The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 17, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 17, 1935
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Page 2
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COMMUNITY PB QGRAH&. Dizzy Dean Hurt on Ankle Wants to Pitch 'Against Cuba. 8 O'CLOCK COFFEE . 3 Ibs. ... lib...... .49c .I7c Thursday Last Day at Ibis Price Order Easter Hams NOW! . HOOVER'S AIM. Continued from Page 1. Efforts of one sympathizer to get an expression from him as to •whether- he might actively seek this nomination proved fruitless. In'several chats with an Eastern leader, he criticized the Republi- cafc leaders for their quiesence and failure to present unity in congress, declaring that this has had a bad effect on the party workers and individual Republican voters. STAGE ALL SET. Continued from Page 1. Folk dance, "Virginia Reel," Goldsmith re-creation class. Episode VIII. Religion. Group of sa-:red songs, by Vonnie Coy. Chalk drawing illustrating sacred songs, Mary Cox, Kempton club. Grand finale, by entire cast. ; Dismissal. DUST STORMS. ! Continued from Page 1. By Frank McNaughton. United Press Staff Correspondent. rrsy United 1'rcss). Springfield, Colo.. April 17. — Jf' barefooted woman was using a heavy rooop shoye'l to clear the dust from her ifruiiiblfng . rock home. "Madam, what do you think of these dust storms Will they ever end?" Sue leaned meditatively on the shovel handle. "No," she sighed in ultimate helplessness. "God is punishing us for our sins."I came here through a "dust blizzard" by automobile from Boise City. Okla., with Cecil Lewis, a mail carrier. Trains -couldn't get through, so Lewis had to bring the mall in his car. While he kept his attention on the road I boxed the mail. Both of us wore respirator masks to make breathing easier. But the fine sand permeats everything. It fills your hair and eyes and mouth with grit and makes your lungs feel as if they had •been sandpapered inside. The dust filled the inside of the closed car. At times I could see only.about four feet ahead. Near Campo, Colo., we stopped at a battered tin mailbox on a leaning hedge post. Through the dust we could see the farm house, built of rock that was crumbling away at the corners. Suddenly a woman leaped through- a paneless window and came running toward the car. She was shoeless and stockingless. The dust spurted between her toes as she waded through a shallow drift. '? She wanted news of the outside world. She and her sister, who have been trying to cultivate the southeastern Colorado prairie for ten years had been marooned for days. While she talked to us her sister tossed a shovelful of dirt out the window. Both appeared to bo ill apd were desperately discouraged. The wind has blown away all of their wheat. We drove' on to Springfield. The mailboxes were half-filled with dust. Of Baoa county's 3,000 acres, 97 per cent is devoid of plant life, Kenneth Welch, county relief 'administrator, said. A plan is afoot to move the population westward into the mountain regions. Half of. the 10,000 people In the county arc on relief. Many are ill with dust induced bronchitis, sinus infection or lung maladies. The county's cattle population of 40,000 has been reduced to 5,000 head, which the government is feeding. Welch [ said 80 per cent of the popula- j tion would leave if a way were j provided. Even with heavy and j long rain, it would take the county two years to come back, he ! said. At Campo I talked with a druggist. Dust accumulated two • inches deep on the floor of the loosely built frame building- during; our- brief conversation. This county was settled 30 years ago by.emigrants from Kansas and- Missouri. They -built np Its productivity until in 1931 the •county harvested 7,000,000 bushels of wheat. Baca county one? produced 12 per cent of the nation's broom corn supply. This year it can produce nothing. TWO AMERICAS. Continued from Page 1. within its boundaries. The document was signed by Secretary Wallace on behalf of the