The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 17, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 17, 1935
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Page 6
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t-;7 fcyjl Service Department to Make Appointment for 'Route 2, Tipton. APPLICATIONS READY Leroy Plake, secretary of the local Civil Service board, has received notice of an examination to be held in Tipton during the latter part of May to fill-a vacancy 'which has existed since the re- 1 tirement of W. B. Sturdevant as carrier of Route No. 2 at the Tip- "tott post office. Norman Mott has been carrying the route as substitute carrier since the retirement of- Mr. Sturdevant and the department will name a carrier. The examination for the position will be held at the high school building in Tipton, but the exact date has not been fixed. Applications must be in by May 10 and they can be secured by applying to Mr. Plake at the Tipton office. i The calling of the examination means that for the time at least the postal department has abandoned the idea of abolishing the Kempton route and making changes .which were ordered for April 1, and later cancelled. Applicants must reside in the territory served by the office, must be 18 years of age and under 60, unless ex-service men. Special forms are furnished applicants who wish to claim preference on account of military or naval service. Norman Mott draws a salary of $2,120 per year, the service paying $1,800 annually for a standard route of 24 'miles, with $30 per year for each additional mile in the route. Unless an applicant has been served by the postoffice at Tipton for at least six months he can not apply. Photographs of applicants must be ready on th* date of the examination. BOWLING Officers Elected and Schedule Made for Teams. A meeting was held at the Tipton bowling alleys Monday night to organize and elect officers for the City- Bowling League, which opened last night. Representatives for each of the eight teams elected the following officers, who are to serve seven weeks: Pres- fnt, C. A. Taylor; vice-president, George Arkenau; secretary, Chester Morris; treasurer, Lester Pearce; publicity agent, William McCarty. Team competition will be hold each .Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday for the next seven weeks. 'S CASE Important Ruling on Two Issues by the State Supreme Court. ONE LIMIT'S JUDGES FORCED DOWN. Miss Laura Ingalls Put Down in Colorado. Plane Alamosa, Col., April 17.—Dust clouds frustrated an attempt of diminutive Laura Ingalls to set a i new transcontinental speed record rfor women on a flight from Los Angeles, Cal., to New York yesterday. Lost in the haze, she was forced to land her black "mystery" monoplane at . this small town in the San Luis valley of southern Colorado at 5 o'clock yesterday, afternoon (6 p. m. Central -Standard time.) Miss Ingalls, in the air almost eleven hours, covered only about Indianapolis, April 17.—Rollo M. Walter. Lagrange banker, won a new trial on a banker's embezzlement charge yesterday when the Indiana Supreme Court reversed his conviction and set up two important legal points which are expected to have a far-reaching effect. Mr. Walter, former state senator, had already served a year in the Indiana state prison o£ a two - to - fourteen - year sentence meted out to him by the Lagrange Circuit Court June S, 1932. The court in reversing the conviction held that in bankers' embezzlement trials the trial judges can not instruct juries that the mere fact that a banking institution accepts deposits within thirty days of failure of the institution establishes the "criminal intent" of the bank officer on trial to em- | bezzle from the depositor. It is for the juries themselves to determine whether or not the "criminal intent" existed, the court held. The second important legal aspect of the decision was that jury commissioners have no right to exclude women from chairs in juries in Indiana. Juries from which women are excluded, solely on grtmnd they are women, are illegal and their decisions are invalid, according to the court's decision. one-fourth of flight on which the 2,447-mile Amelia Earhart holds the women's record of 17 hours, 7 minutes and 30 seconds. Noble Funeral. Mrs. Florence Robb Noble, age _. 6S> wife of Dr. Thomas B. : Noble, ., soled Indianapolis surgeon, who dted Monday night, will be buried ; • JlTCrown Hill cemetery at Iiidi- '-; : «napolls following private serv- •" 'Jcea in the home. Mrs. Noble had j? ,-T»en Ul a long time. Dr. Noble ??"' 