The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 8, 1935 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 8, 1935
Page 6
Start Free Trial

FIVE SffiES ARE HIT BY Gives His Customary at Indianapolis. Scottish Bite Masons Holding 70th Annual Conclave and Reunion. IT CLOSES THURSDAY J Scottish Rite Masons of Booue, Clinton, Hamilton, [ Tipton and Howard counties will! attend the seventieth annual convention and seventieth annual convocation and reunion of the Rite which will be held this week, ieginnin;; today, and continuing through Thursday, at the cathedral in Indianapolis. Local chairmen and workers have been active in preliminary preparations for the meeting at which the higher Masonic degrees will be conferred on a class of Master Masons numbering nearly seventy-five. The ceremonies will have unusual significance, Paul E. Fisher, the thrice potent master, announces, in that the fourteenth degree, regarded the most impressive of the entire series, will be conferred by a special cast of past thrice potent masters, including thirteen of the fifteen now living. Leading these will be the dean of the group, Charles L. Hutchin- Sunday morning about 8:45 the fire department was called t the home of -Harry Zimmerman on Poplar street, burning soo having ignited the shingle roof The blaze was extinguished with but small damage. Saturday afternoon at 2:55 the department made a run-, to the property of Mrs. May Wopds on North West street where B. chicken house was discovered .on fire The blaze had a good start when discovered and the shed was damaged considerably. PRIEST RELATES mm STORY son, who served from IfldO 1902. Others will be Lewis Morrison, John E. M,ilnor, Logan C. Scholl, George M. 'Spiegel, Edward J. Scoonover, Leslie D. Clancy, Arthur R. Robinson, former United States senator; Fred I. Willis, V. V. Smith, Tine P. Dickinson, John F. Engelkc, David C. Pyke. F. E. Raschlg, Fae W. Patrick. . This will be an outstanding feature in the rite's ceremonies and at the close of the degree a special dinner Vill be served under the charge of Mr. Willis. Mr. Robinson will be the speaker. For the convenience of the candidates ..and the membership, all ritualistic work of the succeeding days of the mee.t}ng will be held afternoons and evenings and the state meeting will close Thursday evening with the convocation 'banquet at which there will be a program of music, address and special fraternal features. The chief address will be made by "Dusty" Miller, widely-known Ohio newspaper man. Birthday Celebration. Sunday, the 77th birthday of Hemlock, was number of rela- Sarah Tracy of celebrated by a lives and friends with well filled baskets visiting her home at the noon hour when a pitchin dinner with several big birthday cakes was spread. Included among those taking part in this happy affair were Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Tracy, daughters ' Maxine and Mary Jane and son Bobby; Mrs. Bertha Rhoades and Mrs. Earl Vandenbark and daughter Madeline of Kokomo Mr.-ana Mrs. W. T. Pugh of Elwood. Mrs. Tracy received a number of useful and beautiful gifts. Says He 6a:r Bruno Often Near Lindbergh Estate in New Jersey. AND TALKED TO HIM Milwaukee, Wis., April 8. — A gray-haired Catholic priest, who said his sense of "moral duty" prompted him to break a long silence, yesterday awaited arrival of federal authorities whom he expected to investigate his story attacking much of Bruno Richard Hauptmann's alibi in the Lindbergh kidnaping case. The story told by the Rev. Michael J. Kallok, pastor of the St. Joseph's church in suburban j Cudahy, and in 1930 a cleric in Trenton, N 1 . J., was given to department of justice agents. Father Kallok, asserting that the Lindbergh kidnaping was planned long before the flier's estate at Hopewell was erected, said he felt "I have a moral duty" to bring to light details that for three years were kept secret because of his fear tTiat "some one might kill me for revealing what I know." The former pastor of St. Michael's church, on the outskirts of Trenton, said Hauptmann visited a riding stable on the L. C. Thompson farm, several miles Death Toll Aready is 34 and 100 Persons Are Reported Injured. MANY HOMES WRECKED from the Lindbergh estate for several months prior to the kid- napijig and that he knew the Bronx carpenter as "Bruno," "Richard" and as "Hauptmann." At one time, the ipriest related, he saw Hauptmann, who often rode horseback in the woods near the Lindbergh estate, emerge 4rom the clump where many months later the kidnaped babe's body was found. Father Kallok said Hauptmann studied plans of the Lindbergh estate at the office