United States and by diplomatic representatives of twenty other countries, including Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Costa Rica, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Gaute- mala, Haiti, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay, Uruguay, Peru, Colombia and Venezuela. NATIVE ESKIMO. Continued from Page 1. yoiid the Arctic Circle. Pathos as well as joy arc their lot. Mrs. Blakmore during her talk here in March refuted and resented the statements of some authors about the people of the ! northland and their habits of personal cleanliness. She says tha Eskimos have their baths the same as Americans, but instead of a bathtub filled with water of the temperature desired they bathe in snow. Educated in a mission, Mrs. Blackmore, a native of Baffin Land gives a talk whk-h is filled with interest and knowledge of a faraway country regarding which local people know little. The general public is invited and urged to hear this interesting Northlander, who lived for years in the land of the midnight sun. Baffin Land, a large island, almost touching the northeast section of the Canadian mainland and lying just west of Greenland. One room schools of Cicero township will end jthelr terms next week and programs will be given at each place general public is in' to which the rited. '• On Saturday Apr^l 2:0, at' the high school gymnasium In .'Tipton a general exhibit of art: and handcraft will open! to the ipub- lio at 1:00 p. m. and continue to 1:00. I : At 8:00 p. m. a jmusical '< and dramatic porgram will be presented under the jdirection of Mrs. Ardath Burkhart music and art supervisor far the schools til Cicero township outside the city of Tipton. Mrs. Burkhart will bo assisted by the six. one-room teachers of the county. Starting Thursday April 25 programr- will be given in all of the one-room schools of the township, the schedule being as follows: i April-25, Clay, Florence Speck- baugh. tc«cher. 7:OQ p. m.; April 26, Fairview, Helen! Cook, teacher, 7:00 p. m.; April 27, Jackson, Earl Foster, teacher!, 7:00 p. m.: April :iO. Tbdd, Maggie Dtirr. teacher, 7:00 p. m.J April 30. Beech Grove, Helen Brinegar, teacher, 1:00 p. m.;i May 1, Independence, Verla Br^enton, teacher, 7:00 p. m. i Liberty Township —April 20. Ross school, community supper and school exhibit, S:0u p. m. Madison Township — April 22, Curtisvillc school,: community program and exhibit, S:00 p. m.: April 23, Hobbs school, community program and exhibit, S:00 p. Im.; April 2l\ Neiw Lancaster school, community jprogram and exhibit, 8:00 p. m. i THE NEW DEAL. ! MUCH INTEREST, I I Continued from Page 1. • entiously engage in such an inter' denominational service. Assured- I ly it would seem proper for those I who love the Lord Jesus to break bread together and in his pres- ' ence and fellowship. ave : Continued froni Page 1. • i director, after a 3b-minute conference with the chief executive, matched Long in swearing. The new deal hasja stake of almost $50,000,000 in Louisiana. PWA allotments to date total $r>7,344,638, Including $20,340,- S3S federal and $11,004,600 11011- fpdernl allocations, i FERA gave the stale'$1,9.073,777 for relief last year. 97.9 pur cent of all the moii(jy spent there for unemployment i aid. Communities added $41;5,338, or 2.1 per cent, and the state nothing. Federal relief grants this year have been running j mpre than •"",750,000 a month, reaching .$805,613 for April. ; Delegates From i Forty-twd Countries Assembling in Turkey. MEETING IN ISTANBUL ' (By United Press). i Istanbul, April 17. — Women of 42 countries meet tomorrow in what was once the world's greatest harem to demand equal rights for all women. • i The convention will be held in the old Yildiz palace, formerly the summer home of the sultans whose wives were kept under closest surveillance. : I Delegates will discuss the position of women under Gorman Nazism, attainment of equal rights Cor all women, and' development of relations between western and eastern women. Turkish women, newly