The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 12, 1935 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 12, 1935
Page 8
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Prospects in South- Gloomy as Damage Is Surveyed. DUST CLOUDS HERE sage is I certain to be* one of up- most interest. The program for the baccalaureate service is .as follows: "The Prayer Perfect," duet; song, girls' chorus; invocation, Mrs. L. D. Summers; duct, William Hershman and Harold Irick; sermon, Rev. Morrow; selection, BOX- tette; and benediction, Mrs. O. G. Carter. At the commencement exercise, the program will he as follows: March. Fraulein's orchestra of Kokomo; "Goin' Homo," orchestra; invocation, Rev. Morrow; solo. Mary L. Freiburg: address, Harry G. Uowe; "Roses of Picardy." orchestra; presentation of diplomas. Prof. Francis Jlitzen- , berg: "Ilumorosqup," and "Per- Tipton county was blanketed]^ Day ,. orrncstra Members of the praduating class are as follows: Glen E. Teter, Irene Wright, Kenneth Teter, Mildred D. Pharos, Harley j Poling. Jr., Mildred licam. Paul Bess, Edith Lane, James Henry. with tbe dust storm whk-h rolled | 'over shortly before 6:00 o'clock last .night but was soon dissipated by the rain that fell. Great banks of dull, brown clouds moved in from the west, casting a weird j light as dusk fell, but there was . »6ui. os , . I Clarissa Anderson. Garnet Thorn- no inconvenience in breathing as the air was cleared by the rain. Indianapolis, April 12. — A 1 dust storm touched Indianapolis yesterday and dust clouds hung over the city during part of tb>! day. The dust was cleared -'from the air, however, by rains; last night. The clouds were most noticeable between 3 and 1 o'clock in the afternoon. ton. Garry Shook. Mort Nash, and William Dillon. MS 14 LIVES Chicago, April 1-'. — Out ofj the choking .clouds winch stiii!High School Students Die hung like a pestilence over thou-j O Q Crossing When Struck sands of square miles in the! r)V ^"ast Train Southwest—in Hie browing spot j • ~ of big dust storms — reports emerged Thursday night of rap-! i WRECK CARRIED MILE r FINE TROPHIES Coach Ward and Squad Are Royally Entertained by Elks Lodge. EVENT IS ENJOYABLE The Tipton high school basket- Six Witnesses i Say Was*.Menta ly HI. Lebanon, April timates of Ted Matiers yesterday sought to save the •conviction on the c large of murdering the Rev. Sannders a year 2. — Six ih- youth ; from age Gayloiid V. Feb. ! 2 in Indianapolis. All six told a Eoone county jury his mind had failed after he lay fifty days in an enccphalitic Tipton ( "Won. _ lemberstiip R&'M, stupor at the turn Only one, though. of l"9f?l-32. was familiar with his mental st^te immediately, prior to the killing, which the 20-year-old young man has confessed plotting with the xictlm's wife. ball squad and'Coach John Ward! The "witnesses were guests of honor at an enjoyable event at the Elks Home Thursday night, starting with a ire his pBysi- •all; his high school principal, Fjrrest Fields: •eian. Dr. U. C. Th his English teacher, banquet for the squad and coach a coal miner who w: and members of the Elks lodge. Exalted Ruler John Roseberry buddy," Floyd Be: i Edith! Jones; is Iris "fishing mis; a high school classmate, Charles E. Gos- was master of ceremonies and fol-jnell, and lowing the splendid meal presented Coacli Ward with a beautiful plaque and in a few short appropriate words praised the coach and players for the state and national publicity they had brought j (o Tipton by their great showing during lflnr> basketball by winning the regional tournament. Coach Ward replied in a short response in which he praised the players and thanked the lodge for their gifts and banquet. Each player on the squad of ten which was certified in the •pgional was then called forward iiul was presented with a trophy. iPlea embalming idly mounting losses in "the money crop." Piece by piece the gloom pir-l ture came from the.- urea where! the storm was concentrated --I southeastern Colorado, southeastern Kansas, northwestern Oklahoma and the Texas panhandle. died last night in the crash of a It was tempered in part by re-j speeding train into their school Each responded a=; they were pre-1 {sonted these trophies by Exalted: Ruler Roseberry. The trophies | were silver figures of a basketball player in action mounted on a Action Against Germany Delays Broader Security. Rockville, Md.. April 12.