The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 20, 1935 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 20, 1935
Page 3
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Saturday, April aa, 1935. EVERYDAY PRICES Eastman Kodaks and Films .* Developing - Finishing Wall Paper and Paints Arkenau's Drug Store Free Delivery — Phone 4<I. West Side Square Social Events Home Economics. The Tipton county Home Economics Association hold a V"'T interesting meeting Friday afternoon in the club room of the library. The meeting opened with :i •-^piano solo by Maxine Walker, followed by an interest tut: ivadiiii: by Kathorino Lcist. both of which •were much appreciated by tn••' audience. The president. Miss May Hoblis was in charge of tho mooting and several matters of business \vcro discussed. der'with an Easter morning reading by Mrs. Roscoe Jones. During a short business session, the I members decided to send a'potted i plant to Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Pen!; dergrass' at Kokomo, who are ill. i Mrs. Pendergrass is a former member of the club. It was announced that the time for the euchre party to be given Saturday evening has been changed to S:30 o'clock, instead of 8:00, because of the gift awards'to he made at the Foster Furniture Company :it that time. It was also decided tlvat a largo angel food cake will be given at the party as a door prize. Bingo was enjoyed during the afternoon, with Mrs. Fred Tom- liuson and Mrs. Koscoe Jones as 1'iize winners. Mrs. Plake won jtlio mystery box. At the close of ! tho day. the hostess served a lovely lunch, assisted by her daughter. Mrs. Tomliuson. »•» HOOVER IS SEEN OF I' The War Eagle Council. N<i. •2T,~<. of th<- PocahoiUas lodge met Friday evening i" the l ll 'd ^' ou hall, with a good attendance of members present. During the business hour, several members wenr reported on tho sick list. Plans were made at timi Mrs. John Hash was tho. loartor f()r . lUP , ldinK Hie district meeting for the afteVnoon, and introduced as the first speaker. Mis-. P. .7. Pentecost who gave a most interesting talk on "Flower and Vogo- tabb> Ravdens." At tho close of her message, Mrs. Pentecost conducted a symposium, asking each lady to name the flower and vegetable she would ,"hoo:--o if sli'. 1 could have only one. A lively discussion resulted with nil inu-re?t- iii;: exchange of vi'.--v.-s. Mrs. J. E. Ayros was tho other speaker for the afternoon, giving a paper on "Standardization of Consumers' Goods," by Jessie V. Coles. She stressed tho changes \vhi-ch have bcon wrought by the present economic conditions, mentioning in partiular the low--r i(ii:tlity merchandise In be found nn th" markPt at the present time. The talk was indeed most instructive and proved most in- j terosting to all present., 11 The meeting closed v.'ilh a delightful social hour, the members lingering to discuss the afternoon's topics. The next meeting will bo May 17, during National Music Wool;. and a program in keeping wit'i this idea will be prepared. to be held at Frankfort April "0. when a number of members will uttond. Arrangements were also completed for the euchro party and possible dance to bo held in the ball April 27. Several lovely prizes have Uoon Ko-.-uvi-d for this occasion, including a splendid door prize, and one for the person with tho most lone hands. A social hour was enjoyed with esveral clever games and .contests, after which a delicious chili supper was served by tho hostesses Mrs. Elizabeth Ehnian and Mrs. Martha Goodnight. —« • • Rrlirkah 1/odpe. Rojrnl Xciphbor Club. Tho Tipton Knhpknh Lodge me! in regular session Thursday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall, with .Mrs. Anna Richards. noble grand--, presiding. There was c splendid attendance of member: lor the brief business session which was followed by a soda! hour. Contests were won bj Mrs. Letha Newman and Mrs Porn Slinw. At tbo closo of tho evening, delicious refreshments were servet by the entertaining committee, Mrs. May Pane, Mrs. Lillie Kess !cr and Elmer Hartman. Mrs Nantfle Plake entertained the Royal