The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 11, 1935 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 11, 1935
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

afjHSSggftt '-:' - :.'.' ; - ; ;- -•"• ;"''''Q" ' .'••'•'<*'^Srofo^ i HEAVY DIUK B. Eva J. Miller, Widow World War Veteran, v Sues E. J. Billhymer. CHARGES ALIENATION SMALI. BABY. Infant Wcigliing Only 2J) Ounces Born to Young Mother. Omaha, Neb., April 11. — A 29-ounce girl, g;ven a fifty-fifty 1*hance for life when she was born Monday night, was 4S hours old last night and was reported doing "relatively well" in hef incubator at an Omaha hospital. . The smallest baby ever cared for at the hospital, the daughter of 19-year-old Mr.;. David Tyndal was being fed eiKht drops of milk each hour and eight drops of gelatin- water at half-hour intervals with an eye dropper. . Doctors, reluctant to disturb the infant, have not attempted to weigh her sin-re she was placed Elmer J. Billhvmer, son of the late Adam Billhymer of Tipton | j n t i, c incubator. and residing east of Atlanta, was made defendant to a $25.000 damage action filed at Noblesville Wednesday,. Mrs. Eva J. Miller, being- .plaintiff according to a report to the Tribune. Mrs. Miller, who is the widow of a world war -veteran and the mother of four children. al,lesos j she was employed in the home of I Elmer J. Billhymer and there met i his son Dayton. She alleges "ieyj Movc Regarded as inflation- PRICE OF SILVER Secretary of Commerce Addresses Large Gathering in Indianapolis. SEES AN IMPROVEMENT dered because of motion not based Indianapolis, April 11.—American business which has , floun- lost economic upon coiiipri:- hen.sive and related studies can regain its equilibrium through collective research work carried on in eras of prosperity and ad- veristy. Secretary of Commerce jailer juvenile court ity ^ the University.of | County Attorney J3. A. Balffwln criticised university officials; i. for not giving him information: on which legal action 'could bejtakan prior to the expulsioiiof 23 members of Phi Beta Delia 1 , Jewish national fraternity, for "lewd, lascl- vicious and immoral Delations with women. Robert E. Rienow, sharply replied that on the other foot,"- dean of man, the "shoe Is and charged that county law enlorcement officers had not co-operated with the university in driving out vico preying on university men. RienoSv thrust astte Baldwin's threat to turn the subject of prostitution on' the campus over to .a grand jury May 6 unless all. the charges which have circulated during the past 48 hours are investigated. He said that aside from individual hearings students, the matter was closed. Members of Phi Daniel C. Ho per informed In'di- whose house was ordered closed heard testi- had been In ale immoral- niony that twp.girte became engaged and-were to havc ; been married on March 1. 1!)34, but that the defendant Elmer J. Billhymer, "through interference, coercion and intimidation." induced the son to break the engagement with her. to her great humiliation' and damage and she .is asking damages in the sum of j ~|25,000. j "The defendant, Elmer J. Hill-| day. Approximately for expelled Beta Delta, four hundred ary and Designed to Raise Prices. anapolis business leaders yostor- the house for wholes ilies, had defended themselves by saying their house -vtas no worse men and women representing the tna ,i a number of other fraterni- IJHsiness and professional life ofj ties> w here they charged "women circulated from fraternity to fraternity." HUGE AMOUNT BOUGHT Washington, April 11. — The hymer is one of the prominent j government last night raised iu .farmers of the Atlanta commun- j,,. k . e for uewlv milu , (1 KilVL .,. | the city, together with heads of j some of the local federal govern- I mental agencies, attended a luncheon in the Ililev room~of the i Claypool hotel under sponsorship] of the Indianapolis chamber of! commerce. | "A sound foundation has boon laid for gradual and progressiv" recovery." Secretary Honor :i*- LOVE LETTERS (sorleil. "Our i-fforis musl no\yi I he along two broad lines: (I )| ! ity and the filing of the damage I 71 . n ccnts 8l , ino OUIU ., ,,.„£ I ™« " f ™»#™ the greatest poB-j _,._ ... sililu emphasis to bsar upon lac- snr-,fi4 c,.i .M.MI.; in a new attempt to . * t»\i-r- ii-Ii ti.ti li o 1'n rt nt I*GS POll tl Oil ! action : prise. caused considerable lift commodity prices mone- Simultaneously with the filing | t arv incans. of the action for damages at Xo- tors which havo not readily to treatment and (2) to | I prompt aggressive business inili-j ., .