The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 20, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 20, 1935
Page 4
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9.T' 6". FOUR Tt fi f lPT~ON DAILY ; f RlBUNtJ McGraws' Food Store cosrurxisTs ACTIVE. ' Religious Observance in Jerusalem Are Disturbed.' (By United Press). Jerusalem, April 20.—Conjunction of the Christian Easter, the Jewish passovcr and the Mohammedan feast of Nebimussa, brought activity from Communist agitators today. They used the religious observ- • ancts as spring boards for oratory in which they urged worshippers to adopt their own athiest tenets, j There were more tourists than there bad been for 14 years because of the coincidence of the dates of the observances. Thousands of people went to HORSE AND DOG. Staged a Fierce Fight in Kansas City. Bethlehem to worship church of the nativity. at Hi' IX CRITICAL CONDITION. Little. Hilly McCreary In the Kiley Hospital. Kansas City, Mo., April 20.— Bob and Brownie both like children, but since Bob is an English bulldog and Brownie is a. horse they have different ways of showing their affection. So yesterday afternoon, due to a misunderstanding, they fought a street battle that threw the 4000-block of Virginia avenue into turmoil and gave housewives whose youngsters were playing out front a bad moment or two. Shelby Brown, huckster, had stopped his wagon before the Frank W. Short home. Darrell Short, G, and his brother, Donald, 5, were eyeing the big red apples. Bob, three years old and customarily gentle despite his ferocious face, waddled about looking after them. Brownie, who is an unusually dapper and stylish horse, turned his head to look at the children, At the same time, as horses will, he stamped a hind toot. Maybe he was showing off, maybe he was just stamping to be stamping. At any rate. Bob thought he "meant something" and went into action. He fastened his teeth in Brownie's neck and set himself to hold on for the rest of the day. Brownie plunged, then burst off kicking down the street with dog and wagon a-ccompanying him. A hoof caught Bob and sent him sprawling. iii a critical condition, after being Bob got a new hold on one of ill the past several weeks with Brownie's less and held on until kidney trouble. --a couple of teeth came out. One week ago the little lad was While children shrieked and mothers screamed, the police began to arrive. :A block away Brownie stopped followed was only temporary. Re-j running and Bob trotted pantin;;- ly back home. Aside from losing the teeth and receiving a few scratches on the side. Bob suffered a bad injury to bis right foot when Brownie .step- pod on it. Brownie was more scared than hurt. The two masters pot together and apreed that it was just a case of misunderstanding, shook lands and called it a draw. But however wrong-beaded bis actions. Bob today was a hero to Darrell and Donald. He'd shown them what he would do if ever they got into real danger. that Billy MtCreary, son of Mr. and Mrs. Latest reports from the Riley hospital at Indianapolis stated 3-year-old Don McCreary of Lima. Ohio, and a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. William McCreary of North Main street, is given a blond transfusion, the father furnishing the necessary blood, but the improvement which ports from the hospital Friday evening slated that he is much worse, and peritonitis is feared. SMAU, KOOF KLA/K.. Resilience nf Mr. and Mrs. T)r-i \\Vrl 'i lirt-aleued liy Fire. About \:ini o'cluvk Saturday morning the lire department niiuio a run to I he; home of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Wrrl on Knurl h si reel. a blaze having started in the roof. When the the lire was it was soon extinguished, a hole about 2 f'T-t siiuare having bee.n burned in the roof. The lire started from sparks from the flue. department arrived burning briskly bin Head Funeral Services. Funeral services for -Mrs. Jennie Read, widow of Dr. H. G. Head, who died at the home of her daughter Mrs. Carolyn Karsell in Bloomington Friday night. will be the daughter's home at !):UH o'clock Monday morning. The body thi-n will brought to the L'•atherman funeral home in Tipton, where Rev. John Ward Rose will conduct a service at 2:00 Monday afternoon. Burial will be in the cemetery at Albany. beside. I he whose death occurred .husband in 1!)27. RECALL EARLY SETTLEMENT Old Deeds to-Tipton County Land Executed Before County Organised. A DENSE WILDERNESS A PATIENT SUFFERER. Bert Glass Hero Short Time Saturday on Way to Doctor. During the -week abstractors running the title to Tipton county land found a flaw in title to some real estate and it was necessary to place on record the original deeds from the United States of America to the persons who entered the land. This "was done by having photographic copies of the originals, in the land office at Washington, D. C.,.made and sent hree. They wete recorded by Mrs. Jessie Essig and both bear the signature of Martin Van Buren, president of the United States from