Neighbor club Friday afternoon at" her home on North Main street, with ten members present, and three guests. Mrs. Darrell .lohnson and Mrs. William Jones and daughter lltta. The meeting was called to or- Permanent Waving SLAUTEH'S HAT AXD BKAUTV SHOFPE THEATRE STARTS "SUNDAY For Five Big Days Continuous Show Sunday Leadership Group. The Leadership group on American Citizenship will mee Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in tin" club room-of the library. Anyone interested in this branch of (lie work is invited to register at that time. EASTIOR CONTEST. Tommy Cook, Jack Boos nml Bob l:y Floppy Won l>ibrai-j- Prizes. The Easter contest conductei this year by the library,, closed Saturday morning, with a tola of 135 students registering guesseses on the total number o small Easter eggs in a glass jar. The eggs were counted and tlv total number was found to b< 122. The two children guessing the nearest guessed 120, but Tom Cook registered his number first and for this reason was given th first prize. Jack Boes with whom he tied was given the secon< prizei and Bobby Ploroy won thlr with a guess of 125. Three othe children' also guessed 125, and I was decided to divide the cand In the jar between these children as Bobby Florey was the first t register 126. Tribune Want Ads Pay. Spring Hats Roode South Main ' | DANA SLACK S«y, but 1* to nice to tanrn! |-Make* .'cthat -poor . coal . feel t Is Believed He Will Not Put Himself Up as the G. O. P. Candidate. state Junior Leadership,. training school for four daysj Fonr j of .hese are sent by the Kiwanis club. Two are Junior ^Leaders 'who have attended camp i'jefore. T|hey with the other.two absent bylthe 4-H club. .Intensified training in leadership is the principal objective in the week's tialning. This camp is held under \ direction! of the 4-H club division of Purdue university departmenJL of agricnl- be! swept away by the billions o tons. The raii? must be gentle if WOULD BE AN ADVISOR (Bv United Press). Washington, April 20. — Forier President Hoover's second 91!5 swing around the political ircle leaves unanswered the uestion whether he will he andidate for re-nomination next ear. Bin party leaders believe he s out oC the picture. In his two eastern appearances tiis year .Mr. Hoover has been hie to avoid satisfying the eager uriosity of Republicans about his crsonal plans. The nearest Mr. Hoover has ome to expressing any opinions n 1930^ nominee prospects ap- arcntly is a remark that the arty does not lack for leadership lecausc he could name a dozen tepublicans, any one of whom vould meet the qualifications. What was not revealed was rhether the Hoover list was head- d by: Herbert C. Hoover, Palo Alto California. The concensus is, however, that Mr. Hoover is not an active candidate for renominatlon. From he moment of his departure from Washington in March, 1933, party eaders who had been in his confidence throughout the white io«se term were in general agreement that the former presiden desired only the role of eldei larty statesman. In that capacity Mr. Hoover hoped to share in til-- shaping of party policies and doubtless, to exert a determinin nfluence in selecting the Repub ican nominee, Mr. Hoover's directorship o .he New York Life Insurance Co —an honor shared with forme; Governor Alfred E. Smith — ii proving to be politically advan agpous. Eastward travel to at end directors meetings enable: Mr .Hoover to undertake what ap larently now is his principal ob iectivo. That is. the stimulation of Republican interest and en- husiasm for the 133G fight. Another statement from Palo •Vlto may be expected and after that, others. Mr. Hoover is said by his friends to be determined to jrouse national discussion of new deal policies which he feels are Dogging the country down instead of lifting it from depression. Party leaders themselves disagree on the desirability of M.:'. Hoover's program and especially whether he should speak now r,o eliminate himself as a 1936 candidate. fill stock ponds. Not'.for a dozen years had crops failed If our season's in a row. , : i.; [The people i pray for! rain, for only rain and!grass .qan save the land. But heavy rairii coming too precipitately merely would finish what the dust storms started. Water erosion would ;make bad lands out of now level plains. DEATH ! 