The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 15, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, April 15, 1935
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Page 6
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CH BEFORE LEAGUE Protest on the Rearming o: ^'Germany Is Given to Council. (UNITED FRONT URGED Geneva, April 15. — France warned the world against a "reign of force" in protesting Germany's rearmament to the League of Nations yesterday as ' the league council assembled to decide what shall be done about it. No specific penalty against Berlin was demanded in the French document, but it suggested application to future violators of the Versailles treaty. A united front, Paris warned must be maintained against treaty repudiators if the world is to be kept from war. Despite the French memorandum and a document adopted by three powers at Stresa, the keynote here on the-eve of the council 'meeting was that of a united front for peace rather than a united front against 'Germany. Both the French appeal to the league here and the communique at Stresa are deemed as constituting urgent bids to Germany to participate in binding European peace arrangements. The reaffirmation of Britain and Italy at Stresa that they will fulfill their pledges under the Locarno treaty to guarantee peace On the. Rhine is considered a powerful influence in Europe's efforts to prevent war. France characterized the situation as grave and expected that the league council "will take decision concerning the present state of affairs to safeguard the future." The prevailing view in Geneva last night was that while France attacks Germany's action, she leaves the door wide open for negotiations with Germany. JOHNSTOWN FLOOD. Tragedy Recalled in Death of Onp of the Survivors. Pittsburgh, Pa., April 15.—One of the few remaining heroes of the Johnstown flood, in which 2,209 persons lost their lives, is dead, the victim of heart disease. Henry Hartman, 83 years old, took his wife and five children to the- hills some time before the dam broke, May 31, 1889, and urged his neighbors to do the same.- After the break became certain, friends said Hartman rode a horse down the valley to • warn others to flee. • •9 •Boy Killed. Newcastle, April 15. — Byron Sbaul, 9 years old, was injured fatally yesterday when he ran from behind '• parked automobile near his home in-New Lisbon, and ',-wtsf struck by a car driven by Lather White, 26, of Newcastle. The "boy died en route to a plty- sJeian's office. EASTER EGG HU>*T. Enjoyable. Event to Be Held at Hobbs "Christian Church Tuesday. Tuesday evening tho annual Easter, egg hunt will be held at the Hobbs Christian church and the public is invited to come and see the fun. The hunt-, will be held in the basement of the church and prizes will be given. Each class in the Hobbs Christian church Sunday school is taking part in this eve.pt which promises to be an entertaining one. LOANS ON TO BE CALLED Extensions on These Loans Will Not Be Granted by the Government. MORE WHEAT POSSIBLE Washington, April 15. — The !arm administration announced hat 1C,000,000 bushels of corn itill are stored on farms in the :orn-belt under federal loans. The announcement came as the lommodity credit corporation an- wunced the July 1, 1935, matur- ty date on loans made last fall and winter will not be extended. While the 1934 loans will be layab'le before that date, provi- ion has been made for a continuation of tho government program if .corn loans in connection w'ith he 1!)35 corn crop and corn-hog djustment program. The loans which fall due July represented the second corn oans for grain stored on farms n -connection with the crop con- rol programs. The government oaned 45 cents a bushel on the 933 crop and last year advanced he loan value to 55 cents a lushel. Despite the greater loan •alue, higher prices for corn and shortage from the drought aused much less corn to be ealed and placed under govern- lent loans. Washington, April 15. — Plans f the AAA to increase wheat pro- uction to avoid threatened hortages which might necessi- ate sizeable grain imports were hreatened yesterday by Control- er General McCarl. The drought and dust storms n the Western wheat area caused le farm administration to lift re- trlctions on spring plantings. The AAA arranged to pay the armers for the contemplated re- uctions just the same on their romise to curtail the acreage ext year. LAST OFMFAMILT Mrs. Mary (Pyke) Coleman, 76, Died at Home Northwest of Tipton. FUNERAL IS TUESDAY Mrs. Mary (Pyke) .Coleman, wife of David Coleman, and