The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 16, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 16, 1935
Page 2
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filipP^^ PA08 TWO THE TIPTON DAILY TBIBUNB Auction Starting at 10 A. M. and Continuing All Day Everything in the Store Must Be Sold Saturday, April 20 NOT GOING OUT OF BUSINESS, BUT WE NEED THE CASH—OUR LOSS IS YOUR GAIN. Bed room suites; living room H dressers, beds, springs, mattresses, rugs, coal and oil stoves in fact needed in the home. Prices are to -- you as everything will sell. Foster Furniture _ T?. H. Hulick and Russell Burkhart, Auctioneers suites; odd Congoleum ^everything be made by Store Representatives of State Gather to Plan Fight on Dust Storms. STORY OF DESOLATION FUTURE OF DUTCH. ._ Continued from Page 1. calnicd down and discount on for- wa^d sale's has considerably de- ci'casqd. The future of the guilder, however; still leaves room for general uneasiness despite official declarations. Nor is the outlook for the Swisp franc devoid of factors making 'for uneasiness. The central bank's gold reserve is proportionately larger than Holland's, hut the Swiss banking situation, with a large^amount of frozen assetc, would quickly become dangerous if withdrawal' or deposits developed. ANNUAL COUNTY. Continued from Page 1. Devotions, Rev. G. W. Winfrey, Windfall. Duet, Mrs. O. W. Barnes and dar^hter. Ina. Tipton. "Can We Again Be Pushed Into War?" Mrs. Leota Tolle, Windfall. Song, Mrs. Claude Little, Tipton. Address, "Has America Forgotten God?" Mrs. Stella Doty, Frankfort. ,Offering. Benediction. ^ The evening session opens at 7:30 o'clock and the program is as follows: Song, "America The Beautiful," congregation, led by Frieda Porter. Devotions, Rev. A. E. Beyler. Welcome Address, Mrs. O. W. Rose. Oratorical contest, Mrs. Nannie Grishaw, director. Two songs, "Indiana Heard the Bugle," and "None For You and Me," Loyal Temperance Legion, accompanied by Dorothy Fox at the piano. -.£ Class yell. Loyal Temperance Legion, Mrs. Clarence Preston, director. Brief address, Prof. D. E. Lets Presentation of oratorical mec al. Rev. H. R. Pearcy. Benediction. Deluxe ring binders and sheets to match. Tribun I •* Now any notne »!}-• Coleman Instant-*"* 3 i—o— 2. colorful New fi-Uhes. ^ Oavor . S ov8ng O 3. Famous »«•«•£"• 6. Handy »roil.rt. BAND-A-BIU BURNEW- Giv«s SO Per Icfote- [HMfc i Results. ro.eman Raag£S IrfrAS FROM GASOLINE BY CARBURIZ ATION re here! The new Cclcman Instont^Gae Ranges for 'The finest liquid fuel ranges ever offered to bring new to your kitehen, better cooked foods to your table, ag. Less expense for fuel. The amazing new Burners with which all Colemsn Ranges are one-fifth-less fuelr-make 30 v per cent nor* »of cooking heat < ; to-slated oven i i a : cooler 4dtebsn (By United Pressl. Garden City, Kan., April 1G.- A lull in the dust storms whic have swept the Middle and South Wesl with increasing frequenc since February today greeted rei resentatives of five states wh came here to iuitiate a campaig against wind erosion. Minor dust storms were repori ed in a dozen western states, ai flkting sections as far apart a southern Idaho and southwester Texas. None, however, equaled i intensity the devastating stori which originated Sunday in north western New Mexico and the Tex as and Oklahoma panhandles. A violent wind blew down har gars at Salt Lake City, Utah, dam aging several airplanes. Blasts o sand tormented people in th streets. A new storm struck Puehlc Colo., yesterday reducing visibil ity to zero-zero. Light dust drift ed over the Oklahoma panhandl and western Kansas yesterday. The states represented in th conference here are Kansas, Co] orado, Oklahoma. Texas and No\ Mexico. M. L. Wilson, assistan secretary of agriculture, cam here with Gov. Alfred M. Lando: of Kansas and R. I. Thrcekmor ton, H. Umberger, W. E. Grimes and Dean W. E. Grimes of Kail | sas State college. . | Harry L. Hopkins, federal re lief administrator, assured th conferees that the FERA woult undertake a five-state survey tc determine how much federal 111011 ey would be required te • hal wind erosion.