of an architect, Robert A. Schumann of Trenton, who bad been seeking contracts for work on the colonel's home. Speeds to Washington. Miami, Fla., April 8. — President Roosevelt boarded the destroyer Farragut from his vacation fishing yachf last night and got under way for Jacksonville, where he will board a special train to return to Washington to put the new work relief program into operation. Life has its sunshine and shadows; its pleasures and pains; its joys and : sorrows; its happiness and heartaches; flowing on day by day like a river rushing to the sea. Like the rippling water flowing to,its outlet 90 we never return to pass over the same moment of time again. We may look back and -recall our experiences of life with others as •we are wont to do when one of our loved ones is taken by'death. Helplessly we turn to friends and relatives to assist us in bearing the burden of our separation. We cast about /or strength and comfort, but It can only be found in God. i In the quiet moments, when weiare alone with the pleasant memories; of the! departed passing through our minds, wondering how we shall be able to bear up under, our loss, the voice of Christ, the Great Comforter, comes to us. We hear Him isay: "Come unto He, all ye that labor and are heavy laden, and I -will give yon rest." He dries your tears and gives the assurance of a day Which shall - break upon the souls of those who believe In : - Him when perfect happiness shall be theirs. DIRECTORS OF FUN&RA1« LITTLE McComb, Miss., April 8—Thirty-four persons Sunday were reported dead and more than 100 injured in the wake of tornadoes which swept over Louisiana, Texas, Alabama and Florida Saturday afternoon and Saturday night. The tornado took its (leaviest oil in this section of Mississippi vith twelve reported dead at Closer, six at Gillsburg and three on a plantation near Woodville, Miss. Rescue crews searched for the odies of ten persons believed drowned when winds overturned heir house boat at a logging amp six miles south of Lake 'rovidence, La. Three others, died in scattered ectipns of Louisiana and Texas. Among the reported dead were Ir. and Mrs. T. W. Whittington f Gloster. Whittington is an ncle of Congressman Will Whitington of Mississippi and a rother of State Senator Luther Vhittington. W. D. Hogue, 70, prominent '.'atchez. Miss., timberman, and is brother, John Hogue, were reported drowned in the houseboat a-ccident near Lake Providence. In McLean county, Kentucky, more than 100 families along the Green river fled from their homes yesterday as the river rose eight feet above flood stage. At Rumsey, Ky., four of the CO families who evacuated riverside homes moved into the schoolhouse. One family was living in the courthouse. The Mississippi tornado, splintering the town of Gloster with a population of 15,000, left 12 reported dead. The marriage of Wilbur Hilli goss of Prairie township to Miss Lula Mills of Paoli, which took place March 25 has been an nounced. The bridegroom Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. goss -and is a farmer and truck driver. The bride Is a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Cecil Mills of Paoli and an estimable young woman who was prominent In social work in her The newlyweds Arthur : HUH church and community, ire at home to their friends on the Charles Doran farm one-half mile west of Normanda. I AAA Re :e|>ort. Washington, ffpHl 8. — The AAA disclosed yesterday that it had collected^ $731,982,189 hrough the controversy-rousing processing taxes but that it had spent even more-!—?887,512,255 —in its effort to raise farm POUR POUND GUILTY. Were Charged. With Harboring "Baby Pace" Nelson. (By United Press). Ban Francisco, April S.—Four men, found guilty in federal court on charges of conspiring to harbo.' George (Baby Face) Nelson when the late gangster was hiding out. today faced prison terms. Those found guilty by a jury, which also freed three other suspects, werp Tho'mas C. Williams, Callejo, Cal.. H. O. (Tex) Hall and Frank Cochran of Rero, and Anthony Moreno of Sa'n Francisco. Among those cleared was Mrs. Grace Perkins of Chicago. Judge Walter Lindley of the Illinois district court, -sentenced Williams,' manager of a hospital, to prison for 18 months and ordered him to pay a $5,000 fine. Hall and Cochran will serve a year and a day and pay fines of $2,000 each. Moreno will serve six months. Germans Fail to Secure Two- thirds Majority in the Free City. SETBACK FOR HITLER STOMACH TURNED. Noted Surgeon Performed a Very Difficult Operation. Fall River, Mass., April 8. — Surgeons Saturday righted the up- side-do-wn stomach which had impaired Jimmy Neilson's health almost from birth.. Dr. Philemon Edwards Truesdale, eminent diaphragmatic hernia surgeon, cut a large incision in the txby's body and restored various organs to normal positions. "The boy was in fairly good condition at the'close of. the operation, which lasted an hour and a half," a surgeon's bulletin said. Free City ot Danzig, April 8.