„ ,. _ „.,„,. The movo carried definite in-| alivo in movin! , confidently and j blesville, Mrs. Eva Billhymer, flalionary I)OSsib iii Ucs . Treasury' - ' ' moved to Tipton from the Allan-' Are Mixed in Evidence in Case of Lafayette Defunct Bank. in the nation's re-' ta community, she taking apart- j vfn . ^f^^UMv "m'rnvrv ,,i,i l "^;^ P rosrallK _ _ ,,JLETTERS TO ments over the store. Foster Jewelrv i PROBE IS STARTKI). prices was likely to carry npj .. chief amonK thn laBKing ol<> • jibe price of various commodities. | mpnts j,, „,„. present . w .onomic| 'stimulate- now silver production.j ,,j ( ., llro js the a llra i,i e Roods in . and lead to issnancn <if additional I ( , ustry . lT nomp |,, yment Kti n j s ! BROKER j amount of newly Investigate!! of Bankrupt Indiana- turned in polis Investment House. money against the increased ! acllte » but simulation of activity mined silver jn thoso sesments Ktill becalmed Lafayette, April li. — Letters in which business was combined In Editorial He :Sees Need for Other Nations at Stresa Meeting-. BIG PARLEY BEGINS Stresa, Italy, April 11. — With definite differences of opinion prevailing among the French, British and Italians as the day of the great 'three-power conference dawned, an editorial authoritatively accredited to Premier Mussolini himself appeared with" what was considered an indirect invitation to Germany, Russia and Poland to join the talksj II Popolo's editorial with reference to Germany, Russia and Poland said: "It is necessary to consider that in .certain fundamental terms the Stresa conference closely concerns three absent ones, that is to say. Germany, Russia:and Poland. On the oriental checkerboard thq situation is in movement, and a problem linking either Russia or Poland with the west is heavy with difficulties unless one judges it useful to call to Stresa some o? the absent ones, or better still—i in hypothesis extremely hazardous—all the absent ones." Concerning the conclusions ot the conference, II Popolo said: "Against alarmists! of various types it is well to reaffirm that from Stresa there will not como war nor anything that will render it inevitable. This does not mean that the Stresa conference will insure eternal peace.; This peace depends above all upon one of those who is not present at Stresa; "If, therefore, it is not war nor peace, one may ask what will Indianapolis. April 11. — Stat* 'and county officials moved yesterday toward investigations of circumstances surrounding the closing of Pfaff & Hughel, Indianapolis investment securities concern. The price of 71.11 cents per j men into the channels of private ounce was arrived at by a rediu-' inactivity." : tion of the seigniorage to -in peri Secretary Roper devoted a con- cent from 50 per cent. Seigniorage) siderable portion of his address is that portion of the deposited I to American business 1 * needs for silver which the government I comprehensive research and he will bring about a reabsorption of| w 'th declarations ofj love werejcome out of Stresa. One can reply takes for coining and profit. The soisnlora.tr, 1 is based on th Chester A. Montgomery, state! monetar > p val "" of silvcr al sl - 2!> - 1 securities commissioner. an- D-""""'" of 45 per cent pfvos a price of read in circuit court j yesterday at | there will come out a commun- the trial of Miss TUargaret A.jique representing a minimum Cheney, former secretary-treasurer of the closed Tippecanoe Loan and Trust Company, | on a charge of false entry. declared this country lags b?-| Special Prosecutor- A. K. Sills hind other this work. industrial nations in nounced that bis office has started an investigation. -At the same time Herbert M. Spencer, county prosecuting attorney, said that an investigation Trill be made by his oilier. I . The prosecutor disclosed that he would study the bankruptcy petition filed in federal court by the firm Monday in an effort to cents. President - issued .1: proclamation setting forth new price in which he si'.id "th'j' interests of the United States ;v-1 declared the letters were written by .Miss Cheney to | J. Cameron Moag, New York and Chicago broker who for a. .(ime handled most of the bank's stock and bond I Mrs. I.adooi.-i Mrrrick, Mother of i transactions. Thein authorship PARALYSIS FATAL. Klmo Mrrrick, .Dies. j was not contested bj| the; defense. Testifying as to Condition of quired further modification" of; Word was received in Tipton the bank in August,! 1933, his previous proclamation setting j Wednesday of the death at Indi- the price at BJ.UI cent:; per! anapolis of Mrs. Ladocia Merrick, 73, widow of George W. Merrick More than ."SO.oHO.OOo ounce;- before it closed, Morris E. Stultz of Bluff ton, examinei for"the;state banking department, said he told common denominator among the| three countries. "This communique, except iii case of something unforeseen, will be of a general nature, or consultative. This is the last retreat of lack of will in the face of reality." GANGSTERS GET $30O,'OOO. Cuba Scene of One of; the Biggest Kidnaping Cases. \ (Hy United Press). .Havana, Cuba. April 11.