- Federal money will tip used t supply oil and gasnlir.o for trac tors used in the listing project. By Frank McXauKhton. United Press Staff Corresponden: (By Unitcil Press). Boise City. Okla., April 1C. -Only two things can bring tii dust country back, rain and gras- Many discouraged farmers be lieve it is futile to hope for rain and without it then: can be m: grass to hold the an .-horless soi! in place. In an automobile journey Sunday from Felt, Okla., to Clayton N. M., I drove through the worst dust storm of thn season. In tv: hours dust drifted two feet hijj against my car while I sought refuge in a barn. In the thi:k of the storm I could not sec hand before my face. I -could breath only by holding a moistened handkerchief to my nose. Since February dozens o! storms of only slightly less intensity have whipped the top soil from millions of acres in the Oklahoma and Texas panhandles southwestern Kansas, southeastern Colorado and northeasterr New Mexico. Today I visited •communities' where the desolation was typical if that throughout the region. I drove past fields blown as bare a- roadway; saw pastures covered with sand, miles of fences buried under drifted silt, 20-foot dunes pressing against buildings or invading orchards. There is not a green thing in jimarron county except a littk ;oapweed and sage brush. In 192.0 his county harvested 3,000,000 bushels of wheat. Farmers say ii will harvest only a lew hundred bushels this year. I saw farmers burning the thorns off cactus plants to make them edible for caittle. In Union county, N. M., the relief director, Joel P. Montgomery has five grinding machines crushing soap- weed so livetsock will eat it. There has been no general rain in the corner sections of the five- state area since 1031. That is why the soil rises into the first puff of wind. Joseph T. Brown er-beaten face att passed in overseeing cultivation of his 10,000 a-crrs, the air with whose weath- ;sts 30 years said wearily: "I'm sick; in 30 years we never bad anything like this." Not even jackrabbits have a chance against the dust. Better equipped than any| other animal for survival in thiskountry. thousands are dying from starvation or outright suffocation. Series of Pacts Being; Started Would Form Formidable Peace'Force. UP TO NAZI GERMANY LARGE LIST. Contiuued from Page 1. Goldsmith: Clarissa Anderson, Mildred Beam, Paul Bess, William Dillon, James Henry, Edith' Hope of Early Disarmament i Gone, Practical Statesmen Get to Work. (By United Press). Paris, April 16.—A series of Lane, Mordica Nash, Mildred Phares, Hjirley Poling, Jr., 'Garry Shook. Glenn T e t e r, Garnet Thornton, Irene Wright and Kenneth -Tffter. Kempton: Hazel! Barrett, Merl Bitner, Berniecc Boyer, Martha Campbell, Eugene; Cox, Mary Fioyd, Charles Friend. Margaret Harlow, Deloris Hornback, Clara Hunter, Jesse M-oMjullan, Mabel Morelock and Dena Wilson. Prairie Township 1 : Warren Al- i treaties unprecedented in world I history, binding armies and air forces in a formidable combination to enforce peace was in prospect in Europe today. What these treaties are to mean to Europe and the world depends on Nazi Germany and the League of Nations whose council is meeting at Geneva. Nebulous t a 1 k . of various schemes for making peace secure has ended. Hope of early dis- , armament has gone. If arma- len, fcuBcne Foutch, Ruth Jones. | montg are to he , imited at a| , Kstol Kellcy, Marion Lewis, Helen Lindlcy. Dolores Mclntire. Margaret Nixon, Richard Komack. Dean Shuck, Roberf Stroup, Otis Terhune, Glennis Tudor, Ralph Vawtcr and Doyle JRockey. • i » GREAT CHIEFS. Continued froni Page 1. an interesting history of the order, which is to stap one of the largest meetings fn JTipton Thurs- tliey will be limited at the highest peak in history. German rearmament and Adolf Hitler's rejection of British, French anil Italian proposals for securing peace, started the treaty makers to work. Pierre Laval, French foreign minister, is working out at Geneva with Maxim Litvinov and Edouard Benes, foreign ministers of Russia and Czechoslovakia, the first steps toward eastern Euror the murder of Miss Constance Drewbear -on Brighton 