The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 13, 1935 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 13, 1935
Page 3
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'" V ' EVERYDAY PRICES Woodbury's Soap Originally 25c Now lOc, or 3 for 25c Arkenau's Drug Store Free Delivery — Phone 4G. West Side Square Social Events] Hopi-iveJl missionary address, Miss .Mable Eddy of Calcutta, India; offering, and benediction. This will doubtless be a most interesting meeting, and Miss Eddy's address will he unusually outstanding. A full attendance of ladies of this'group is urged. 4 • • StamlPrford Class. The Women's Foreign Missionary socfety of the flopewcll Metli- odist church will entertain one of i fast to be held Wednesday morn- The Stanclerford class of the West Street Christian church was entertained Friday evening at Hie homo of Mrs. Edna Burkhart on South East street, with Mrs. Forrest. Criesp], Mrs. Pearl Byroads, .Mrs. Wilma Jones, and .Mrs. John Katon as assisting hostesses. During the business session, in charge of the president, • Mrs. Arthur Lank ford, plans .were made for I ho annual May hreak- STYLE CENTER the group meetings of the Kokomo district Wednesday. April IV, at their church norlhwi-si of Tipton. A dinner will hp s-:rved in UK•basement at the noon hour. !>"- tween the morning and afternonn sessions. During I lie mnriiin:; tlm program will bf as follows: Snn.4 service: devotions: roil call wiisi response' by auxiliary 'pn'-iidrnN: reports, nipm-bership. Mrs. K. r.. ing. May 1. from fi:0n to 9:00 o'clock. The remainder of the evening ' was pleasantly spent socially with ! two clever contests won by Mrs. i Frank Bringle and Mrs. Ed Fike. j At tlu- close of the evening, the | hostesses served dainty refrpsh- 1 ments. -•• .Tolly Stitchers dull. Mrs The Jolly Stitchers club of Webb: literatim-,! Mrs. J. w. J Kem l lto " was royally entertained at the. Irome of Mrs. Ralph McMullan on Thursday afternoon n_ I with fourteen members and four guests present. Guests were Miss Kathryn and Miss Belva Stewart Woods; a n d treasurer. Charles Foiicli; our sin.uiiif; Mrs. W. L. Kcinprr: spi-rial 11 ic: "Our Children," Mr*. Mast: "Young People." Mrs. M. A. Copelaml: extension rtVpart- inent. Airs. J. \V. Uose: clenioiis- tration. "The Thrill of tin 1 I T nin- terested." HopewHI auxiliary: "Open Door of Opportunity." Mrs. Meiner;. an<I pnnioiiiiitie. "Froth of tk£ Liquid J;ule." Hopcwell society; Following the dinner, the afternoon session «-ill include these features: Departmental conferences: song service: dovotionals. "Stewardship." Mrs. Don Robinson: awarding of attendance banner; sehction of mooting place for next year; group singing: and Mrs. James C. •Mrs. Fuller Huffman, noon was spent in Bean anc The' after- needlework and socially, followed by the hostess serving refreshments of chicken sandwiches, pear salad, chocolate Easter eggs and coffee The plate decorations were in keeping with Easter colors. The next meeting will be in two weeks with Mrs. Louie Lawrence. Hi-Tri Club Spring Hats SLAUTER'S HAT AND BEAUTY SHOPPE IRITZ THEATRE| SUN. - MON. - TUBS. Continuous show Sunday The Hi-Tri club of the West Street Christian church will hold its April meeting at the home of Catherine Mount, ;!27 South Main street. Monday evening at 7: SO I o'clock. j Mary Hersliman will be the ^assisting hostess and Margaret j Prosier the loader for the pro- j gram which will include topics on Japan and reports of the Logansport world fellowship conference Kvery member is urgently requested to be present with dues ur an Master offering. GARY COOPER MANCHOT TONE IICHARD CROMWEll Sit CUT STANDING c.Auner SMITH TODAY ONLY ** s *fiiSBr \V. It. t\ Meet in-;. T-he Women's Relief Corps met Friday afternoon in the G. A. R. hall of the courthouse with a fine attendance of members present. The degree work was given 'for tho benefit of one candidate, Neli lie Heath. Following the discussion of several matters of business, a delightful social hour was enjoyed, with delicious refreshments served by tbe hostesses, Mrs. Jessie Swickard, Mrs. Mary Rice and Mrs. Anna Matthews. Merry Hustlers. The Merry Hustlers class of the First Baptist church were entertained Friday evening at .the home of 3Tr. and Mrs. John Ballman near Tipton, with a splendid attendance of members