The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 11, 1935 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 11, 1935
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Page 3
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.'..". ,' Thursday. l - 1«*SB. "'.-* *^t" KIDNEYS AS BOWELS 79,2MF«trfBdM7H>e> • contain only 27 feet »u m*utare 79.200 feet If lo end. Therefore, It Is Just i to watch the kidneys as Kidneys are working all ' Desperado in Jail poison. pass thru the Pints a day and get rid of * pounds of waste matter. leas than thlsfyour 79.200 erfetoey tubes may be clogged with DbliODOUs waste. This is a SnkermSnal and may be the begln- SSSrf^jSng backache, leg pains, toSoflpepW energy, getting up [debts. swollen feet and ankles, rheu- mafic twins and dizziness. Kldneyilhould be watched closely •nd" need cleaning out the same as SSwilS: Ask your druggist for TOAN*S PILLS, an old prescription. n«s been used by millions of Wfferers for over 40 years. Tehappy relief and will help 'Snt your 79,200 feet of Wd- s. Get Doan's Pills at your O WS4< Poster-Mllburn Co. PRAIRIE CENTER. The Willing Workers class of the Liberty Baptist Sunday school were entertained nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Terrell. Friday evening. There was the regular business meeting and electron of officers, Roscoe Stoops, president; Jesse Terrell, vice president; Dora N Terrell. secretary and treasurer; Arthur Snow, assistant secretary and treasurer. Games were enjoyed and refreshments were served at a late hour. Mrs. Lnella Higgins GAG RULES. New Deal's legislation in House May Be Imperiled. Raymond Hamilton Little of his former bravado manner was exhibited by Raymond Hamilton, above, No. 1 public al rs. nuenu ...*.* and I; enemy of the southwest, facing daughter Edna planned a surprise I i death for the slaying of a prison Sunday, in honor of the former's 'guard during a Texas prison sort Basil's birthday. The center- break when he faced the camera piece ttr the table was an angel * &\ •* J°* ™.° rth ' T «£ ** food cake decorated with thirty-! lowmg hu bloodies, captur,.. one candles. ^ ^^ ^ ^ a gaw at hjg saw mill is getting along nicely, al- thougli still under a doctor's eare. Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Rayl entertained about 100 neighbors and friends, Friday evening, at a miscellaneous shower in honor of their son Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rayl wl;o were married several months ago. Mrs. Rayl was formerly Miss Alida Nieman. daughter of Mr. Joe McReynolds and Paul West were at Wingate Thursday and attended the spring conference of congregational the Christian church. Walter Hinkle and family, Vern Hinkle and family and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Hinkle attended an old fashioned belling, on Mr. and Mrs. Conrade Lane of near Shlloh, Wednesday evening. Mrs. Etta Edwards is ill with I i. stomach and bowel trouble, at the A* home of her son Orval Edwards and family near Russiaville. Walter Warden of Center Grove spent the week end with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Warden, Alfred Scudder and daughter Amy of near New London wen? guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dent Scudder Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Kimball of NobleEVllle, spent the week end with :Mrs. Frona LaGarde and chlfdren. . Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Miller of near Russiaville and Jesse Lai Garde called on the former's mother Mrs. Susie Miller and son Clatk of Noblesville. formerly of Prairie township, Sunday after- and Mrs. Carl Nieman near Kempton. They received - many useful and beautiful presnets. Contests, music and dancing was enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ragun entertained several guests at a birth day supper Thursday evening i" honor of their son Russell, who was seven years of age. (By United Press). . . Washington, April 11. — The new deal's legislative program in the hou^'as Imperilled'today by •a revolt against gag rules and the regime of Acting Majority Leader Edward T. Taylor. Resentment agains Taylor has been current for weeks. Opposition to imposition of gag rules was voiced by influential liberal groups who wish to drastically change the administration's social security bill. Leaders, fearing to risk an effort to force consideration of the security bill under gag rules planned to appeal to President Roosevelt for unqualified endorsement of the bill. Even with that endorsement- there appeared less than an even chance the house would adopt a gag rule. The house fears a repetition of the work-relief bill situation, which it passed under a modified gag rule, only to have the senate rewrite and return as a vastly different measure. Party leaders were disturbed over the trend. They saw little chanco of preventing a caucus at which the ouster attempt against Taylor would he threshed out. Oddly, the revolt against Taylor was precipitated by his opposition to administration