'golf- course. During his execution 100 sand- wichmen, hired by Mrs. Van Der Elst, paraded before the jail with placards denouncing capital punishment. Police ordered Mrs. Van Der Elst to move her limousine. She refused. They obtained a big po- li-ce truck, attached tow chains to the car and tried to pull it away. Mrs. Van Der Elst jumped Intu the car, jammed on the brakes, and held the tow car immobile. A little later she agreed to let bar chauffeur drive the car' away. She denied the '.police accusation that one of their men was knocked down. i Mrs. Van Der Elst is about 50. She is immensely wealthy, the widow of a Belgian manufacturer of shaving cream whose many businesses she directs with grea't efficiency. On April 2 she held her first demonstration outside Wadsworth jail when Leonard Albert Brigstock was hanged for tho murder of Chief Petty Officer Deggan aboard the monitor Mai- shall Soult at Chatham. Not only loudspeakers and three airplanes from which floated streamers. Police took no notice of her but kept crowds moving. It was toi> rainy today for planes. International Gang That Ran Jewels and Narcotics Is Discovered. ONE ARREST IS MADE KIXG BASEBALL STARTS. Mnjor Leagues Open' Season mid Great Races Expected. a ' <r,y United P New York, April 16. — Amer- day evening and night, which has i psan army alliances, been held hero for sonic time. ! Gen. Victor Denain, French air Mr. .Harding will: b G here for i minister, will go to Home early •Jie .-meeting iind| with him | in May to talk to the Italian geii- ofjeral air staff and draft a basis of o'.j the French-Italian air alliance. ,j Despite reluctance of statesmen The event will start off with a i to admit the prospect of militar- ica's greatest professional sport moved off to a dazzliiigly promising start today when the sixteen teams of the major league baseball circuits were scheduled to begin what may be two of the closest pennant races in recent years. • A cold wave extending from the middle west eastward threatened to cause some postponements and to reduce opening attendance. But unfavorable wfeather conditions will bo Huston J. Patterson Indianapolis. Great I Sachem the order. !)ig parudo through j the business iistrict with various tribes from :ities and towns in lino and many if these will havt inicharRt'"palo- faccs" or candidate:; 1 who will br- istle army and air alliances, it\i£ indicated that some; of their activity may be due to reports that Germany's air force is not only equal to, but far superior to. •;iven the Adoption degree if they|(!n:at Britain's, with planes that nass the tests. If not thry will bo -lisputclied in true Indian fashion. EDWARD HARDING. Great Chief of Records. The meeting will bring many •isitorsi from surrounding towns nd -cities and Mayor Compton .as asked that business hou,scs ecorate their places in honor of he visitors. The affair hero wil. bo the cli- nax of a series- of njfteea which ave been held in the state and amoset Tribe 98 of Tipton will o herself proud in entertaining lie visitors. can fly faster and farther. There was no doubt that the treaties, as a whole.' were designed to curb Germany, and their! ultimate fate depended on the reich government. Conviction by the powers that Germany and her world war allies Hungary and Bulgaria were acting hi good faith might yet cause the alliances to be subordinated, in governments' minds to non-aggression. i ; i But the ring around Germany- was in process of forging. It wa^ revealed authoritatively that a reference in the final communique of the Stresa conference Sunday to the Locarno treaty meant a British pledge to:join Italy in supporting France or Belgium with ail its strength against German violation of their frontiers. It was said authoritatively alsc that if Germany in defiance of the Versailles treaty ;sent troon.