk with him, and form an opinion; If he comes up to your requirements, .you accept him, and often he proves a welcome addition to your group of friends. It is with exactly the same attitude that the intelligent newspaper reader .regards the advertisements of products new to him. These strangers may add something to his civilized enjoyment. Theyjnay contribute to his ci" fort,-safety—even his success. In many ways they may prove valuable. Certainly it is wise to give them careful consideration. Read the advertisements in this newspaper. They may be the means Of introducing you to prodjicts that will take .important places in your life. And every day they will give you information that enables you to buy intelligently and make your money ,gO"farther. HACK TO VORK. Crosley Strike at Cincinnati Has i Charles Linebackj i agent ', for CrbsTejr radios i and" refrigerators, received a telegrim yesterday from Cincinnati announcing'" the strike la- there nad -been the workers' were a Job. ' ( i a time! rbsley plants calleljoff-and Groceries—Meats All Caw Displayed at 2141 East Jefferson - on the

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