measures. One administration leader said he feared a move to oust Taylor would revive the entire party factional fight involving the Rayburn-Bryns leadership. Another feared tiie ouster would crystallize dissension among western Demo- c-rats already dissatisfied on several points. Opposed to this view were those who believed that if the majority elects a bona fide acting leader, pending recovery of William B. Baukhead, the original choice, party ranks would be solidified. Hankhead has been confined tn his home because of illness since .opening of congress. Taylor was appointed on his recommendation. A showdown on the Taylor oust- •"•"•"•"" i- '• \ •' -•« 1u- ;- cr. attempt was. expected today„ Word was passed.ariund that on developments in. th< ; tfext; tew. hours hinged the question of whether a caucus coi Id be forced. If it is, probably the strongest candidate to replace [Taylor would be John J. O'Conner (Dem., N. Y.) chairman of the rules committee. The gag rules fight probably will not be decidet. until after the way and mears committee Democrats find out of the president is willing to give his unqualified approval to the bill aa drawn. At least a hundred Democrats have indicated'they.favor free and open consideration of the controversial bill. THE UNITED j PRESS. Hush Bnillle New President 'of HIIRC Press Association. WINDFALL. noon 1 . Walter Warden of Center Grove. Ross Warden and children of near Russiaville. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Warden and son Fred were Sunday .dinner guests of Mr. .ind Mrs. Bun -Nash. Jobn Warner, employed on the David Orr farm, was in an accident Saturday night about 11:00 o'clock while returning from Ko- Uomo. He was driving a Chevrolet coupe and was accompanied by Car] and Dorothy Day .' ancI, when at a .point about two miles ^ ^ ^^ south of Kokomo. they collided with a large truck from Illinois, which they were meeting. The coupe w?s demolished but the occupants escaped without injury. The coupe was Insured. David Orr. who had his hand lacerated badly about two weeks (By United •press); New York. ''April j 11.—Election of Hugh BallUe aaj president of the United Press w,as announced today. V : i Baillie succeeds Karl A. Bickel. who has been president since January 1st, 1923. Bickel will continue as a director [of the United Press, and as a member of the executive committee, j Announcement of Baillie's appointment followed] a special meeting of the board of directors in New York, at jvhich Blckel's resignation as active head tit the Press Association jwas tendered. In so doing. Bickel jproposed Baillie as his successor^ and this was ratified'by the directors. The change is effective immediately. Baillie has been executive vice- president of the United Press during the last four years. During Bickel's incumbency, the United Press has grown from an organization' of j 867 clients to one of more that 1.300. Its service has been extended into many additional foreign j countries, so that now It operates in 49 countries and its news j dispatches are translated daily into 21 different languages. Its bureaus throughout ' the world have been increased from 50 to 81; its leased wire structure In the U.j S. tripled, and liar staff" personnel. has been Increased proportionately. j| "One of the greatest accomplishments of the United Press is its'world-wide development as an unbiased, unprejudiced, non- nationalistic medium:for the dissemination of uncolored international news," said Baillie. "This accomplishment, which had its beginning under the long-visioned guidance of Roy Howard, was carried, on' by William :i W. Hawkins when he was president of the U. P. and has made a constantly greater influence for 'good in affairs under Karl Blckel's administration. With the >world filled with propaganda, ; with wars threatened and discussed, with so cial unrest still a big factor, there is today a greater need than evei for-truth, sincerity 'and accurac in the news exchanged between nations. The reputation of th United Press for sane, objective reporting—for responsible man agement with bnt one purpose furnishing its clients with . th truth, was never higher than i is today." MELON FINISHES. '••TTiASTESTmotor oil success in American J? histor^!" That's the record made by new Mobiloil Arctic last Winter!: Today you can get Summer. Mobiloil ...refined by the same process.,.get the same! remarkable'savings...same improved: performance all Summer... that Mobiloil Arctic gave.last Winter! Try this new Mobiloil. Sold in grades for all cars, at no advance in price. SOCONY-VACUUM OIL Co., INC. LUBRITE DIVISION m SOLD AT THE. SIGN OF THE RED GARGOYLE OR THE FLYING RED HORSE Financier Has Completed His Direct Ttostimony in Tax Case. Pittsburgh,~Ta., April 11.