I present. During the busjness session, several matters of Importance were discussed after which a de- lightfur social "hour was" enfoyed with games and contests. The guests departed at a late hour after tHe serving of delicious refreshments by the hostess. I OUE LATE SHOW | i ! • Saturday Night Only Art Association. Th'e Tipton Art Association will hold their final -meeting of the club year Monday afternoon at the library, with "Household Arts" as the general . topic tor discussion. Mrs. George Shorts will speak on the subject, "China, Glass and Silver- There will be Installation of officers and the closing of the year's business, and every active and associate member is urged to be present. . IGAOTS —3 tatf .lt, Wends; yon - Mrs. Charlotte : Heinyj 91, '< For. ; merly Redded West of Atlanta. Funeral services for iotte.Heiny, 91, wldo* of Emanuel Heiny, a civil wajr will be held at the Mrs. Char- veteran, Christian U. S. Designers Start Movement With Display at Atlantic City. IS BRILLIANT AFFAIR (By fnitpil Tress). Atlantic City, N. J., April 13.— American dress designers united in one public show today in a drive to make America the style •center of the world. Sixteen of the most famous designers of America combined their talents in the first American style forum, which they hope will become an annual event and will establish American creative pre-eminence over the romantic tradition of the Parisian couture. The forum, which opened last night, continued today and will close tonight. An invited audience of socially prominent "wolhen from eastern cities as far west as Cleveland, was enthusiastic over a brilliant display of spring"and fall styles presented by beautiful models last night. Materials featured last night were chiffon, taffeta, velvet, chenille, crepe, organdie, linen, silk, and several other fabrics. The designs revealed a distinct and radical change in the silhouette. The change was toward wider and fuller skirts, lowered waistlines, and more sloping shoulders. Necklines, it was indicated, will continue generally high, but a trend toward lower necklines, particularly with the fuller, wider skirt was disceruable. .Last night's showing was featured by beautiful costume jewelry worn by models—the contributions of American jewelry designers who are assisting the dress makers in their drive to acquaint America with the skill of its designers. For contrast, the crown, earrings, and necklace Napoleon gave to Marie-Louise upon the birth of the Dauphine, were worn by a mannlkin with an evening costume designed to show the jewels to best advantage. Maybelle Manning, New York designer, used gold fabrte with low shoulder line to permit full display of the neckline. It Had a trim of simple rope, continued around the bust line. It was backless except for a twist of rope. It fitted tightly, flared at the knees and flowed into a queenly train. The 120 new gowns shown revealed a new tendency in design which experts predicted Paris will follow. This was in sleeves that were full below the elbow and inclined to flare. In daytime and sports clothing there was a definite tailored effect. Spring ensembles were of dramatic, strong color. No design will be smart 'this season, the experts seemed to feel, if Its -color Is but one. < Unique Items in hats, shoes and other accessories were displayed. H. Moore charge. A church in Noblesville Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev. A. of Indianapolis In number fof person's from the community west of Atlanta will attend the services, the deceased having resided In that section during her early married life. j : . Mrs. Heiny died of j pneumonia after a brief illness, (her death taking place at the home of her son-in-law Herman Neglar in Noblesville Wednesday midnight. Mrs. Heiny Neville and early settlers of the was a daughter of Margaret Redmon community west of Atlanta and was an aunt of Clark Redmon of this count;. Burial was in Crownland c«n«- lery beside the husband vltote d*ath took place May! 18, 1988. Beside, the daughter at.