the last surviving member of her family, died at her home .two miles west of the Peetville store on federal road 31, at 10:00 o'clock Sunday morning, death ending an illness of many months. During the past two months she had been confined to her bed and for the past several days her condition had been critical. Funeral services are to be held at the home Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 with Rev. Omer McCoy of Greentown in charge and burial will .be in the Sharpsville cemetery. With the death of this splendid woman Prairie township loses another of its pioneer women and a life-long resident of that com- •Gingham Gallop" Given In Honor of Basketball. Team. The Trl-Kappa sorority entertained a capacity : crowd Friday evening at the K. their "gingham ga bf P. hall at lop" dance. given in honor of the high school basketball team. The hall was att orated in the high ot blue and white, end of the hall was jjrt~l v - r-» vi •actively' dec- school colors and In' one a large card- electrically board basketball, lighted. The atmospherej of spring abounded in the hall, with the girls, in keeping with the name of the dance, wearing gingham frocks, and the gentlemen clad in sport suits. i ', Music was furnished by Jude Pinnell and his orchestra from Noblesville. There were a number of out of town guests, and all enjoyed a merry time until a late hour, the dance being declared a huge success in every way. Speed Stratosphere Flight Across Nation Ended at Lafayette. FLIER MADE GOOD TIME niunity. Mrs. Coleman was born on a farm in Prairie township January 20, 1859, being one of several children born to William and Harriett (Stingle-Wyatti Pyke. Her mother was the widow of P. A. Wyatt at the time of her marriage to William Pyke and was a daughter of_ Mr. and Mrs. John Stingle. Her mother died when she was seven years of age. Mrs. Coleman was the last member of the Pyke family, her last brother James D. Pyke dying April 30 last year. April 4, 1887 the deceased was united in marriage to David Coleman and all of their married life was spent on a farm in Prairie township. She was for many years a member of the Pleasant View •church until that congregation disbanded and was one of the splendid mothers and grandmothers of the community. Surviving with the husband are the following children, Fred Coleman of Kokomo; ,Mrs. Edna Richey of Niles, Mich.: Ora of Gas Ctty, Frank at home, and three step-children, Mrs. Emma Swing wife of Ben Swing of Kokomo, Mrs. Anna Graham wife of Luke Graham of Arcadia and Elmer Coleman of Newcastle. Seven grandchildren also survive, some of which she assisted in rearing. The body will lie in state at the home until the hour of the Placed in Jail. services to call. and. friends are invited TIPTOX COUNTY'S SHARE. Peport Shows $335,480 Paid Into This County by AAA. The Tipton jail, which has een empty for some time, has -vj prisoners who were placed . - u« »i. due university shows that since therein late Saturday night, they y , __ ....___ A report of. the AAA department of the state through Pur- being two young men from Elwood, who are charged with intoxication. They were arrested at the dance hall at Atlanta, by officers and will be given a hearing in circuit court. Our Ambulance Service Meets yonr more exacting: requirements. Promptness, speed, safety and comfort. Ajtwayi kept in a heated garage, and during the rip is kept heated with a thermostatically controlled hot water heater. A Kapoc filed mattress on the cot. The most romfortarie mattress manufactured. Fresh, clean linen for each patient. Heat pads for the cot. And ire are at your service at hours to the diy. OGLE 6- LITTLE Faneral Directors Ambulance Service TIPTON, INDIANA the crop control program has been going on, Tipton county has received $335.489 of the $20.861,381 which has been brought into Indiana from the federal government. Dean Skinner of Purdue, in a statement, says most of this money went to pay delinquent taxes and to retail dealers in all commodities. Thirty-three counties in the south part of the state received tobacco payments in addition to the corn-hog and wheat control payments. Hamilton county received $404,171.85; Madison county, $428,506.60; Howard county, $335,136.76, and Clinton county, $450,910.32. TO BE ELIMINATED This State Plans! .to Make Improvements at 160 Dangerous Places. ' WITH FEDERAL MONEY Indianapolis, April! 