— Danzig refused to "follow the Saar" In yesterday's Volkstag election when Nazis fell short in a heated drive for a vital two- thirds majority which would have given them absolute control of the mandated city. ' Despite the barrage of oratory laid down by the high lieutenants of Adolf Hitler, final official returns early today disclosed the Nazis polled only 59.93 per cent. They received 139,200 of 232,279 votes cast. A two-thirds majority would have permitted them to alter the city's constitution and abolish opposition parties, although such changes would be subject to approval of the League of Nations. Hitler orators, predicting an overwhelming victo'ry, had foreseen a Nazi dictatorship followed by a campaign for reunion with the fatherland. They appealed to voters to duplicate the overwhelming. Nazi triumph which saw the Saar basin territory .return to Germany, i . Black King; Ready to Oppose Modern Forces of Mussolini's Army. LOOKS TO LEAGUE Addis Ababa, April 8.—Emperor Haile Selassie declared yesterday he is ready to .pit the silver- covered leather shields, curved scimitars and ancient black powder rifles of Ethiopia's fighting forces against the heavy artillery and modern bombing planes oF italy in defense, if necessary, of he last black empire. "Ethiopia does not want war. Yellem! Yellem!" the emperor, his dark eyes flashing, almost shouted. Tire Ethiopian "Yellem" means a double strength nega- ive. • "As a member of the League of Nations and signer of the Kelogg pact, we are bound to ex- laust every means of peaceful ettlement before resorting to war." "But," he added solemnly, almost as though taking a vow, "in :ase of any foreign: invasion while ifforts to secure peaceful settlements are in progress, Ethiopia will resist that invasion to the utmost." . | Haile Selassie emphasized he pins faith upon the league for solution of the' "regrettable incidents" with Italy ; (referring to border clashes at Ualual and Af- dub), and declared "the establishment of a system 'of peaceful cooperation and security in Africa and the near East rests with the league." MRS. EARL CRAIL HURT. Suffered Bod Cut in Forehead When Car Was Overturned. Mrs. Earl Crail, former resident of Prairie township, suffered a bad gash in the forehead over the right eye, ] Saturday evening in an accident on Federal Road 31, when the Ford car in which she was riding was overturned. She was taken to a doctor by an Indianapolis insurance man, the Fordicar being so badly damaged it could nbt be driven. Several stitches [were required to close the wound In the forehead and she "was then taken to her home near Atlanta] Mrs. Crail had b ;en visiting at the borne of Mrs. Will Holly In Prairie township and her son, Roscoe Crail and wif< were taking her to her own home. Mrs. Roscoe Crail was driving and in meeting the car driven by the Indianapolis man swerved suddenly and her The -Indlan- and rendered Will Hold Public Sale. Mrs. Dena Smith, widow of. Lora S. Smith, has been named administratrix of the husband's estate and will hold a public sale of personal property at the home on Federal Road 81, one mile north of the Norinanda Pike April 12th. The Bale will atari at 10:80 in the morning and Ladle* of the Hopewell church ,will aerre lunch. • •» • WBA.THBK ,-^ Moitly cloudy -" iwa? '- t - car took the ditch, spoils man stopped assistance. Mr. and Mrs. Ros:oe Crall were braised ^sllghtiy buj thler } hurts were forgotten in the excitement of caring for the me ther, who was bleeding profusely. Young . — Poplar Bluff, Mo. daughter was; porn Aflril £~ A to Mrji. * Delmar LeroyiBqjrd. ate! Is 17, years old and her husba aaid the -proud papa grow up tote(jher/' •"•"•"--fc^""^*^" The Oirta' 16. "fHow," "we'll alt EDEN IS ILL. British Plans for Stresa Parley • Are Upset. London, April 8.