~vth.QU home she died Mrs. Heiny is survived by a son Fred P. Heiny ot Indianapolis. Her husband Etnlftn- uel Heiny was a former sheriff of Hamilton county. The family. .l*ft the Albright community 65 years ago and since that time has resided in Noblesville. BACCALAUREATE ! SERVICES, Arcadia Senior Class Program Sunday Afternoon. Baccalaureate services for : the Arcadia senior class Sunday afternoon at will toe held "2:00 o'clock at the Methodist church in Arcadia. The progrqm is as Processional, piano and organ, Miss Victoria Mosbaugh and Mr*. Chet Hali: j. Invocation, Rev. Russell waiter, pastor of the Brethern church. . i Vocal solo. "Love | a Little Cottage," Mrs. Orla Heflin. Address, Rev. Mullendore, pastor of the English Lutheran church of Cicero. ! Violin solo, "Mazur," Mis. John Noble. j Benediction, Rev. George Lee, pastor of the Methodist church. The members of the class this. year are Edna Evelyn WaJU, Ra- nyta Sowers, Lauraj Alice Hall, Hazel Stout, Virginia Sowers, Janette Shaffer, June ' Biker, Genevieve Hartley, Marjorie Sumner, Frances Hinton, Harry Thurston, Albert Rollings. Robert Knapp, Frederic Griffin, George Knapj, Robert Clark, • Robert Thompson, Charles Crutchfleld 1 and Herbert Rice. ! ; " : The •commencement -will be held at Atlanta.Wednesday evening. " ..:.._".. i McBrlde Circle. The party, of the McBride Circle, No. 46, Ladies of the G. A. R., which was to have been held has been postponed until a later Monday -with Mrs. Alta Gillisple, date because of illness among the members. AH members are requested to to take note of the change and watch for the date which will- be announced later. Sigma Delta PI. The Sigma Delta Pi sorority will meet Monday evening with Mrs. • Nannie Grishaw at her home, 218 North West street. All members are urged to take notice' and be present. i Dally'Bible Quotation. I , i As I live, salth the Lord dod, I have no pleasure In the death of the wicked. . . . Tarn ye, t ira ye from yonr erll ways; for irhjr 1 ye die, O house of Ittmeir—• Eiekiei 88:11.. ,' i wrik CAST WAS; REMOVED. X-ray Shows Broken Limb of Mrs. Sarah Hall \ Doing Nicely. Friday the cast which has been on the left limb of Mrs. Sarah Hall since her unfortunate; accident on January 26; was removed and X-ray pictures show ; the broken bone just below the hip joint has made .a splendid Union Mrs. Hall is suffering considerable pain from the reaction of nerves caused by the removal ot the cast. Miss Nannie Jackson, of Prairie Township, Hade Valiant Fight. ILL SEVERAL YEARS ' Miss Nannie" Jacksqn, life-long resident of Prairie township, lost a, valiant fight for health Saturday morning when death .occurred at 6:23 'oclock in "Tipton. For the past several years. Miss Jackson had suffered; with sugar diabetes, and other troubles developed until one week ago an operation was performed for appendicitis. She was unable to regain her strength following the operation, and death occurred. Nannie Jackson was born March 31, 1880 in Prairie township, the daughter of* Orthemus and Elizabeth Ann JacKson. Her entire life was spent in that town-; ship, where she was known and loved .by all. She was never married, but following the death ! of a sister- in-law, Mrs. Omer Jackson, many years ago, she took her five nieces and nephews and reared them, lavishing upon them a mother's care and devotion. They are Edna Jackson, a teacher in the Prairie schools, Pearl Jackson, teacher in the First Ward school at Tiptonj and, Walter and Vern JacKson at home. The other nephew, Lora, died during the past year. Surviving also are the brother, Omer Jackson, near Russiaville, and one half-sister, Mrs. Nora Tyner of Sharpsville. Another brother, Jesse, is deceased, he also making his home with his sister prior to his death, and assisting her In the care of the children. At the present time the family resides on the Norman Mott farm in Prairie township. The deceased was a member of tfie Liberty Baptist church : in that community, faithful in church activities whenever possible. She was one of the best loved women of that locality, and her passing is a matter of general regret. Funeral services will -be conducted Monday afternoon at 2:00 ojclock at the Liberty church, with burial In the Liberty cemetery. Prior tb~ the services, the body will lie in state at the home, and friends : are welcome to call. ARGUMENTS CONTINUED. In Motion- for New Trial in Alien- iS atton The limb was b; while leaving the M. 6. Smith January 26. on the evening- of MORE ARMORIES. Plans Are Hadeltr Construction of Ten More (By United oken in a fall home ol