'in- well known in Tipton county. a Tribune Want Ad. , • • i Don't Put Off '.Longer Owning i Refrigerator You've Wanted" ' The Lifctl e STALKS THE C11NITY Well Known Men, One a Pio neer Physician and Native of County, Taken. LAST RITES THURSDAY Death •called a number of prominent men of .this community during the first two days of the week, one of them Joseph A. McGee, S-l years of age, a pioneer physician dying at the Williams hospital in Lebanon Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. Dr. McGee was a native of-Tipton county, having been ,born on a farm west of Sharpsville, ; S4 years ago and was the last of nine children born to John and Alary McGee. pioneers of this county. For the past seven months he had been ill with heart trouble and for the past two weeks his •condition had been critical. Dr. McCiL'o was reared in this county and later attended Danville Normal and then took up the study of medicine. For sixty years he practiced at Big Springs and Sheridan and was one of the well known physicians of that community. The deceased was twice married his first wife Alice Jackson, sister of Mrs. Is:»ac Davenport of Sharpsville having been deceased many years. His second marriage was to Amanda Jones, whose death occurred ten years ago. Two daughters born to the first marriage are also deceased and the mol A han-tbrbthej 1 Rohei and a half-^ster'Mrs. E. also reside in Kokomo. j ' His wife with ifiom he for almost 50 years died Qoldyl lived three years ago and he by her side. Funeral services George, 59, were will be buried for Charles E. held at the First Methodist church in Noblesville Wednesday :norning with burial in Sheridan A number cf Tipton county relatives and friends were in attendance. The family' form srly resided in the Ekin eommunii y. George died following a brief illness from leart titmble.' He 'vas horn near Bakers Corner in Hamilton county being a son o^ Cyrus and Nancy (Stanley) George. ;He is survived by the widaw Mrs. Agnes r POT m (Mdo (Collier) George, a daughter Miss rene George; a sister Mrs: Alice Gaiser of Sheridan and two brothers Oliver George of Nobles- •ille and William GJeorge of Sherdan. A daughter Vera preceded he father to the grave. Senator Harrison Estimates Cost to Government of Compromise Bill. BOND EXCHANGE PLAN ; Washington,, April 17. — While the white house carefully guard- nearest relatives are nephews and nieces. Funeral services are to .be held at the Antioch Baptist church west of Sheridan at 2:00 Thursday afternoon and burial will follow in the Jones cemetery near the church. Youth Says He Dbes Not Remember Killing the Wabash Pastor. AN INSANITY PLEA Lebanon, April 17.—-Repndiat- ing a signed statement he made following his arrest, Theodore Mathers told a circuit court jury yesterday his mind Iwas a blank j when the Rev. Gaylord V. Saunders was shot and killed at Indi- iFell Down Stairway. Mrs. Harmony Beymer suffered a fainting spell Monday evening as she was starting to descend the stairs at her home in Wind- rail, falling headlong to the bottom of the stairs. Sho suffered severe injuries to the neck and left shoulder but the attending physician found no broken bones. White Mrs. Beymer still felt very bad Tuesday from . the effects of the .fall, she is indeed grateful that results were not more serious, as the accident could easily have proved fatal. Married in Tipton. Tuesday at the parsonage of the West Street Christian church. Rev. H. R. Pearcy united in marriage Glen E. McCoy, 29, employe of the Continental Steel Company of Kokomo, and Miss Lethia Lavina Livingston, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Livingston, of 2507 North Bell street, Kokomo. The bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. James R. McCoy, 2317 North Armstrong street, Koko- rao. They will make their home in that city, having it already ftil- nished for occupancy, and came here for the ceremony to surprise their'.many friends. ICE We are making our tee de- llTtaty dally. iHang oat your card for prompt aerrlce. -Boy ' ~ oar neW refrigerator* on Tipton county relatives re r ceived word Tuesday of the death of Oscar S. Teter, 05, former resident of this county who was born and reared near Tetersbnrg. Death occurred early Tuesday morning at his home near Bakers Corner in Hamilton county, after an illness starting seven months ago. For the past flve years he had been in poor health. The deceased was the last 'of a family of ten -children born to Mahlon and Anna (Dunn) Teter pioneers of the Goldsmith community. Forty-one years ago he was united in marriage to Cora Folk and two children were 'born, one, Mrs. Ralph Southard and the widow surviving, the daughter and her children being at the parental home. A daughter Mrs. Clifford Hiatt died one year ago. Three grandchildren survive. Oscar S. Teter was a splendid citizen and a long time member of the West Grove Friends church in Hamilton county. Funeral