- into her demilitarized Rhineland zone and fortified it, Britain would act. FIGHTS HANGING. Seeking Ban lit. Wcstfield, April 16 loyea of the Union eft here tdoar for —Two sem- State Bank Clncionnati, )., in an effort to identity Wll- am Shoemaker, aliai Steuer, of Denver, Colo.,, as one of two ban- its who robbed the lank of 00 Sept. 4, 1954. Variety B*vte. The Prairie high scliool alumnt issoclatlon is arlety Revue, 1 ' Kich English Woman Stages Demonstration Again in London. (By United PrefeO. London, April 16J—iMrs. Violet Van Dor Elst," pursuing her personal -campaign -.against capita! punishment, picketed iWadswortfc jail today during the [hanging of Pcjrcy Charles Anderson for the murder of his sweetheart. •Police were reported to Intend summoning Mrs. Van per Elst to court on the charge that she as- sajilted a policeman W ^knocking him'down when she [drove her big: white- limousine 'away 'from "^•11. :: . •:!. •'"''•' !eraqn,;-g]L|i could not remove the gjamour from the colorful sports spectacle. . Wholesale revisions in person- ne.1 including the all-important shift of Babe Ruth from the Yankees to the Boston Braves have given every club, even those all the fag ends, new outlooks, new but certain to finish down near hopes and new goals. Today's big baseball capitals were Washington and Boston— Washington where President Roosevelt's out-throwing will make an otherwise routine Senators-Athletics contest into the game of the day, and Boston where Ruth, transferred from the American to the National League, may give some line on what his presence may mean to the .Braves. Baseball experts, including the professionals' of the typewriters and the more important fans, already have decided that the national league race will be fought out by the world champion St. Louis Cardinals and the New York Giants with Chicago's Cubs and the Pirates of Pittsburgh finishing major opposition. Similarly they have named the New York Yankees as likely'to dethrone Detroit as tops iff the American, and •with Boston and Cleveland most -dangerous among the remaining six teams. Sigina Delta 1'i. Los Angeles, April 16. — A million-dollar-a-year international smuggling ring which relayed illicit jewelry and narcotics from the Orient through Mexico into the United States by steamers and airplanes was believed broken today by federal authorities. Sheriff Ed Ayres of Los Angeles county disclosed alleged operations of the giant ring after he announced the arrest by Mexican officials of a man who gave the name of Alex Taylor. Taylor was taken into custody as he stepped off a Pan-American .air liner at Guadalajara, Mexico. Ayres said he had been informed of the arrest by Mexican authorities and that part of a consignment of gems had been recovered here by Chief Customs Officer Archje. Hanson. The asserted smugglers were said to have maintained offices in the Orient and carried on their operations by sending illegal cofl- signments on vessels which were contacted by airplanes off the coast of Mexico; from where they were flown into the United States. Taylor, customs officials said, was arrested on 'information from police at Mazatlan, Mexico, who reported he left there with S«0,000 worth of diamonds. Sheriff Ayres said he was reportedly held on .charges of brine- ing gems into the United States without 'reporting to Mexican or American officials. Endive, bunch .10c Large New Potatoes, 4 Ibs 25c Head Lettuce, per head, 5c Green Onions, bunch..5c Button Radishes, bob., 5c Strawberries, pint .. .14c New Peas, Ib. lOc Breen Beans, Ib. lOc Grape Fruit, 4 for 19c Sauliflower, Ig. head, 23c THE ' BARGAIIN GFOCEPV 12 Years Ago April 16th. The investigation into the alleged ring was started by American authorities after it was reported airplanes were seen flyinn •low near here, dropping packages into dry washes. Birthdays Observed. The Sigma Delta Pi sorority met Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Nannie Grishaw on North West street, with nearly all the members present. During the business session, in jiharge of the president,. Crystal jStewart, plans were made for attending the annual convention to be held at Lebanon May 4. Several committee -reports were given, and plans were furthered jfor the benefit bridge and euchre party to be given on' April J29 at the TJpton Main -Afotor Company show room. The pro- peeds will be used to. carry on :he work .being done by the so- •ority, to cprrect teeth and eye roubles in children, this