enfranchised, will take a promiment part in the conference and women members of the national assembly, the parliament — just elected for the first time—will be speakers. American delegates are: Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, New York, loader: Miss Josephine Scliain. Miss Esther Ogden.! Miss Ruth Woodsman, .Miss Alda Wilson and Miss -Mary Grey Peck, New York: Mrs. Frederick Beggs, Wykoff, N. J.: Miss Lida Stokes Adams an'l Miss Emma Klahr, Philadelphia, and Miss Louisa K .Fast, Tiffin. Ohio. Giant. Clipper Craft Makes Successful Flight Over the Pacific. BROKE ALL RECORDS Honolulu, April 17.—The Pan- merican clipper ship blazing a commercial air trail across the Pacific ocean, landed in Pearl' Harbor at 10:21 a. m. PST today after a triumphal flight over 'the city of Honolulu. The clipper ship a four motored Sikorsky monoplane complete;! the 2,400-mile over-water hop from Alameda, Calif., in IS hours and 31 minutes, shattering all speed records for air travel -between the United States and Honolulu. KORMKR SCHOOL HKAI) IMBIK Mortimorc 1). Hoiililcn Died :it Homo Near Kirklin. j Baton House, LaJ, April 17.— j The Louisiana House met today '• to give final approval to Sen. | Huey P. Long's newest set of dic: tatorsliip laws, one of which, the I kingfish admitted, vras to save a !'friend from prosecution for forg- jery. j ' •I Threatening to ckuse removal i of the three members of the Louisiana supremen court who consistently have held his dictatorship laws unconstitutional. Long i held the house and tlie senate un- ! I " I der complete control. The house j will pass the bills today and the i senate will begin enacting them tonight. j iiii liroadrh.sting. * You can have new Chevroletquality, performance and economy i in any one of the eleven Chevrolet models... NEW STANDARD f • ' * ' ,*and MASTER DE LUXE... each a remarkable value at its price Friends here have received word that A. K. Rowswell j of • Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, who is quite well known in Tipton, is again broadcasting over the radio, and can be heard each Thurnday evening at 6:45 o'clock from station KDKA. Mr. Rowswell is «. well known humorist, and after dinner speak- nr, and his proKramsi are always highly entertaining. Get a real quality motor car this 8 P™ 1 g' And § c * ** at *^ e world's prices ioT any motor car having more than .cyjindenf- Buy a new Chevrolet. Chevrolet yon your choice of eleven models, Vith prices of 1465 to 1550 for the New Standard and $560 to $675 for, the new Master Chevrolet, at Flint, Mich. And what big, beautiful, desirable motor cars these are! All of them have smart Fisher bodies. All have Chevrolet's new and improved Master Blue- Flame engine. All give the finest performance and greatest operating economy that Chevrolet has ever offered the American public. Get full information about these 1935 cars; and save with a new Chevrolet. CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANT, DETROIT, MICHIGAN ! . Compare Chevrolet'* low detiatredprice* and etuy G.M~A.C. term*. A General Motors Value ;CHEVROLEJr FOR QUALITY AT LOW COST L"« 5" *AM0 Of. Utt prUt of Stanford Hoodiior ft rttnt. MfeJk.,! UU. nth I . Mich., tnd untutitet to inanf Xfllttotu noticf. Curd of Think*. Word was received in Tipton j Wednesday morning of the death of Mortimorc D. nniilden. pioneer teacher and former superintendent of the schools of Clinton county. Death was caused from apoplexy, he having been stricken two weeks ago, and occurred at S:00 o'-ulock Tuesday evening. at his home near Kirklin. The deceased was born near Cyclone in Clinton county, December 17, 1859 being a son of James N., and Sarah (Elmore) Boulden. His wife, Flora Ann Hodge preceded him to the grave her death occurring December 1 1 Si.'!. 