15. — Approximately $7,500,pOOi will be spent in eliminating many of the, moat dangerous grade crossings in Indiana, James D. Adams, chairman of the state highway commission, announced yesterday. Beginning of -construction work awaits approval of the federal government, which is to provide the money from a 5200,000,000 Lafayette, April 15. — Wiley Post's third attempt to crack the transcontinental airplane speed record by way of the; stratosphere ended here late yesterday when, plagued by supercharger trouble, he brought the Winnie Mae down to a "belly landing" on the Purdue university airport. His sleek monoplane came to' earth at 3:40 p. m. (Central Standard time). Streaking away from the Bur-i air terminal at Pacific' coast time, fund to be distributed in grants I to the states for grade crossing elimination purposes,i he said. The highway commission -has submitted a list of 160 crossings recommended to the \ government for elimination through construction of overhead bridges or underpasses, he asserted. . Among the projects -recommended are ten in Marion county and vicinity. One provides for the straightening of United States bank union 5:27Vi a. m. Post hurtled through'the thin air at speeds which approximated 300 miles per hour. "Get my hat off," were Post's first words. He was wearing a visored aluminum helmet and a 16-pound rubber fabric suit in which he received oxygen. "Will you try again " he was asked. Post made an average of 231.4S miles per hour in his 1,900-mile flight from Burbank to Lafayette. On his second record attempt he averaged 279.36 miles per hour from Burbank to Cleveland. Post told those who helped him out of his heavy flying togs thaw he was somewhere 'between Cincinnati and Cleveland when the trouble in the supercharger developed. He turned back intending to land at Chicago, then remembered the Lafayette airport. He flew through the stratosphere at an average; altitude of approximately 33,000 'feet. He depended mainly on a radio receiving set for plotting J his course 9ttO miles ahead by; tuning in broadcasting stations en route. MIL1LIKAK SPOKE. [ 1.-V • * t '4- » Noted Scientist Gave Address at DePauw Sunday. i _____ Greencastle, April 15.—Dr. Robert A. j;Mlllikan, noted-scientist, discussed "Social Significance of Science" in the final address in this year's vesper services at DePanw University last night. J : . The noted physicist asserted the present generation is ignoring its duties to unborn citizens by failure to plan more carefully for the future.. He advocated consulting of specialists In economics and statecraft in planning a course of government and selection of governmental authorities, in preference to the present selection which he believes is largely based on emo-- tlonal appeal. .Furniture-' Bogs Stoves Line! HOGS AGAIN LOWER. Light Weights Off 15c to 25c, and Others 5c to lOe Monday. LABOR LEGISLATION. Scrap Over This Program Seen in Congress. Is road 4 by eliminating the jog through the Underpass at the Big Four railroad near Tibbs avenue. This would require construction of a new underpass, it was said. Locations of the other projects contemplated for the county Were not revealed. INDIANA RELIEF This State Gets $2,848,460 From Hopkins. MONEY. "Santa Clans" HI. Santa Claus, April 15.—James Martin, 60, postmaster here, spent a restful night and an encouraging day, Dr. Norman: Med-> calf, his attending physician, said last night. Martin suffered a paralytic stroke ! Friday night; Unless complications develop, the physician said, Martin "has an even chance for recovery." f Ralph Ziramer and his sister MlM Helen Izhnmer, accompanied by Mr. and JMrs. Oodey, all of! Indianapoliij were here 891 -~. £f-," * y _v t iv»t«, _ _?_.*-«. ___— j * SL (By United Press). Washington, April [15. — X lief Administrator' Hairy L. Hopkins has started spending the $880,000,000 appropriated ' tor direct relief in the $4,880,000,000 of re-employment bill. He announced allocation $113,661,384 to states for April relief. The money will foe used for general and drought relief, cattle, transients, emergency education and student aid programs. April allocations Tvere $19,274,842 below the J132,936,226 distributed for MarcE The state allocation s for April included: Indiana, $2,848,460 Kentucky, $1,525,210. BURNS FATAL. Father and Daughter Explosion at Nappanee, Nappenee, April j 15. — Ray Burt, 31 years old, aid bis] 3- year-old daughter Mar j Jane died in Price hospital here as the resnlt of fcnrns nrday.night when a,gasoline exploded in their homo here. Mrs J Ray Burt, of the two Tietiihi • ' - • '• * '' * Victims of • yeste: sfaffered ^ ~. ._.. .-M- • —--T| - j Oeneal Poor, 18, residing at Burt home^ere bnr " but are expected 'tb] and moth- aad HIM WBA3 Toe (By United Press). Washington, April 15.