March 4, 1837 to March 4, 1841. One of these deeds was made to Henry Shoemaker August 20, 183S and the other to George Overdorf, November 19 1840. A picture of the land to -which the tracts were made, as it was when the deeds were executed, would be most interesting. All that would be shown would be a dense forest' of massive trees, swampy ground and slinking through the trees -would be seen wild animals. Could the picture be taken clear enough, reptiles would be seen crawling there and dense flocks of strange looking birds, among them wild pigeons and stately wild turkeys could be seen in the more open spaces. So far as is known descendants of Henry Shoemaker do not reside in this county at the present time, but there are a number of descndants of Geo'rge Overdorf, Sr. George Overdorf Sr., came from Wayne county in the forties, with his family having previously made a trip to Tipton county and picked'out a claim. They were the parents of eight children, and the oldest son was named George. Other children -were John, Mrs. Mary Scott, 'Mrs. Sarah Mundell, Mrs. Kate Miller and Mrs. John XYLOPH DNE BAND. that the Performance Hire Will Be Sponsored By Iliwanis Club. ' Announcement has be,en made Kiwants club will sponsor the app ;arance ot "Jack's Xylophone Banl" at the Ritz Theater Friday afternoon and evening, May 3j The program j is being presented for the benefit of the underprivileged child work which :ls carried on' eachj year by the Kiwanis club. The band is composed of ten Indiana school children from the ages of ten to seventeen years, with two novelty stars, Patsy Lou, the flve-y^ar-old radio entertainer, and Martha -Schuyler. whose specialty! is acrobatic tap dancin'g. ! The children j represent twelve different schools in seven Indiana cities, and they pnake up- the only juvenile band of its kind in this section' of the country. The young people present a two-hour program of singing, dancing, playing; presenting a delightful variety' entertainment. • Mrs. Bernadine Rush of Anderson, who is in charge of the presentation has established a temporary office at 1123 North'Main street and within the next few days will open the advance ticket sale. There will be two shows, the matinee performance at 4:00 o'clock for school children', and the evening show at 7:30 o'clock. The complete program for the evening will be| announced at a later date. ! BRKMKR IN 1>AXGKR. Star Witness in Kidnhp Case Continually Guarded. (By United Tress)j St. Paul, Apri'l 20. —i Federal Mr. and Mrs. James Ebert and Rcrt Class," former Tipton resident, who has been residing at Elwood for a number of years, was here for a short time Monday, being on his way to Kokomo to consult his doctor. Mr. Glass is suffering from cancer of the face and has been taking treatment for several years, hut the disease continues to progress. Bert Glass was born and reared in this county and has been an industrious hard working man all of his life. He is bearing his affliction with patience and hopes that the treatment he is now taking will result in the disease farrtily of Anderson are visiting j being eradicated, for a few days with Mrs. Ebert's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Will McCreary of. North Main street. Eller. These have left a large number of descendants in the county. Few titles to Tipton' county real estate are clouded any at this time, and the recording of the two original deeds from the government is not an ordinary proceeding. The land covered by the deeds is located four and one- half rails southwest of Tipton. agents and polioe guarded every movement of Edward G. Bremer against a threatened death today while the trial qf 10 persons accused of kidnaping him for S200.- 000 ransom was recessed over the week end. • Justice department agents revealed yesterday!that the wealthy banker is in constant danger of gang bullets, threatened with vengeance by hujited members of the notorious Batker-Karpis pans. The government manhunters said warnings j of retribution reached Bremer| three months ago. They namcid Alvin Karpis. the nation's public enemy No. 1. and Volney Davis. Kansas City gangster, as authors. Roth are fugitives, indicted with 20 others for a part in Brc- mer's abduction j in January of 1934. The banker was held 21 days in a Benseiiville, 111., house, blindfolded and suffering from head wounds inflicted when h<- resisted seizure. ] Attorney : Trying 1 His First Case Collapsed Under the Strain. ; ACCUSED MAN GRINNED (By United Tress). Dixon, 111., April 20. — Trial of Charles Skinner on charges o:" murdering a school girl who rebuffed his love was resumed today with the young lawyer who began his defense raving 1 in an insane asylum .cell. The 43-year-old recluse, himself contemplating, a plea of insanity, grinned in apparent amusement at the mental collapse of young Harold Ximz, conducting his first •criminal law case. and accepted his new lawyer with equanimity after refusing advice that he plead guilty. His new attorney, Clyde Smith, assumed charge'of his case ve.s- terday after Ximz was adjudged insane. Nimz's mind apparently •collapsed'Thursday night under the strain of his initial trial. He first evidenced his aberration by telling people he met on the street after court adjournment that his client had been acquitted. He visited Skinner in jail and told him to "Gut on your coat; you're a freo man." A woman jailor stopped him. Later he became violent in hi., rooming house, smashing furniture and threatening p( rsons who approached him. County Jud.