9UDDEX. Rev. Orln Tomes Died ht. Johnstown, Pa., Friday Xight.: Rev. Orla j Tomes, 56/years of age, pastor qif a Christian church at Johnstown;;' Pa., died at 11:30 o'clock Friday night, death being due to a sudden attack of heart Lo'ose.silt blown into drifts would trouble. The'message which was ure extension and in cooperation with the agricultural committee of the Kiwanis clubs !of Indiana. Four girls (with a possible chance of sending more), will be sent to the Indiana school. One will be State Fair sent by the one by the Home Economics clul Farm Bureau and the rest by the 4-H clubs of the county. This is a school only for girls [which starts the week preceding the fair and lasts the duration of the fair, a period of two weeks!. The girls learn the values of home making, learn to appreciate good entertainment and meet and become intimate with girls fiom over the state. This year the club ing the two health w •county and the girl t it is tb save the land. Statisticians'have given up trying to estimate the ,amount of soil blown away. In Garden City, Kan., alone, relief workers removed 300 tons of dirt from the city streets, and th§ cleaning job is not yet finished, arid cannot be until the dust stops blowing. Few have any'faith in government attempts to control the dusi. Expenditures of billions of dollars would have little effect, niost ranchers believe. is also send- nners of the lat won' first place in the district iFood Preparation contest, to the Purdue round-up. j Alpha Gamma Rho!, social agriculture fraternity, is (again giving recognition for outstanding leadership at the Purdue round-up. This is a training given only to boys. To be a member the boy a bona fide 4-H member and a regular 'member of 'the round-up. He must j be between the ages of 1C to 21 years of age. He will be selected oil the basis of leadership, the ability to associate with young people, and tie must have a natural attitude for directing others. He will be given a special duty to perform during round-up. Awards w,ill be made to the high ranking! men. These trips are all for a worth while cause and one receiving n trip should be justly proud, because any of the above mentioned are well worth your working for. There are of I course other trips and educational features sponsored by the statle. If you ?ra a winner then there ^-tll be something more for you. j If you are a club (member and have not received one of these awards, keep on working toward that end and you wjll make of yourself an accomplished club member and a good leader. RESSLER. CHARGES' COMMUNISM. Official Flays tlie Mel ho- dixt Omrcli. received at Arcadia telling of his death, came; as *n shock to the many friends" of this former, resident of that; town. The message stated the body would bo brought to Arcadia for scrvies and burial, this being the old home and the home of : his widow, >Irs. Edna (Knanse) Tomes. Rev. Orla Tomes held several charges in Indiana before going to Pennsylvania, having for J. i Ambrose Dmikel, with only a few intimate'friends and the immediate families present. . ,The bride .entered on the arm of | her father, attractively attired inj her .traveling suit of black wool, trimmed in silver fox, with a ; whUe costume blouse and black accessories. Her corsage was of orchids and lilies of the valley. 'Following the ceremony, an informal reception was held in the ciiapel,' after wlii-ch the newlyweds left for a motor trip. They will be at home to their many frierids'after IMay 1. at 135 North Main street in'Tipton. Mrs. • Collins is a graduate of Butler- university in Indianapolis, v/frefe she was a.member of Delta Delta--Delta sorority. The groom gnidnated from the Indiana university of dentistry, and is associ- sevcral years been pastor of a Christian churcli at Gary. He was 'born at Homer, and came to Arcadia with his parents, George and Bello ., when 11 years of age. He studied a'tjsJ with his father, Dr,. O. W. Collins in dental practice here. Ind.. | He is a member of the Ueltu Sig- mn Delta fraternity. [Those present from Tipton to witness.the 'ceremony wer.j Dr. T.nati for the ministry and was ordained '10 years ago. Twenty-rigid years and Mrs. O. W. Collins and daugh- trr. Martha", Mr. and -Airs. C. M. ilndianapolis. {nd..'April 20.