—At least fourteen high school pupils ports elsewhere. Tin; hi? acres of north central wheat i bus here, Charlfs M. Shrivor. ili- Kansas' vision stinrnnt'ml<- L iit of the Ual- i black base hearing a silver plate i i on which • was engraved "Elks trophy. T. H. S. 1935 Regional, 1 Champions." Players who were presented | with trophies wore: Robert Pon- jtius. Jack Jones, Mark Ertel, maintained a favorable outlook, timorc & Ohio railroad at Haiti- 1 Rain and snow raised hopes in the rn tin- of states. more reported. The Ucu-kville rescue: squad, a Thomas Green. John Horton. Howard Tuniner. Philip Benson, Edward Shuck. Richard Turnbell REICH BID IS DENIED Stresa, April 12.J—A clash of opinion between British and i Love Triangle arid High Finance Related in Lafayette Trial BROKER A "DARLING" Lafayette, April 12.—A $135,000 transfer of assets of the defunct Tippecanoe Loan and Trust Company, made in 1934 shortly before the bank closed, "was related yesterday by J. Cameron Moag, formerly of Indianapolis, at the trial of Margaret A. Cheney, former secretary ;and treasurer of the company, on a charge of false entrV. •Moag, debonair New York and Chicago bond broker whose firm handled much of the Lafayette bank's security transactions for a time, told a circuit jury Miss Cheney sent him §135,000 in home loan bonds after he told hcjr the cash assets of his company were impaired seriously. ; Disposition of the bonds was not explained. j Under cross-examination, Uie broker said his regard for the plump, 40-year-old defendant had grown from friendship to affection. He denied, however, tfiat hiej had ever asked Miss Cheney to marry him. ' \ Letters of Miss Cheney read to the jury Wednesday contained terms of endearment linked with business details, and other letters addressed to Moag were placed In evidence yesterday by Prosecutor A. K. Sills. I Tiptonj; Council No.'.. 80, wives and lady friends of members will be banqueted and tbe at Lebanon on the evening of April 26, the Council of that city,- paying a wager on a membership contest. ' ' ' • Some time ago the two councils entered into a friendly contest and agreed that the)council securing the most members in a certain time would be -guests of the losing side at a banquet- Tipton \ Council and Tipton Chapter No. 114 R. A. .M.,, are planning a big social event in Tipton for the evening of 30th at which time the members and 1 their families •will enjoy a pitchin supper and entertainment in the dining room of the Masonic ball. Is Getting Weaker. Reports from .the home of Frank Ciillen Friday morning were that!there was little change in his condition. He is unconscious practically all of the time and is getting weaker. HOGS ARE HIGHER. Advance of 20c to 23c Registered at Indianapolis Friday. French developed at yesterday's inaugural sessions of the trj-pow- er conference here,! after Prance ish a FISH AS SPEAKER. : i Place of Senator Xyo at Indianapolis Tonight. At Washington. the- AAA volunteer lire depart meul, took and Jack Burdge. A trophy was "">ved to get Britlf and Italian j A „ _ siinnnrt fAr linr nnnonl tn fionpvn H ' •"•*"« i~, also presented Lester Rogers, stu- . , , i , rushed plans for full benefit pay-] the injured to hospitals and '>' v -i dc , Ilt mana! ; er ments to drought-harassed farm- men from Bethesda and Kcnsing-l Durin g the banquet an old fash- ton aided in moving tho bodies ers who plant no wheat. In the grain markets, wheat rose nearly 4 cents a bushel. from the scone of the tragedy. Survivors, white-faced and Walter Barlow, Amarillo grain j trcnll)ling :lll(1 no:u . ly an of thl , m elevator operator, estimatrd tho nu " rsin g cuts anil bruises, wero wheat crop damage in (ho T.-xa.s | takcn jn , 0 U oc1;viilo i, ( , m e s until their paronls could ciiine for them. One hospital at Washington re- panhandle to range between SIS.