^<William L. Leech ordered him sent to the East Moline insune asylum with consent of his father. Eli Nimz of Chicago. Smith was frankly skeptical <>l his chance to gain an acquittal for Skinner, identified by four state witnesses as the man who shot to death Olive Derwent, 17, as she sat in a parked motor car Jan. .'!» with John Scott, the hermit's youthful rival for her. affection-. Violent public feeling against the. defendant brought threats en" a lynching Thursday. Tin: small. Towded courtroom is guarded by all available deputy sheriffs. Skinner had courted Miss D< r- went for months .with (Inggcrol poetry in which he addressed her by such names as'"My lily white snowflake." DIED IN HOSPITAL. Boxley Young Woman Victim of Gall Duct Trouble. ; Word has been received by friends here of the death Friday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock of Mips Joan • McCarthy, age- 27, daughter of John McCarthy residing near Boxley, which occurred at the Methodist hospital in Indianapolis. >Miss McCarthy had been ill only a short time suffering with gall duct trouble, but her condition was critical from the first. The youns lady was born' ! in Sheridan, the daughter of .John and Mary McCarthy. Mu-ch of her life was spent in the Boxley coin- nuinity, she being a graduate of the Boxley high school with the class of 132G. • She is also a graduate of tile. City hospital school of nursing at Indianapolis, and since completing her course, she has been employed in that -city 'as a nurse.•; Surviving; besides the father and step-mother are three brothers, Paul of Boxley, Robert <JC California, and John of Indiani- | polls: and four sisters. Msirjorie, who is married and resides in California, Mrs. Helen Grlswold of Indianapolis, Mrs. Belle Sweeney of Romnc-y and Mrs. Edith Ivc)s of Hockford, Illinois. Funeral services will be coii- (lut-ted Monday afternoon at 2:Of) o'clock at the Proffit and •Hamilton funeral home in Indianapolis. | with burial in the Crown Hill j cemetery in that city: j The hotly will lie in slate at the funeral home until the hour of the services, and friends are welcome to call. • ; - 11 OFFENSIVE VIGOROUS GRADUATKS WON. Defeated Jackson School Team in Ciphering foulest Friday Night. Dorna Gordon Wash Frocks, 98c and up LANE'S Phone 1S2 — IS!) K. Jefferson AAAAA lo EBE 95 — EXN'A JETTICKS — SO America's Smartest Walking Shoes. NU-WAY SHOE STORE Xorth Side Square — Tiptou AVOl'LD NOT PROSKCl'TE. Windfall Woman Refused to File Charges Asuinst Her Husband. Towji Marsal Ralph Alley was here from Windfall Saturday and reoprted everything quiet in his community, with the exception of a recent domestic trouble between a couple in that town. According to the story told the Marshal, by a woman of his town, her husband gave her a severe boating, but when told to file an affidavit against him she refused. The woman also made complaint to Sheriff Cardwell but stated that she did not want to prosecute her susband. 9c BREAD— 1%-lb. loaf ... KROGER GROCERY & BAKING CO. BIG SALE NOW ON! Trade Shoe Store GOLD PARLEY. Wall Street Does Xot Believe Sessions Would Help. New York, April 20. — Current reque'sts of France and the other nations in the gold bloc for a conference on stabilization of currencies do not represent a feasible approach to the problem. Wall street monetary authorities believe. These authorities go further and say that if the present gold bloc countries should be forced off the gold standard, it is doubtful stabilization could be Achieved by international conferences. South Bend, April 20. — England never will go back on the gold standard, in the opinion of Dr. Irving Fisher, professor of economics at Yale university, who is credited with authorship of new deal monetary policies. Attended Brother's Funeral. Mr. and Mrs. JEd Warhol i Park Rapids. Minn., arrived Tipton Friday evening for a short visit with Mrs. Warbel's brother, D. L. Barrow ajnd family. Thb couple was here bn a visit several months ago arid; had returned home after visitiing hero and in Shelby county, but were called back by the death of Mr. Warhol's brother, Charles! Warbcl of Shelbyville. Funeral services were held at Shelbyvifle Friday. 