being heir special project at the pres- rat time, instead of the tonstlec- omles which (hey sponsored during previous years. ' ' delightful social tias Mr. and Mrs. Frank Essig of near Atlanta entertained Sunday in honor of- the birthdays of Mr. Essig, Mrs. Clara Hartzler, Marietta Essig and Mrs. Julia Knapp. The occasion was also in honor of -the fifty-fifth wedding anniver- say of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Murray. Birthday cak«s for the bountiful pitchin dinner were baked by Mrs. Hartzler, Mrs. Fannie Bryant, '. Mrs. Elizabeth Bery, .Mrs. Gertrude Chamberlain, Mrs. Simon Wolfe, and the Essig family had one baked. During the afternoon, music was enjoyed by the "Green Valley Hot Sparks," and a general .good time was had by all until a late hour. Those present to enjoy the day were Mr. and Mrs. David Berg of Hartford City; Floyd Berg and family'of Anderson; Mahlon Essig, and family. Mrs. Charles Wai- kins and daughter, and T. D. Chamberlain and family, Indianapolis; Mrs. Julia Knapp, Michi- gaii City; Mrs. Kina Carrick, Mr. and Mrs. Theo Scott, Mrs. Clara and and Jesse Porter, Tipton druggist and Chester Thomas, electrician were, business visitors at Indianapolis. * * * The stork paid a visit to the home of Kenneth Stafford in Sharpsville and left a fine. baby daughter. * * * Tipton county was visited by an unsusally heavy frost which did damage to 'small fruit. * * * Mrs,. E. U. Bert was called to Grayford by the death of her sister Mrs. Joseph Estel. * * * Mrs. Oscar Darnell was brought from the Hoppenrath hospital to the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Innis in Atlanta. « * .. * Bert Brink reported a slight accident in which he collided with a car on North Main street, the other driver not stopping. « * * Mrs. John Youngman was advertising a big farm sale for April IS on the Clint Youngman farm. ' Wheat was $1.23; corn' $1.15"; oats 40; eggs 26; butter 40c and hogs were selling at 58. V5, top price. "*?S Dr.. R.- L. Fullerton announces his residence phone number is 1320. c-167 Hartzler, Guy Booth, Mr. Mrs; Dan Murray .and Mr. Mrs. .Ed Bryant, near Arcadia Sam - Dickover and family. Union Chappel;-Mr. and -Mrs. Simon Wojjfo, Russell Stephenson, near Tipton; Verlon Esaig and son Sharpsville.- and Garland Essig and family of Omega. L'tlurlng |,tl ''• Wheeler BUI. -,_ /By' United Press). Washington, April 16. — The senate today passed and sent to the i house the .Wheeler bill for regulation of motor bus and truck operations by the interstate commerce commission. AVJAUflK -TlW, 'through Mtifr ~ ---- ----- *•- •"* RUPTURE expert Coining Here. F.-E. Taylor" of The Shallenberger Rupture Establishment, Indianapolis. Will personally demonstrate the Shallenberger method without charge: at the Hotel Sidwell. Elwood, ^Wednesday evening, April 17, from 7 p. m. to 9 p. m., and Thursday, April 18, from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. The Shallenberger method contracts the opening in a remarkably short time on the average case regardless of the size or location of the rupture, and no matter how much you lift or strain-and puts' you back to work the same day, as efficiently as before you were rnp- ttired. '• The ' Shallenberger shield has no leg straps, is waterproof, sanitary, practically indestructible and can be worn- while bathing. Bach shield is skillfully molded to fit each individual under heat which gives a perfect fit and satisfaction. Remember % this: Any rupture is dangerous. That all large ruptures were once small. That neglect may result in invalidism and loss of| earning power. Children with ruptures should- have proper attention, for a majority will respond readily to this method! Large and difficult ruptures following operation specially solicited. | Do riot overlook- this opportunity If Vou want gratifying results. Address 518 Illinois Building, Indianapolis. • j INVITING E. G. JBUST, 389 North "West As a gnest of The Tipton "Dally Tribune at the New Kits Theatre to witness "The Li res of a Bengal Expla lation: net transferable , for theiiarty^fbj dress aj} oamed

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