- and $20.000,00(1 bas-d on current prices. Harry B. Cordell. president of the Oklahoma board of agriculture, declared that most of Okla- j homa's "best wheat" is ruined. He referred specifically to Alfah'.i and Garfield Bounties, but farm- Joned pep segsjon he]d Howard Tunmer leading with George Johnson, pianist accompanist. Following the presentation of, the trophies an'hour of social activities was enjoyed by members and guests as a fitting climax to the last of a series of entertain- ported it had received live in- ments which has been staged for jured, of whom two were expected, tlle great basketball team from the to die. | Tipton high school. erg there denied the crop been destroyed". had Police said only nine of thej Next ycar Tipton high school twenty-eight pupils in the bust were known to have escaped in- GOLDSSHTH SCHOOLS. Nnmber of Brilliant Events Sclieil- t .Bled-for Coming Two IVecks. jury. i The pupils, whoso age ranged j down from IS years, attended the Williamsport (Md.) high si-ITbol. I They wore reluming from ;l j \Vill will have all but two of the squad and prospects of becoming state champions are bright. INDICTMENTS TO1>AY. The programs for the various „ closing activities of the school ,y.e*r at Goldsmith have been announced, with the baccalaureate to be held Sunday even- chemistry exhibition at the University of Maryland, a few miles north of Washington. The view of tho crossing, on the outskirts of this village was described by police as not obstructed. Re Filed in Indianapolis Against Former Hankers. Indianapolis, April 12. — Affidavits charging several officers of defunct Indianapolis banks with criminal'offenses'will be filed in criminal court today, Prosecutor .-tag, April 21, at 8:00 o'clock atl raw enslbollnd from st . Lmlis . The train, a Baltimore & O« io i Herbert M. Spencer announced i yesterday. V^e Goldsmith Methodist church.! ^ ^.^ ^ wreckaBO of tha |» e ^ e °«; gaid It8 anj 3*- *ntf *>io nninmAnpampn* ^>YPrni<iP<! . - . . . . .. oiit•**-«-* _ the commencement exercises bug „„ ahd farrio( , u what po]icn following Friday, April 26, C8tlmatcd at „ milc ljcr , t could support for her appeal to Geneva o Ul ,.^. .„. .... UFirr . '" .^-'" sentatJve Hamilton Fish Jr of against German rearmament. ... „ , .. , •*""*• Jr - ol New York, -widely known as an- The French, it was learned, tossed into the midst of the afternoon session their memorandum antagonist of the new deal and looked upon as possible presidential timber in 1936, will be the treaties. ?_ t __ A . d .° lf - HUler>S r f pudlart ° ns o£ ! principal speaker at the annual beefsteak dinner of the Columbia Club tonight, Curtis H. Rottger, vice president, announced last night. Pushed into the bjackground by tho French move were : other broader issues of Security, ; even though Prime Minister ;Ramsay Mr . Pish win tak V ui e p i ace o f MacDonald of Great Britain at Senator Gerald P. Nye of North Dakota, who was forced to cancel his engagement because of illness, i the morning sessior his nation's desire had outlined for an inclusive system to safeguard the continent's pea-ce. Reports that a fcur-power conference, .including Germany, likely would be held inj London! after the meeting of the League of Nations council April 15 were denied officially last night. i MacDonald, Premier Benito Mussolini of -Italy Pierre Etienne and Premier din of France reached no decision "during their five and one-half "h'burs in conference as to the method of handling the French protest! | " England, eager aL she is to get . ;,also at= the church. . 'Rev; Morrow, pastor of thn loldsmith church will .preach the lureate sermon, and Harry He we of Indianapolis, secre- ,<f the yoiing peoples divis- the Indiana Council of Re- Education, will deliver the encement address. Mr. Rowe iyprite with both young and r>the state', and his mes- be stopped. FEARS ROY DEAD. ;et on are going to fin- roar linoleum with 7AEOO," the bak- &" finish, that is y applied. You i have to even use It's tough We. yet res- • elastic- it. Chicago Man Contradicts His Ransom Story. Chicago, April 12.—The father of Richard Max Perrot, 4-year-old mute lad who has "been missing for a week, expressed the fear his son "was dead yesterday. "I am afraid that pretty soon they will find him dead," the father, Max Perrot, stated, "maybe in the river." But Perrot's despair and hia contradiction of previous statements that he had received a ransom demand for the.return of his boy only resulted in increased activity on the'part of authorities. q •• Try a Tribune Want Ad. being prepared by Henry O. loett, grand jury deputy prosecutor. He declined to reveal the lature of the charges or names of the defendants. Mr. Spencer filed two affidavits against Scott S. Brewer, former president of the' closed State Savings and Trust Com- iany, charging embezzlement, and perjury, several days ago. Mr. Brewer is in a Washington hospital. ICE are Urery dally. our Ice de> Hang ont yonc fot prompt service. of oar new Asked Jail Sentence. Evansville, April 12.