—The sudden illness of Capt. Anthony Eden, lord privy seal and British ambassador for peace In the recent arms discussions, upset yesterday Britain's plans for facing a hard battle at the Stresa conference Thursday over the powers' future policy to- word Germany. The brilliant young statesman is suffering from heart strain. An official foreign office announcement revealed that physicians have ordered him to take a complete rest for from four to six weeks. Indianapolis, April 8. — The Rev. William A. (Billy) Sunday^ the baseball player-evangelist, pitched a verbar no-hit game in the First Baptist church yesterda? afternoon!; and paid vitriolic respects to| Socialists, Communists; godless professors, nudism, free love and atheism. - _ ! Speaking] as the headliner on a program to'raise money for Winona Lake institutions, the agile' evangelist; derided the "false prophets who! wish to make the United States a 'second edition of Russia," and-:skid that while the na- ion bad-recognized the soviet government, he never would personally. ' He hit the Roosevelt adminis- ration and challenged the over- lowing crowd to name any legis- ation of the last two years that was not patterned after Russia. HOGS ARE HIGHER. *rices Advanced lOc to 15c at Indianapolis Monday. Indianapolis, April 8. —- Receipts on hogs, 4,000; held over, .00; cattle, 600; calves, 400; heep and lambs, 100. ' Hog prices early today in the ocal live stock market were 10c o 15c higher, with the top, $9.45', or 160 to 190-pound weights; 'igs and light weights, 100 to 160 lounds, sold at $7.16 to $9.15; 90 to 250' pounds at. $9.20 to 9.30; 250! pounds up, $8.80 to 9.15; sows, $7.50 to $8.50. •Cattle were higher, calves, were teady to strong a few at $10.00, nd Iambs were steady, no choice :Inds offered. ' • Chicago, April 8.—.Receipts on ogs, 17,000, Including. 7.000 di- ect to packers; held over, 1,000; arly bids steady, top $9.25; cat- le, 10,000;! calves, 2,000; sheep nd lambs, 16,000. Local Grain Market • Wheat, No. 2, 85c; No. 1 86c Oats __. 44c !orn, per 100 Ibs. '___ $1.12 Local Produce Market. '.. (Moore & Moore) £_• Eggs, per:dozen fz^ff Indianapolis produce Price*. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers of- er country shippers for strictly resh stock, 19c at country points; Oc delivered at Indianapolis. Ponltryj -fr. Jobbers paying for eavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, • 14c; rollers, 2 Ibs. up, 20c; Leghorns', Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 8c; eeae, 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices or creamery butter, fresh firsts, o. 1, 36j-37c; No. 2, 34-350; In uarters and halves, Ic more. Butter [Pah Buyers paying S2c pound delivered at Indianapolis. LEAVELL & BATES LOANS Citizens National iBank Bldg. Phone HO. AUTO POLISHES ' CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP PUTTY and I DRESSING FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. J ! Hennery] ... . , Hennery ^Whft* 1L i- POULTRY '• Tf_Mlfl JJ j. !_ IvMflHH •»—*•» WMSAlfKi MICE' ; : - We are making our ice delivery daily. • Hang out your card for prompt service. Buy one of our new refrigerators on our easy payment plan. : Abso-Pure Ice & Coal Co. Phone 12. MOORE'S 130 — Phones — 27 Groceries—Meats Usec Car Prices i~'i'- • f 10,000 USED OAR SALE Alll Can Displayed at 214 East Jefferson '84 Ford Ooach •84 ijord Ctoupe •81 Pqrd Ooach •31 lord Track •~- -L-H—*-», BfHter Coach r i Coupe _i rotet Sedan . YOUR USED FURNITURE, STOVES, RUGS, ETC., ON NEW. Suite 6- Barrtim Cleaned Clothes ARE NEW CLOTHES That is, they look like new when they are cleaned by our careful, expert methods. Send your clothes to us often and they'll always look like new and stay new longer. • ' i Men's Suits $1.00 Women's Dresses, $1.00 Felt Hats 50c Smitson's Cleaner Phone 120 Austria Moves in Arms Crisis Archdulce Otto 1 Heimwehr in front of Vienna palae* Austria's decision to follow Germany's example in increasing its armed forces has added another problem to the European arms crisis. Premier Kurt Schuschnigg, right, stated that steps had already been taken to achieve | that end. Private armies, such as the Helm- w«hr, headed, by Prince Ernest von Starhemberg, would be eliml- Mted. The iatter seeks to restore the Hapsburgs to the throK* fc- the person of Archduke Otto von Hapsburg, left. BEHOLD Thie Stranger A stranger moves to your neighborhood. You observe him tolerantly, but with no immediate display of interest. You |are an established resident, getting ajong 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 vrW take a highly respected place ur the community. He may. even become one of your intimates. It is up to him, ^ — So you note his manners, talk with htav and form an I opinion.- K he comes up to your requirements, yon accept him, and often he proves a welcome addition to ybur group of friends, i ' Ifr is with exactly the same attitude-^hat; Hff_*iM40r wader regards » a* , new to him. his civilised . comfort, .safety^i-even his si ..Coach Sedan . , Town' Sedan, I careful con&leTi&ok •tisements ia this news

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