— Andrew W. Mellon personally completed the direct testimony In his income tax protest hearing yesterday with the assertion he has not committed himself specifically to build cr to endow a national art gallery in Washington or any other city. I The white-haired financier made that statement, in a dramatic reappearance on the witness stand for further cross-examination, after letters by him and minutes of the A. W. Mellon Educational and Charitable Trust had been introduced showing a general plan for a national art gallery is under consideration. Mellon's counsel claims he already has set aside seventy pictures for the trust. The financier Is claiming a deduction on his 1931 income for gifts of five of these which cost him more than $3,000,000. NEW TRAFFIC LIGHT. Signal for Pedestrians Being Out in State. (By United Press). Indianapolis, April 11.—A new traffic light, which permits pedestrians to halt traffic while they cross the highway, is being tested here for possible use throughout the state. The light was installed by the state highway department at a busy west-Indianapolis street intersection, j It is controlled by switches at j the sides of the street. When pe-j destrians' desire to .cross the! street during heavy traffic, fhey push the switch. Tie light immediately flashes to yellow and traffic is halted for 23 seconds! The lights then automatically switch back to their regular "red" and "green" until Interrupted again by pedestrians. The signal would be especially beneficial at Intersections where school children cross [the streets i and need extraordinary protec- ' tion, highway officials | said. t . If the plan .proves j successful [ here, it will be tried in other sections of the state, it j was announced. •ERRONEOUS 1 HANGING. Veteran Clerk at Los Angeles Is Blamed for the Mistake. (By Unlteil Press). Los Angeles, April Tl.—Arthur Moore, veteran deputy county clerk,: today was suspended for 30 days, as a result of routine delay that led to, the "erroneous" hanging, of Rush Griffin, 20-year- old negro slayer. County Clerk L. E. Lampton said .'an investigation showed Moore was responsible for the delay in filing an appeal wllh the supreme court, which would KSve stayed Griffin's execution. Griffin, convicted of the slaying of a' young medical student, was hanged at San Quentin prison, although his attorney had prepared the appeal, which was sidetracked in the clerk's office. Piling of the, appeal wit"E the supreme court would have held up the sentence automatically. • '• 9 • • MATHERS TRIAL. State Trying to Refute Insanity of Defense. (By United Press). Lebanon. April 11. — Concentrating on refutation of the defense insanity plea, state's attorneys yesterday presented four witnesses who talked with Theodore Mathers, 21. Coalmont, within a few hours of the time he alleged^ ly killed the Rev. Gaylord V. Sounders. Each of he witnesses presented by the prosecution said they believed Mathers was sane at the time. Tribune Want Ads Get Results. - KHWESBCflA SIMM BLADE . Miss Charlolli Flach. stepdaughter of Charles Dennis <n Detroit, will broadcast over the Detroit station Thursday at S p. m. Miss Fla:-li is a whistlc-r and her many relatives and friend:;, here will tune in to hear her. Ross Patterson, farmer residing north of Windfall is very -.11 at his home suffering with ::ciat:c rheumatism. His .suffering is su intense that it is necessary to resort to the uso of a needle before he obtains rest. The three children of Mr. and Mrs. Patterson have been ill with the measles. The little daughter Sherry :s jus* recovering from them and Kenneth Ned and Donna Kaivn are both ill with them. The Standard iiearer society of the Windfall M. K. church enjoyed a delightful mwtiiiK at tin home of Mr*. Sherman Holingc-r Three guests Mrs. Ray Hutto d uiKhtcr Virginia and Miss Jayne nohbins^wYTTe present. A talk on StcwardsiTip was given liy Mm. Hutto. The lesson, "I'm Very Lonesome," was ably presented by Oliene DeWitt. Mrs. J. T. Frost is counsellor for the girls and the remainder of thft evening was spent socially. Contest Winners were June Armstrong and Ollcne DeWitt. Everyone came dressed as kids and Miss Dorothy Bunch was awarded The rtrize for the best dressed kid. Lovely refreshments were served by the hostess. The program for the W. C. T. "T. meeting to be he'ld at the •|ome of Mr. and Mrs. Earle '.hccknc-y east of Windfall Friday ;ftornoon Is as follows? Opening song, "Onward Christian Soldiers," by group; script theme, 'Arise and Build," Nehemlah 18-20; se-sretary report" a'nd roll call; business session in ""charge Df: Mrs. Leota Tolle, president: topics to'be discussed: "I See By thie Papers,'" current events dls- pusslon; "LT; C.'T. L. UriBer the Spotlight"; ''the J. B, B., Its Pnr- >"; reading, "the Strength of Wheattandi"; "The Town- jflfr: • When two is company I don't make j aj crow^ V Q S:* !p i^E if^^r •la i; • r N Never a bitter, undeveloped;; top leafin me. Never a!grimy, tough ' ' ' • - ••' "* ; 1' • ' '"»'' '1 * bottom leaf/l U8ej|only'the»fra- gtant, mellow, ezoensive ; fe"<s»sk ; * >A leaves.. .theleaves thai give you thl I mildest, besjt-taBtiijg smoke. I do riot'imtate 1 your 'throat; No Inder, tfm your belt friend. f t

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