Mrs. Bondings. Pre*p. Indianapolis, Ap3l 13. —- Construction of 10 new : national guard . armorlei in Indiana through federal loans Is j*eJng planned, Adjt. Gea. Elmer F. Stranb announced today: j The new armoring would!be Kfe cated at Bvansvllle. Michigan City, Columbia City, Da>l Colfax, Newcastle! Spencer and Gary, h» (By United Press). : Chicago, April 13., — Federal judge William Holly today continued for one week arguments on a motion for' a new trial in the alienation of affections suit of Mrs. Helen Bedford-Jones of Ev- ansvilie, Ind. ; ! The continuance was granted under an agreement of attorneys for both Mrs. Helen Bedfodr- Jones, who won a 1100,000 verdict from a federal court jury, and Mrs. Mary ' Bernardin Bedford-Jones, the defendant. i Mrs. Mary ' Bernardin Bedford- Jones was accused of stealing the affections of H. Bedford-Jones, adventure story author. ; Is Doing Nicely. Mrs. E. H. Walter, who was operated In Tipton: several days a£0 for abdominal' trouble, was removed to her. home on Kentucky Avenue Saturday morning by the Young ambulance. Mrs. Wateer is making aj splendid recovery and will goon be able jto 9» up and around!.! : i questions often asked club lead ers and clufb workers, since clu work has attained such an im portant place In the life of farm boys and girls in Tipton county, j The four ''H's" represent th first letter of four words, the development of which assures abi ity to be explained in the 4->H pledge: : I I pledge— • ' My Head to clearer thinking j My Heart to greater loyalty; I My Hand to larger service, an • My Health to better living fo my club, .my community, and m •country. The objective of 4-H club wor are: , To meet Interesting people. To have high ideals and stan dards. To serve and be a doer. To do the needful, the helptu and the wholesome thing; be leader. To play the game fairly. 4-H club work in Indiana I promoted by the United State Department i of Agriculture, Pur due university, the Indiana De partment of: Agriculture and Pub lie Instruction, vocational teach ers, county agents, home demon stration agents and leading loca citizens, to fill the part in th education ordlnarly received b farm boys and girls. 4-H club work is a part, of th national agricultural . system Through it ; rural boys and <girl from 10 to 20 years of age ar taught the use of better agricu ture and home-making practic and to appreciate.the finer thing of life. The aim ot the 4-H club is t so develop the work that eac community may have one or mor clubs engaged in farm, home an comunity activities that will en able them to appreciate rural lit In the towns and country to th fullest extent.. The clubs that are offered i Tipton county for girls are: Bak ing, canning, clothing, food pre paration, room improvement ant health. -For boys: Pig, corn, bee calf, dairy calf, potato, poultry health and garden. The girls, of course, have a chance to enter any of the boys projects if 'they care to, and IB some localities the boys are en t.ered In girls' work. What parent doesn't thrill with pride as he observes his boy. o: girl going through college, or even winning some of the other prizes offered by 4-JEf club wprk largely as a .result Of his own ef torts and initiative? Ail. parents who have children with the problem of developing-these boys and girls Into conscientious and capable young'men and women. They, desire, if possible, to give their children a debt-free start in life, and what more can we ask pf club work than that very point? If you have not yet joined the •i-H club, don't be a back number; join this great enterprise and teach the top. ' Enrollment in Tipton County can be made through any club junior, adult or vocational leader. If there is no club in your locality, see your nearest vocational teacher and assistance will be given to organize one. ' All enrollments must be: in by April 19. : Every club member Js urged to get new members to make .4-H clnb .work in Tipton county bigger than it's ever been In the past. f ' "' flee or Press. openers for the of- desk. Tribune • ".'. : •'!'• • tf Operated I Merle Barr, 18J|«ar-old son of . and Mr«. Oral j|Barr of North 'ent an • • 'oi,one oil ••-. of limbs a Beechwoftd -tobVllt- ! '-, I CONTINUES! 