— Cljarges that certain . Methodist •chnrcli leaders are "Communistic at heart," were reiterated yesterday by Homer Chaillaux, Inglo- : wood, Cal., chairman of the Ani-j erican Legion Americanism committee. 'He based his attack principally on an article in the current issue of the Epworth Herald, an ol 1 '- cial publication of tho Methodist church. Tho article urged defeat of pending legislation in congress which would provide punishment for persons involved' in attempts to overthrow the government, prohibit distribution of Communistic literature through the mail.- and outlaw sabotage. He described the Methodi.-it Federation for Social Justice, under whose name the; article was published, as: ; "A radical, social service or ganization cooperating with Socialists and Communists." He specifically mentioned Dr.'; Earl F. Harper, president of Kv-, ansville college, and t)r. G. Bromley Oxnam, president of DePauw university. Both schools are endowed by the Methodist church. ago he was united in marriage tojpencp, Mr. and Mrs. David Comp- Miss Edna Ki'.ausn of Arcadia. Inn. Martha Hill, Betty Compton. and the widow and thrt-e sons I M;r.=. VPi A. Hill. Mrs. Bertha survive. They are Geor;;'e of Gary. ] Compton. Catherine Altherr, Ilpb- 1'aul and Mark at home. He is also survived by two brothers, William Tomes of Richmond, aiid John Tomes of Gary. The body will be brought to the home of Mrs. Mary Teal, a sister- in-law, at Arcadia, and complete funeral' arrangements will not bo ort Nash, and Mr. and -Mrs. Clyde Webb. Bert Laws of Bloomington was also present. THREE KILLED IX CRASH. Automobiles made until after the Arcadia. party reaches Many People in Devastated Areas See No Future for the 'Bad Lands." 4-H CLUB ACTIVITIES. Club Lender Tells More of This • Splendid Work. The trip awards, which are sponsored by the local, county, state and national organizations, add much to the interest of 4-H club members. It demonstrates the better things of life, so that 'hey may learn to appreciate It more. To select trip winners the county 4-H club council has set up a score card In which each member Is brought into consideration on every point before be or she becomes "lucky" as a trip winner. I. As an Individual club member. a. Years of experience. b. Number of projects carried. c. Initiative (Leaders report). d. Extra work on projects. II. As a member of an organization. • a. Attendance at club meetings. b. Participation in programs. c. Demonstration. d. Judging contests. e. Public presentation of club work. • f. Initiative; and Leadership displayed. in. As an exhibitor. a. Number of exhibits made, b. Placlngs at local; county. state and national show*. ASnmmarjr j • to OUTLOOK IS BLEAK By Frank McNanghton. j United Press Staff Correspondent. Oklahoma City, April 20. — What will the sumn er bring? That question expresses the fear of the future which I encountered everywhere during a 1,000-mile journey through the dust-desolated areas {of 'Colorado, Oklahoma, Texas, Kansas .and New Mexico. '•TEls country will hell when the hot wj mer come," said JouiT. Brown, whose 10,000-acre Boise City, Okla., is be a living rids ot guni- ranch . near as bare! of MKASLKS. Thirly-lbrop Xew Cases Reported During the I'ust AVi-ok. Tipton and Tipton county is having an epidemic of'measles at this time and there are more eases of this disease than the average person knows. City Health Officer Dr. W. 13. Huri;n informed a Tribune.reporter who inquired about the number ot •cases that 33 new ones had bepn reported during the present week. The doctor was of the opinion that there were considerable more than that number as many times the case is mild and not reported, the child not being