1 !. Surviving this union is one daughter Miss Lavaughn Boulden teacher in this Kirklin schools! Other near relatives are three- brothers, William A. Boulden of Cyclone; Charles E. Boulden of Cincinnati and Dr. M. F. Boulden of Frankfort. Funeral services will be held at- the Presbyterian i church in Kirklin Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Rev. Harry L. Crain of Frankfort in charge. The deceased was one of tlrj prominent men in educational circles in Clinton county for many years and for eight iyear.s served as superintendent of schools. Domorratic Women. The Tipton county Women's Democratic club will .hold a meeting at headquarters Saturday night and all committees in :harge of arrangements for the Jefferson Day banquet are asked to! be present. i Jleports on the advance ticket sale will be niadn, so that right, Alameda Airport, Alameda, Cal., April 17.-—Northwest headwinds slowed down the speed of a trans- Pacific airplane today as the four- motored clipper ship roared down the last half of its trail-blazing flight from California to Honolulu. The plane was 1.4SS miles out of Alameda. and had slightly les;; than 1,000 miles to go when ii struck the first . unfavorable weather of its journey along ;; route which commercial plane.-; will follow between California and the Orient. A 20-mllo w i n d, bucking against the nose of the gigantic gray "Pullman" plane, forced Captain Edward A. Musick, its pilot, to reduce his speed to 105 miles a nhpiirl Earlier he had averaged 155 miles in a. dash that threatened! to set new records for the east-toj-west flight across the Pacific. Musick hoped to step up the speed again in onl:>r to land in Kaneohoe pay in time for a Ha-) waiian breakfast. j At the time he reported flic- headwinds, the plann^ had 'been nut of sight of tho water for seven hours.- Low-lying clouds, forced the navigators to seek altitudes of 6.500 to 7.500 feet, putting' the clouds between tlum and the' ocean. In regular half-hourly bulletins sent to tho Pan-American of- flcials waiting here, the crew reported steady progress of the first commercial flight westward from California, a flight which was the predecessor of a mail, passenger and freight air line to connect the United Stales and .China when exploratory work has been completed. i i Chicago, April 17. — Dizzy Dean,- disregarding his injured ankle, .today asked Frankie Frisch, manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, to let him pitch against the Chicago Cubs in' the final game of the series tomorrow. Dean, -who was hit on the left ankle by a line drive In yesterday's opening game, forgot about his-injudy in his anxiety to end the Cubs' jinx over him. They have knocked Dean cut of the box in 1 six of his last, seven starts against them, and last year had a record at three victories and one defeat against him. -"I want to go back against those Cubs tomorrow," said Dizzy, "and show them they haven't any jinx over me." Dean's ankle was still discolored_ today, and swollen, but he could walk on it with a limp. Manager Frisch said Dizzy would be in uniform, although Dr. H. J. Weaver, club trainer, said he thought a day's rest would hasten Dean's recovery. Dr. Weaver wanted . to give Dean's injury diathermic "treatments last night,, but Dizzy played bridge instead. "As soon as Dizzy found out his ankle wasn't fractured he quit me altogether," said Dr. Weaver. "I called him three times last night to come down but he said he was busy playing cards. THE DAILY WHEEZE j Husband: "Mary, here's a hair ill this pie crust." Wife: ' "It looks like one of yours. It must have come off the rolling pin." THE Head Lettuce, perhed, 5c Green Onions, bunch. .5c Button Radishes, bch., 5c Strawberries, pint .1-14c New Peas, Ib. ...... U'|pc Sreen Beans, Ib.,... i .Ipc Srape Fruit, 4 for . -.: .19c Cauliflower, Ig. head] 23c 12 Years Ago EASTER CONTEST. Contest at Library Attracts .Many Children. April 17th. The Tipton Bill Posting Company owned by the Tipton County Finance Company was erecting new steel bill boards in various parts of the county. *. * * i Two young men were arrested by the sheriff for robbing the Leavitt and Kirtley store at Ekin. * * * Miss Helen Hinkle was taken to the Methodist hospital for an operation for an