services will be held at the Friends church in Sheridan Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock and burial will be in the Sheridan cemetery. Francis'Marion Kelley, 83, one of the first pattern makers, of the Haynes Automobile Company of Kokomo, and who assisted Elwood Haynes in building his first car, died at the home of • his daughter, Mrs. Joseph Couch in the Hazel Dell community southeast of Windfall at-3:00 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Death was caused by paralysis, he having suffered his first attack flve years ago. Monday night he had another stroke and failed rapidly until the end. Mr. Kelley whose home was in Kokomo, had been at the home of the daughter three weeks. • Following the death the body was removed to the Rich funeral home at Kokomo for preparation and will He in state there until the hour of the services. The funeral will he held at the Rich chapel at Koliomo Thursday afternoon at 2:00. o'clock with buria| in the Crown .-Point cemetery. > Francis j Marion Kelley wa« born In Johnson .county March \, 1862, but had resided in Kokomp for more {ban fifty years. He wap a member of the Grace Me •cHurch of =Kokonio a jteia i anapolis Feb. 2, 19'44. The 20- year-old Coalmont, Ind., youth is on trial here for murder. "I don't even remember having a gun with me that night, 1 ' the defendant said. "I suppose I killed him, I don't know. They told me I did." i Denying the previous statement attributed to him by police, which was read into the 'trial during state presentation of; evidence, Mathers said,! "I did not plot Mr. Saunders' death; I didn't tell the police Mrs. Saunders hired me to kill him or hire an assassin. In fact, I'm sure I never told anyone I killed Mr. Sauiiders." > He told the jury iMrs. Neoma Saunders, who was acquitted of a murder charge-byja jury Ithat ed itself against premature commitment, Chairman Harrison of the senate finance committee- yesterday completed the draft of a $1,300,000,000' compromise bonus bill he will introduce today in his capacity as administration leader on the issue. In senate circles, it was understood President Roosevelt did not want to be put in the position of accepting the bill ahead of time, but that if it or something like it were sent to him -by congress he would sign it. : The white house said Mr. Roosevelt would speaTc when and If the bonus bill was sent to him. fioth at the white house and oh Capitol Hill it was : ! understood there was some doubt whether the president would send a message to congress oh the subject as was suggested last week. ' While he completed the draft yesterday, Harrison continued to guard its details pending formal introduction. He disclosed, however, the bill was estimated to cost $1,30*0,000,000, ; which he said was -$1,000,000,000 less than the Patman bill passed by, the hbuse, but SSOO.Ofl'o.OOO more than present law. ; Under the Harrison proposal; the maturity date of the certificates would be advanced from 1945 to 1938. It was understood the bill did not propose to offer!cash on the present value of the certificates but to propose an exchange under which veterans could, if they wished, obtain negotiable bonds which would be readily convertible into cash because of the interest they offered for the next three years. M ev.' q "TonlghV :; Her.' 0, A. Wade will take his subject for the special evangelistic service tonight at 7:30 o'clock at 1 the First Bapjtist church, "jThe Forsaken" Jesus." A, cordial invitation is extended to the general public to be present for this session:. ! Not So WellJ Allan Ray Parnell, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Paraell of South East street, is reported to lie not so iwell as when he was at the hospital, but-his condition is not regarded as critical. SMALL PRICE ADVANCE. Five Cents Added to Hog Quotations at Indianapolis. Furniture Philco Radios Norge Electric i Dexter Washers and Other Home Furnishings Suite 6* Barrum WAR DEBTS. :>[: found her temporarily insane,; had suggested- he carry a gun for ipro- tection because of threats made by the minister. : "I told her I had given all the money I had to Mr.! §aunders," Mathers continued, "and \ she loaned me $10." The state has alleged that money was to pay for th|e killing of Saunders. Mathers' testimony defense case'near its Following him on British Laborite Denounced Country's Action. His broughtj the conclusion, the stand, his father, Joseph Mathers,! 