—A sharp fight over labor legislation Is in the making today in congress. The struggle revolves around the Wagner labor -relations, NRA extension and 30-hour week bills. A definite trend toward bringing all three together for co-related action has emerged from the under-cover movements and maneuverings which have enveloped them. - : One proposal with support was to throw the NRA and Wagner bills together, substituting the main parts of the labor measure for controverted Section 7-A. Elimination of 7-A, which gives labor the right to choose its own representatives for collective bargaining, has been recommended by this close to NRA administration on the ground; that it has proved merely a "paper right," which in practice has proved ineffective. SEE— Ha Brown at SLAUTER'B for Your i Easter'Permanent • Indianapolis, April 15. — Receipts on hogs, 5,000-; held-, over, 70; -cattle, 1,800;. calves, i 600; sheep and lambs, 1,200. ' - • Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were generally 5c to lOc lower, wjth the top, $9.20, for 160 to 200-pound weights; pigs and light weights, 100 to 160 pounds, were 15c to 25c lower at $7.00 to $9.00; 200 to 300 pounds sold at $8.90 to $9.15; over 30 pounds, $8.60 to $8.80; sows, $7.75 to $8.25.. Cattle were steady, calves heltf steady at $9.50 down, and clipped lambs sold up to $7.4'0, 35c off. 44c Ibs. $1.15 Chicago, April 15.—-Receipts on hogs, 15,000, including 5,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; few bids lOc to 15c lower at $9.10 down; cattle, 10,000; calves, 2,000; sheep ; and lambs, 27,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 90c; No. 1 ___ 91c Oats ... Corn, per 100 Local produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen . 20c - Indianapolis Produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country! shippers for strictly fresh stock, 199 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, Sc; geese, 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas, I5e. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 38-39C; No. 2, 36-37c; in quarters and halves, le more. Butter Pat-Buyers paying 34c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. ICE We are mating our ice delivery dally. 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. Chevrolet Co. LEAVELL & BATES LOANS attorns National Bank BM«j. Fhoae !«. Hennery White — L.I 31c Moore's Market Por Dinner Tomorrow Loin Swiss Beef, lb., 20c Bound Swiss Beef, lb.'25c Waffle Veal Steak, IK, 25c Beef Hearts. Tongue or Bejef Brains. 130 —; Phones — 27 POLISHES CLEANERS L ' JLL? " - POUSHlNa CLOTHS TOP BUTTY and Philco Radios Norge Electric Refrigeratorr; f *'.. : V-| 'Dexter Washers and Other Home Furnishings" , I Suite &> Barrum BEHOLD The Stranger A stranger moves to your neighborhood. You observe him tolerantly, but with no immediate 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,. I Possibly he may 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 advertise; ments of products new to him. These strangers may ! add something to his civilized enjoyment. They may i contribute to his comfort, safety—even his success. In many ways they may prove valuable. Certainly i it is wise to give them careful consideration. i Read the advertisements in this newspaper. They 'may be the means of introducing you to products j that will take important places in. your life. .And ] every day they will give you information that en- tables you to buy intelligently and make your money i go farther. Mid-West Fights Dust Storms Scene* typiesl of ^trldten aremT Recent, dust storms which have left deaUr'and destruction in their, 4rake in the mid-west have aroused government forces to an intensive! ^jffort i to combat further ravages from-wind and weather erosion.* Numerous measures are proposed to ''anchor" the soil and prevent* the agricultural areas of 10 states from being stripped of invaluable, topsoil. Farmers are urged to throw uir ridges at right angles to; prevailing winds to check the sweeping frame blasts. It has been TOggest'ed that stubble from crops be left in the ground after th«jfa^ harvest and that "cover" crops be planted to protect the soil, plantta* •f wind breaks and trees on watersheds ire other measures advised.r kany! government officials urge that nriHions of acres of mid-West farm'land, which was ] put under cultiiattoa during the wat,-bj •Mowed to revert to pasture land for the benefit '«f «ood farm '•-' \l ^ ' and. crop pricek ir , IE *• H^hJ line Job Printing ^ ling \

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