1 ' . $2.95 and $5.95 *W>.00!: i •BEAUTY (By Unhed Presa). New York, April 13. — Ely Cnl- bertaon credited his «elf-atyled "papa-mama" bidding system today for a 16,1*30 point I victory over P. Hal Sims in their 150- rub()er contract bridge match. •The marathon contest ended in handshaking and congratulations that. belied its advance -billing as a grudge battle. One of the main issues in the match was which system was. more efficacious for husband. and wife partnerships. Just what else was at stake neither [of the principals would disclose. ' i Twenty-seven sessions were held with the match starting on March 25. Mrs.. Sims and Mrs. Culbertson missed only one afternoon of play. That day Culbertson lost about |750 to Sims at 25 cents a point. During the 'match the Culbertsons lost considerable from being late, ^hey [forfeited. $25 for each tardy appearance. • The rubber count showed 82 won by the Culbertsons and CS by the Sims. The losers held the greater number of aces, kings and queens. Sims played the most hands, Culbertson next and Airs. Sims was dummy more often than any other player, i ',' On - lookers - during the match were amused several times when Mrs. Culbertson strayed from her husband's system in bidding. In the play last night an incident occurred that gave new confidence to those who make mistakes and are not experts. i After spirited bidding By the Culbertsons which enBed at four spades, the dummy -went down. i "Why darling," exclaimed Culbertson, "this is not our system. We do not make psychic bids." : ; "It was not a psychic bid," explained Mrs. Cultiertson. "I just had my heart with my diamonds .: — I mean my diamond in my hearts — well anyway, it wasn't a psychic bid.' Culbertson, who has been "the professor" to Sims, was labeled "Mr. Streamlined 1922 Model" by Mrs. Sims In the last few hours of play. i ; . The artificial club bid used by the Sims throughout ithe match has caused considerable-comment. One of its disadvantages was illustrated last night. With 90 on score, Mrs. Sims opened with a club. Sims ha? such a poor hand he was unable to overcall. Mrs. Culbertson, feeling the! opponents were in tlieir worst: contract passed the bid and good defense defeated the contract 400 'points. C&tTB WORK. CCI/BEB.TSON9 WIN. This Splendd Organization Is, Ex 0>lainedxby a Leader.: ' They Defeated ffie Sbna ' 16,130 Points. "What is -« club work" an "what are Its' objectives" are th For Home Purchasing 1 , Home Building, ;.• and Home Remodeling or'Improvements. Loan Association Court Street J. A. LEWIS, Sec'y. '.'•"!> "•'',, ?t'-"^ I Visiting In Tipton. S- Sheridan' Clyde, El wood was here Saturday visiting at the"; home of his daughter Mrs. Low-?; ell H. Kinder, 408 East Jeflersag^; street. Sheridan Clyde is no=: stranger to many Tipton people^' he having been a resident of Elwood for the past 30 years prr more has been in the real estate business there. He reported that work ott Elwood's new Continental Can . Company's plant . would start in a " few days, nls '' firm having received a letter that:;' the construction contract had. been let to the Austin Construe-' 1 '-' tlon' Company of Chicago. Mr. Clyde is associated In the real estate business with his son • Joseph Clyde. Guests at Bntler. (By United Press). Indianapolis, April 13. — More than 300 journalism students from 24 Indiana high schools were guests of Butler i. university today at the annual journalism field day. | Tribune. Want Ads • Get Results. To Meet. \Vith Women. Mrs. Emory Scholl, state Demo- : " cratic Tice-chairman who will be-" here Monday night, April 22 for Jefferson Day Banquet, will be- here early in the afternoon and'- will meet with the Democratic' women at the headquarters on! the west side of the qourthonse. An invitation is extended to all Democratic women and ot(h«jrs to meet Mrs. Scholl at headquarters. She will be one of the speakers at the Jefferson Day dinner at the armory in the evening. Ideal leathered desk pads. Tribune Press. • if. [Spring Hats Hat Shoppe 303 South Main HONEY KRUST BREAl£ SLICED TWIN LQAF£ CASE'S BAKERY * 1 •- , - - - L ' ':''•,. •_•-•.Barred Bocfcs, White Bocks, Buff Orpingtons and Other B reeds. They live and grow—and produce, are raising 98 chioks out of ia hundred — a hard to equal •/•. . Whybeaatisnedwitbj ; chicksof low. er quality when yon can have Tip-Top chicks at *> Uttle coat.

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