sufficiently ill to -call a i doctor. Warning signs are placed on homes where measles appear, but there is no quarantine as the disease is one which cannot be carried on-the clothing. County Health Officer B. A. Burkhardt reports that there are numerous cases of the disease throughout the county and In some cases the patients are quito sl-ck. With the 33 new cases of measles reported in the city during the week there are now 4S homes bearing the warning sign. Miss Wanela Graves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Culvert \V. Graves of Indianapolis and Or. IlobcrL .1. Collins, son of Dr. and Mrs. O. W. Collins of this city, were united in marriage Saturday morning at 10:::o o'clock with an informal cor< mony in the McKec- ••.-ha;ii:l of thv Tabernacle Presbyterian cburi-h at Indianapolis. Music prior to and during tho ceremony was furnished by Mrs.' C. Hylton Kbcrhard, organist, who played. "Ah. Sweet Mystery at Life." "I Love You Truly." I.ovc's Old Sweet Song." and the Delta Delta Delta "Pearl Song." The ceremony was read by Rev: ."Viet Headon Near , 111., Saturday. (Hy Vmtert rrcssl. ; Rorkford. III.. April 20. — Two i3irls and tho widowed mother of "no were killed today and three other persons-were seriously hurt in a hea'd-on collision here. , The dead were Helen Wasco, 1!). Rbckford entertainer, Marie Griswold. IS. also of Rockford, and Mrs. Mary Griswold. 56. HOIIIIS Fight. i Washington, Apvil 20.—Cash b'onu's leaders in the Senate served notice yesterday that the compromise .bill offered by' Chair, man Harrison of the Senate finance committee is not satisfactory and that they will fight for a: more liberal measure. . For Home Purchasing, •Home Building, and Home Remodeling or Improvements. The Tipton Building and Loan Association Court Street J. A. LEWIS, Sec'y. \Vith Parents Here. • Mrs. Riley Beam ol Kokoino, who has been at Indianapolis taking treatments for a nervous disorder, "was brought Saturday to the home of her parents, Mr. an.d Mrs. Joe Phifer on West Madison street. . - ; She is improving slowly and feeling much better, and it Is thought that the treatments -will effect, a complete recovery. DR. C. W. GRINSTEAD Registered Podiatrist FOOT AILMENTS Monday and Monday Evenings 51Q. X. West St. Phone 3341. SAMS CONTINUES! Dresses, $2.95 and $5.95 Goats, $10.00 DELMAR Jelly Rolls Bismarcks Butter Horns CASE'S BAKERY i IO|IT .NY! |pr : REFRIGERATOR UNLESS IT HAS THESE vegetation as the Sa tiara desert. "The hot blast of ! July ian<! August and this eternally blowing sand will drive us out -4- i" they do not kill us." ; ; Residents ot the corner sections of the flve-stata region; arc moving out by the.: scores. Hundreds of others will, 'ollow in the next two months. Th>| hardy, pioneer spirit that brotght them 'to the high plains coun them there daring y<flrs of $ struggle finally fcu trokenjj Summer temporal a rea 1 mpunt as high as 12 degree i in: the i country. .With the }i md fd< of crops and grata r •*" try and! tter ME31ORIAL. Memorial Ken to Slain Editor Is Dedicated at I. V. ,' Blocmington, April! 20..— "Os-| trlch journalism," the type thatj sticks its head either! In sand or| muck land believes upseen things and conditions do not exist, was condemned .here last j night by! Lee A; White, member of the edi-j tolrial 'staff of the Detiroit (Mich.; News, at the dedication of the Sigma Delta Chl-Don Mellett memorial den in the new union build- In'g of Indiana University. : ' . j Mr. | White /was speaker at tie dinner of the professional jour- n iliatlc fraternity- -when the me? irorial was dedicated tb Don Mel- U tt, slain Canton (O.: editor, who net his death: fcy ;gaiigland guns f( nowlng his j efforts! tb clean up jti iaV«tyi';bj; ia^l.editprlaij:ciiiir freserves foods safely at teaperatures below 50° O Freezes plenty of ice •ad desserts quickly | Frigidaire '35 docs these thiags better-evea ia tae fcettest i weather—beoaiise of the ••:".'• ' ' i'. i. ..-'j-t'. ' which makes •-' :ii •:','' COMPLETE lEFIIQEIATiai f El "; .-~-.'..-••;:: /.tit:-..- \f.

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