abscess. * » * Ebert Allison, Claude Little, Hershell Vines and Walter Shook were at Indianapolis attending a conference of postal employes. * * * Ray Bryan sold his interest in the Bryan hardware store at Windfall to his lather and brother and returned to Detroit, Mich. » * * M. X. Kigin arrived from Biloxi where he had been spending the winter. * * * Announcement was made of the marriage of Gerald Whitehead, nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Williams and .Miss Madge Harrison which took place at Springfield, 0. * » * Mrs. Percy Resslcr was seriously ill at her home with pneumonia. SEE— information can Rcjsary society bp giyen to the of , St. John's Wo wish to. exprbss our sincere thanks and appreciation: to our many friends and neighbors for the many kindnesses shown during the sickness i rid after 'the death of our darling daughter and granddaughter, i. Donna Geneva Beard. We wlsft | to personally thank Rer. 1 C. his message of cdmtort; Leatherman and Mrlj Mofrls, funeral directors; don, ; Mr. Rolla Smlti Wade and Mrs. Ben excellent muaic; all " Wade \M Helen Lamb who s&ljig "Preoj! Jewels'' ao beaut ket iboartsrfl ? 8. A.' Mra.-C. irab fort, little fc he 1 A.I ohtirch which is serving the meal. All persons selling i tickets are asked to be ready jWdtli their re- pof-t Saturday night^ The Easter contest. being conducted by the Tipton public library got aj-fine start Monday evening, when sixty-eight children from the grade schools called to enter their guess. A number of these had never before visited the library, and several of'them took out cards, to become regular patrons of the library. The contest consists of "guess- lug the number of small Easter aggs in a glass jar, and the prizes are.two lovely Easter baskets containing eggs and chicks, and an Easter wagon, also with eggs and chickens. The library officials are ciuitc grateful fprj the Eplemlid cooperation they arc receiving'from the teachers in the schools, and. the parents of the children participating, and urge all grade children to enter their guess before Sat- lurday morning-, when the prizes will bo awarded. KOKOMO STRIKE. WITH THE FAMOUS SUPER FREEZER NOW ON DISPLAY AT OUR FRIGIDAIRE SPRING PARADE • We extend a cordial invitation to you and-your friends to attend the Frigid- aite Spring Parade and see the beautiful new Frigidaires. Each of the 16 spow- •white models has tfce new Super Freezer, which makes possible a Complete Refrigeration Service. It provides the tight kindsjof cold for every purpose—all in the same cabinet. There's fast freezing for making ice cubes and desserts; froze* storage for meats and ice cream; extr* cold itorage for keeping a reserve snp- pjy of ice cubes; moitt storage foe Tegev tables and fruits; and normal storage below 50° for foods requiring dry, frosty) cold. I [The-new Frigidaire '35 has the Cold Control, the automatic reset defrosting 'Ptottery Workers In Another, E ^ Plant Stage Walkout. • i iKokomo, April 17.—The Btrlke lot union. lottery Workers! In Kpkomo. ext inded to the Qloba " tterlcan ccrporaUon plant to- HI ati^omatk ke tray releaw—Bfid i^tcrionit poccrtiiiiHOiMteel. ;irfwwioooi«t your first i Alice Downes at SLAUTER'S for Your Easter Permanent ! 1I7E ARE now taking or- i "' ders for the rental of • o u r new floor sander | which will .be here in i about ten days. Have new floors in your home at a low cost. Place your order now. Compfon&Son 1 (Incorporated) :'Y- Join the Moose Class Forming for , • April 22nd Reinstatement for Payment-of Dues. Last Chance at This Price SEE ANY MEMBER "r Ezra INVTTDTiJ Rninsey, Rotrte t," As a guest of Tha Ttptoft D Tribnne at the New' '"* - Theatre to witness^ -^ "The Lives, of a Bengal "UFB BEXilNS- A1X *W' t Explanation: This •ee all the whfaces efTben Jttm how «u»lr jflo on — not transferable and ts. goo&anf: tor the party -whose i " " * dress appear abov^ named abore, accomtm member ot hia fir "~ ' should present the Rlt«:;dbot ncnlar admlMJoa^ i- *- -r~"r^

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