—Peter E. Derod, 19, of Longville, Minn., pleaded with police yesterday that he be tried on a charge of automobile theft and sent j to prison. | "Don't ask me any question's," he said. "All I want to to go ; to courti plead guilty and go to prison. Then I won't have to go hnn- gry." Germany into th"e league, does not want to do so except under the proper conditions, was the gist of a statement by Premier MacDonald. I . '; . French and Italian representatives were reassure] and gratified by his statement. i Flandin and Foreign Minister Pierre Laval addressed tfei conference to urge the necessity of clear-cut action in against Germany's In President's Hands. (By United Press). Washington, Apr. 12.—The senate yesterday completed congressional action on the "pink slip" resolution repealing i income tax publicity, laws. The measure was sent to President :Roosevelt for signature. i Indianapolis, April 12. — Receipts on ihogs, 3,500; held over, 90; cattle, 500; calves, 700; sheep and lambs, 1,700.. ' Hog prices early todayi in the local live stock market were generally 20c higher, with the bes't at $9.40; piga and light weights, 100 to 160 pounds were up 25c at $7.25 to $9.25; 160 to 210 pounds sold at $9.30 to $9.40; 210 to 250 pounds, at $9.15 .to $9.25; 250 to 235 pounds, $8.95 to $9.10;|sows, $8.00 to .$8.50. Steers were neglected,' other cattle strong; calves were off 50c at $11.00 down, lambs were steady, shorn westerns, $7.65 to $7.75, shorn Texas lambs, $7.50. Chicago, April 12.—Receipts on- hogs, 8,000, including 4.000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; asking Ic 1 higher; few bids about steady, top $9.35; cattle,'2.PO.O; calves, 500; sheep and lambs, 5,000. ! Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 86c; No. li 87c Oats : i,-i__ 44c Corn, per 100 Ibs. ____-.-._|i.i4 Local Produce Blarkfet: (Moore & Moore) Fggs, peri dozen 20c Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Jndianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points; 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 20c; Leghorns, 2'Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 8c; gaese, 6c;|ducks, 9c; guineas. 15c: ! Tonight: Music and dancing; also Saturday night; free fish sandwiches Friday evening between! 8:00 and 9:30; FriemUy I Inn, Sharpsville; operated by Dollie and; Fearl. ! ; c-161 Tribune Want Ads Pay. remonstrating rearmamefiTT Reliable sources], said THacDon- ald and the Britislf forelgnlsccre- tary, Sir John Simon, sought to soft-pedal the coijiplalnt at Geneva. Q < NO ANSWER; FILED] Pern School Board Made No Move in Case of Gene W. Yonngblood. Thursday was the date set for filing an* answer lin^ the j action brought by Gene jW. Yotiin (blood against the school > city oj; Fern but the school boird . ma<e; ; no Soles Tax Defeated. Springfield, 111., April TZ.—^T Illinois house of representatives yesterday defeated, 68" to'BJ "bill to increase^ the state more. The action the Cass Circuit Csurtjan be n^ade, stated. ' ' have intendentr. < is pend tig In a [rule ' wa. SEE—Ha Brown | at SLAUTER'S for Your Easter "Permanent : MUSIC and DANCING Also! Saturday Night Free jPish Sandwiches, Friday 'Evening Between 8:00 .and 9:30. At Friendly Inn SHARPSVILLE Operated by Dollie and ; Vearl Chevrolet Cp. i Tipt : .15 on, > Ind. LEAVELL& BATES LOANS Cltlaeiu* National B*nk BUg. |! . FboM 10. • > f**BrT ~ ••••»• « I Responsibility We believe that the nature of our work is too intimate and sacred to be entrusted to any but the most responsible persons. Every detail of the service, however small, is personally supervised by a member of our staff who is qualified by character,, training 1 and experience. P. E. NICHOLS Trade In YOUR USED FURNITURE, STOVES, RfrGS, ETC., ON NEW. Suite 6- Barrum Get It in Five Minutes Borrowing money isi not nearly the complicated or embarrassing procedure that many people think. it to be. At leaist it isn't here. ;Fi?e. minutes is alT you need tp make a loan. And your-business is handled as any confidential business should be—in a private office in a personal manner. It's a friendly way to eliminate temporary money troubles—don't fail to find out all about it and be prepared for any time you may need funds. Leavell 6- Bates Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 * O^OOO Used Car 29s - 30s - 31s - 32s - 33s - 34s '., Boards -

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