- -One of the biggest kidnaping cases on record, in which gangsters col- cove the serial numbers of the ransom b|itU8 and are watching banki, .filli ing stations'! and stores," ' i A report that. Falla i had j been taken by the kidnapers In an airplane to the United States was denied. His office said' the;story was "partly true,'' but th'at Palla had flown alone to the United States "Incognito," and- was free from the hands of the gangsters. Holds Session Inevitable. j Indianapolis, April 11.—A special session of the Indiana Legislature ; was seen as "ineyit- ahle" by Jacob Weiss of Indianapolis, president pro tern of the senate yesterday. To Continue Fight. Indianapolis, April II. — - The fight of CITarles (One Wolfe, Muncie, serving Armed) a Hi'e sentence on a murder charge, will be carried again to the supreme court, his brother. Perry Wolfe, indicated here today. Boy Killed. Anderson, April 11. -— Four- year-old James Gipe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gipe, was injured fatally last night when .he ^ran from his front yard into the path of a street car. W.EATHER — Cloudy, rain tonight and probably in central and north portions Friday morning; colder Friday and in south'west tonight. PRICES ARE LOWER. Decline of lOc in General Sales, Light Weights Steady.' <;:, widow ot ueorge w. MerncK "»"«"«& UCH«'"UCUL, ou.u no ..".- - ; - _ s and the mother of Elmo Merrick, officials they wcro j-ayTng | Minted $300,000 ransom fr^n Eu: determine whether any criminal j ot silver are believed i laws were involved in the col-i been acquired from to have i residing in the Little New York domesti'.' i community south'west of Tipton. lapse. j hoards and mines and from world; Mrs. Merrick suffered a stroke of Cheney 5C.OOO yearly to wreckl ml ° Falla Bonnet, Cuban capital- the bank and that he thought it j 1st,-was revealed yesterday by po- I lice. Bonnet, policfc I said, was could be done for less. H Ulll_liH«»jIl II ••'•"•••»^" m * —"•*»""»-»»•»•••*"••»»"*'»'• .. , • .' < ,,, . . United States paralysis in June, 1.032, and since! The indictment against Miss) seized from his automobile last Decision Xoxt Week. ] purchases by government sinco it began its nil-! that time had been failing in ver rehabilitation program mor \that time had been failing Paris, April 11.—The fate of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gordon i than a your ago. in health. Death occurred Wed- I'ndi r the government's mon^-jtiesday morning ab'ont t>:00 gwltz of East Orange, N. J., and I tar - v policy, the treasury is to in-1 o'clock, at the home, 3045 North eighteen other persons trapped by crease its silver stocks until thoy i Pennsylvania street, where she re- French secret agents in an espionage ring months ago will be decided next .Wednesday, the court announced yesterday. reach one-third tho valun of tho; sided with a daughter, Mrs. Nell roundup sixteen i Kol(1 s t° cks or until silver reach->s ; Merrick, Thomas. ' it;! monetary vnluo of SI.2929 an : Mrs. Merrick was born in Mid-i Cheney is based on statement for Aug. the bank's'Wednesday night and; taken to a 7, 1934, the ounce. FAVORS NR,\. •dlefork Jan. 1, 1SG2, a daughter | llsted under asset3 'of Dudley and Anna B. (Hollings- j worth) Milnor. and was married A Large Estate. Port Wayne. April II.—Samuel M. Foster, banker, who died Vjiere last Thursday, left an es- Ji/'iate^fralued at $725,000, the ex- .^"eCmtor's application' revealed yes. In the will $100,000 was eft to a granddaughter, Mrs. Bet- poster Barhfleld. a ,i Set- Ling Tables to You) ijare showing the most J f til table manufac- -The price is $5.50. are others at $1.75, $2.25 95. dont find here Lytm want, then Vwant a fable. Little day it closed, listing S632.8SG in bonds and stocks. JJ W. Parrott, special examiner for the state department of flnancia? institutions, testified he evaluated the bonds and stocks listed at j$172,6So. He the bond discount Item'was as $655,943, and de-clared it should have been counted as a liability, instead. jln 1881. to George W. Merrick. •'ilenc Hiiys Ahumlunrr- Must B» , They went to housekeeping in a Tiisscd Around. ] leg house near Middlefork. They ] resided there till 189G when they Washington. April 11.—Amor!- purchase the Eikenberry farm WAS RE-ELECTED. house, where he was forced to send for the money, j > Lieutenant Juan Padron of the police investigation {department said: | j "Falla Bonnet was i taken by a gang of Cubans and his attorney paid them $300,000 in American $100 bills the next • day, which was April 4. '• Falla was then set free. • j f "We have arrested ten suspects Indianapolis, April 11. — Receipts on hogs, 5,000; held, over, 735; cattle, 800; calves, 700; sheep and lambs, 1,000. iHog prices early today in the local live stock market were lOc lower, with the top, $9.20,.for 160 to 190-pound weights; pigs and light weigths up to 160 pounds, were steady at $7.00 to $9.00; ; 190 to 250 pounds sold at $8.75 to $9.15; 250 to 300 pounds at $8.85 to $8.90; over 300 pounds at $8.55 to $8.75; sows, $7.50-to $8.25. Cattle were steady, cajves were $1.00 higher at $10.50 down, and lambs were strong to higher, at $8.50 down, clipped lambs, at $7.75. Chicago, April 11.