56- year-old Coalmont powder :mill worker, told of insanity in i his family. He said a brother died in an Evansville hospital and that another relative now is an inmate of the same institution. j In State Contest. Jimmy Burton, son of Mrs. Edith Burton of Ekin, will leave Friday for Bloomington to enter the state geometry i contest j for high schopl students.! Jimmy won the sectional contest j at ', Sh'ort- ridge in the contest held April 6 after winning the county contest, with Miss Geraldine Fouch second. -Both are students of {the Sheridan high school.' Miss Rosemary Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. j Fred Miller and a student in the Sherllan schools, also goes to Blooming ton she having first in toe alg«bra sectional contest Clam Social. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hutto d lightfnlly entertalnedj the , genial class of the;M. B. school at a pltchin djnjnttr at i home Jn Windfall IngitRev. 3.' pr of tie (By United Proas'). London, April 17. ;T -The government's refusal to pay the war debt to the United States was denounced in the house of commons yesterday by Morgan-Jones, Laborite. , ; i He said Chancellor Neville Chamberlain's failure; to refer to the debt in his budget speech constituted "unilateral ; action" to which Britain is supposed to be opposed in international affairs. I "This means repudiation," he said. Indianapolis, April 17. — Re- eipts on.hogs, 4.500; held over, 50; cattle. 2,200; calves, 800; heep and i lambs, 400. Hog prices early today in the ocal Hve. : stock market were 5c Igher, wjth the top, $9.2'5 for est selections; pigs and light eights, 100 to 160 pounds, sold, t $7.00 to $9.00- 160 to 200 ounds at $9.20; 200 to 300 ounds atj J8.95 to $9.15; over 00 pounds, $8.65 to $8.85; and ows at $7.75 to $8.35. Cattle were steady, calves were p 50c at $9.50 for the heat, and ambs were steady, quality con- dered. Chicago. April 17.—Receipts on ogs, 10,000, including 3,000 di- ect to packers; held over, 1,000; ew bids steady, top $9.20; cat- e, 7,000; calves, 1,500; sheep nd lambs, 9,000. Local Grain Market /heat. No. 2, 90c; No. 1 91c ats . 44c Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.15 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen __ 20c Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis' jobbers offer country shippers for strictly; fresh stock^ 18c a country points; ISc 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; geese, 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 36-37c; No. 2, 34-36C; in quarters and halves, Ic more. Butter Fat—Buyers paying 30c a pound delivered at .Indianapolis. | WEATHER—Rain tonight and Thursday; warmer tonight and in extreme southeast Thursday. i - «.»—i—Letter openers if or the office or home desk.!! Tribune Press. tf SEE— Ha Brown at SLAUTER'Sifpr Your Easter Permanent Cannery Hennery ^iraU , Chevrolet Co. Used [Car Prices Slashed! • -j- Tipton's Finest "Selection of USED OAKS. All Cars Displayed at 214 East Jefferson '84 Ford Coach '84 Ford Coupe '31 Ford Coach '81 Ford.Trnck '34 Chevrolet Master Coach '38 Chevrolet Coupe V53 Chevrolet Sedan 'S3 Chevrolet Coach 'S3 Chevrolet Sedan 'S3 Chevrolet Town Sedan, with •jradio. •SO Chevrolet Sedan . '81 Chevrolet Coupe 'SO Chevrolet Coupe ' 'SO Chey. Coach, new paint '29 Chey. Coach, new paint '29 Chey. Coach, new -paint '29 Chev\Coach, new paint '29 Chev. Xtoachj new paint '29 Chey. Coach, new paint '29 Olds Coach ' '29 Olds Sedan, 6 w. w. '29 Dodge DA, new paint . 'SO Dnrant . •SO Bnlck '•..: 'SI Chrysler '28 Buick Sedan 1 .11 LEAVELL & BATES 1_ i _ LOA Citizen* National NS BMABldf. !«. i ! " and CleanUp This is not a wildcat scheme for making'money; It's just a matter of housekeeping judgment. You can sit down with this newspaper . ., relax» .. and make money. Maybe you need a vacuum cleaner ... or a washing machine . . . soap . .. . cleaning brushes ... -kitchenware, china or pottery. How about your rugs and draperies? Now is the time to invest. You can trust stores that advertise in this paper. The plain fact that they advertise proves it. Only fly-by-night vendors dare not tell about themselves with written words. « ' The advertisements in this paper are here for your help and guidance. They are NEWS.. .just as much as the front-page headlines are news! I r" ' Fear Recurrence of Disaster Hop! Indian« u <]e*cencUnU of lost race. Recent earthquake tremors in the Salt River valley sector^ Phoenix, Ariz., have aroused fears that history may repeat It is believed that an ancient Indian race which attained degree of civilization made their homes in this section m earthquake destroyed the system of dams and drainage «WMwJ by them to check floods from the surrounding mountain din Records of this lost race are contained in the legendary history; «f| the Hopi tribe which traces tts origin to the little known peopla. ffcfg 1 left extensive rains in Arixona.: i -,3 I . ' .!v*s I T S Market -Meat. Fine Job Print! ing from an Envel f"* I **; Two-color Catak 'y&fi

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