—Receipts on hogs, 10,000, including 4,000 direct to packers; held over, 2,000; few bids steady to strong; choice medium weights. $9-25 to $9.35; cattle, 5,000; calves, 2,000-;. sheep and lambs,. 13,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 86c; No. 1 87c Oats _____ 44c Corn, per 100 Ibs. $145 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen •_ 21c fndlaiiapoliM produce Price*. . Eggs—Indianapolis' jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points; 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry 4— Jobbers paying for heavy hens,. 16c; Leghorns,' 14c: broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 20c; Leghorns, 2 jibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 8c; geese, 6i; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery/butter,"fresh .firsts, No. 1, 38-39c; No. 2, 36-37C; in quarters and halves. lc more. iButter Fat-Buyers paying 34c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. ELEC can business mnn were told yesterday by one of their most successful associates. Edward A. Fi- Inne of Boston, Mass., that they must accept NRA because Amerl- west of Middlefork, which they left to remove to Indianapolis In 1931, when the health of both began to fail. Mr. Merrick died on March 17, 1933. ca has "como upon an utterly new I Besides the daughter at whose ime" in which the "abundance must be passed around." Testifying in the senate finance commitee's NRA. investigation. Filene also warned: "If recovery 'does home she died, and the son Elmo of this county, Mrs. Merrick is survived by another son, Arthur Merrick of Muncie. Mrs. Martha Jones and Mrs. Sarah Rice . of , ^ I->ederlck V. Overman, Renamed in Medical Organization. Dr. Frederick V. mer Tipton resident Jverman; for- and a brother of Mrs. Eva^J. Waugh of North Main street, was re see- not como! Middlefork, are sisters. soon, we may,, as well get ready' Funeral services are to be hold for whatever' Dr. Townsend. Father Coughlin and lluey Long propose." . ; Try a Trllfunb Want Ad. ICE Wo are making our Ice delivery dally. (_ Hang ottt your card for prompt gerjlce. Buy 'one 1 of oar new refrigerators on payment- at the Middlefork Baptist church of which she was a long time member, at 10:00 o'clock Friday morning, hnd burial will be In tho Union cemetery* near the church. The body will He In state |at the Shirley Brothers chapel, 9|46 North Illinois street, In Indiana- polls, all day Thursday, ind friends are invited to call. i COLLEGE SCANDAL. University and Civil Authorities / Now into,Argument. , retary and treasurer of the'!Indiana Academy of Oopthalmblogy and Otolaryngology at the annual meeting of the orgdnizatlon| held at the Claypool Hotel In Indianapolis Wednesday; He hasjj held the office for severe! years, li Dr. J. R. DHUiger of French Lick was ..named president! and succeeds Dr. O. G.J; Brubalter of North Manchester, One hundred mejmbers c-f ;the organization; attenji «1 meeting and; banqust. j Dri PredericIciVj.1 Overima! was born an* V?ap d ln t 1 ^ has ! practiced I; | lf» j Indlaf— "since! Ms grajnatl^flifrbm'n college M'v'" ^•: ! SEE— "• i I la Brown at SLAUTER'S for Tour Easter "Permanent i ! Ml Cunni' Chevrolet Co. Tipton, laid < «- , . ~ \\p SIfv/lti {FPf I &V xJvl vl'ft'^^' : A stranger moves to your neighborhood. jYou observe him tolerantly, but with no iminediatei 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 mayj 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. They-may contribute to his comfort, .safety—even his success. : la many ways they may prove valuable. Certainly it is wise to give them careful consideration. Eead the advertisements in this newspaper. They may be the means of introducing you to products, that will take important -places in your life. Ai_d 'every day they will give you information that enables you to buy intelligently and make your money so farther. Glati in procei* of manufacture. 'Recent inventions in the glass industry promise to introduce.an "age ' 'of glass" in which this highly important produce will play an mi creasingly vital part in modern life. A process has been perfected : which produces glass which has half the strength of steel and is : three times as elastic. Science has also perfected glass which has heat-absorbing powers by virtue of its elimination of the infra-red I'rays of the sun. Another new type of glass transmits the heat rays but cuts off light, an invaluable aid to medical science. An increasing number of uses have been found for glass in construction and decoration of modern liomes and buildings. An example of the com- i'mereial possibilities of further use of glass is illustrated by its sue-,. cess when built'into a panel of containers used by a large cannery. Sales jumped sharply because customers could inspect the product before purchasing. . Indicted in Cttteen* Kattaiua Bank Bldg. Phones — 27

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free