1 *|' * No Improvement. The -ciphering match at the Jackson .school taught by Earl M. Foster drew ;i large crowd Friday night, it being tho closing match uf the season. Judge's of the event wore Dailey- Shook, Znra M. Watson and Elmer Dawson and some of the decisions wore close. The contest between the graduates of the school and the present clpherins team was won by the former by a score of 21-21. In tilt,- free for all match Miss Jeanetto Horton. a former student at Jackson and a student of (.lift Tipton high svhonl won over !a field of contestants. i | At Itistructioii School. ni'i;v OCT. Leyi.slaliuii" 1'asscd Which Gives Him Full Powers in His State. <ny United Press). I Baton Rouge, La.. April 20.— Miss Helen Sullivan, county I The Louisiana legislature today Red Cross nurse attended the two - linally approved .Senator Huey days' school of instruction to Red j Long's 27 newest bills, which dei ciare a financial war on the Unitr Cross nurses which was held Indianapolis during the week. A representative from national headquarters conducted the school which was attended by about 50 ed Stales government and give Long a strangle-hcvld ou tht state's election machinery aud municipal affairs. Red Cross nurses of the during the two days. Dully Bible Quotation. O God, thou hast taught me from my youth; and hitherto have r declared thy wondrous works. '--Psalm 71:17. O. O. F. Notice. . Regular meetiwr : of I. O. O. FT Iodg« Monday evening' at 7:00 o'clock. Is Improving Nicely. There is no improvement in the condition oCJMrs. James Robinson residing northeast of Tipton, who has bcejn confined to her bed for many wjceks, since ro- Vincent's hospital. Her siister Mrs. J. II. Skidmore of Chicago is paying at the home and caring for her. ! Mrs. Robinson is very weak from her long confinement In bed. . Address. Mr .and Mrs. Victor who have been residing al state; The bill placing" all public works expenditures under of the state advisory board, ai act that in effect would'give Long supervision overall relief mone> sent into Louisiana by the fed eral government, was passed with n 41") North Comic street, moved Saturday to property at -128 North Conde. out serious debate. At the Uiuna. iecent Victories of Democrats Spur Action on the "Must" Program. (By United Press). , Washington, April 20. — The administration lashed out today n a vigorous offensive intended o capture new deal objectives ud put opposition to rout. Defensive tactics were cast side as a new confidence pervad- d Democratic ranks both in and ut of congress. Initial victories nspired new dealers to press heir advantage. Congressional leaders, en- ouraged by President Roosevelt, vhipped the party into line to act peedily upon his "must" pro- train. Activity was at the highest pitch since opening of con- ress last January. The house sent the important social security bill to the senate abelled "rush." Relief and public works admin- strators, armed with $4,880,000,)00 in new federal funds, "crack- d down" on those whom they •egardcd as obstructing operation o£ the huge work-relief program. The senate sought to silence -ong, or at least to limit his vi- rolic attacks on the administra- ion. Majority Leader Joseph T. {obinson, who has clashed several times with Long, secured an isreement to limit debate Monday o -10 minutes for each senator. The action was taken in an ef- 'ort to "gag". Long and prevent lis taking .up too much senate ime with- his announced inten- ion to "blast back Ickes' ears" Monday. Leaders intimated that f the plan works this time they nay use it again. ' Introduction of a compromise soldiers' bonus proposal by Sen. 'at "Harrison, D., Miss., stanch »arty man, likewise was regarded is placing the administration on he offensive in settling that roublesome question. Indications that issues raised n the security measure may become paramount in the 1936 elec- ion were apparent in die-hard opposition ot Republican regulars ind: Democratic insurgents. With the prohibition issue dead and the bonus expected to be disposed of this sessio'n, social security was seen as the issue of widest popular interest. Uep. James Wadsworth, R., N. Y., mentioned - prominently as a possible Republican nominee for president next year, voted with I ! 1 ! 1 BLUE DRUG 13 other Republicans: against the security bill. Rep. Hamilton Fish. R., N. Y., also a presidential possibility, would have voted lor t bill, had he been present, c leagues said. ~~. Democratic insurgent opposition was based on belief the Roosevelt program was not liberal enough. . - HOLY SATURDAY. Ceremonies Conducted at Principal Churches Income. :S a ^~ (By United Vatican City, April 20.— Holy Saturday ceremonies were eon- ; ducted today at St. Peter's, .St. .; John Lateran and other princi- • pal churches. . ;- ? Tourists from many countries • and particularly the United States, flocked to see the holy iel- ics which were exposed for the oc-__ casion' of Easter at St. Peter's ««*= other churches. . .-.•••-. Cardinal Pacelli, as arch priest, celebrated mass in the Baslllea of St. Peter's. ' ;' Priests went throughout Ronie visiting apartments and blessing them. The Pope -will broadcast an . Easter blessing to the world from the Loggia of St. Peter's tomorrow. (The National Broadc Company will re-broadcast service in the United States from 5:45 a. m. to 7:14 a. m. EST.> Spring Has Come, .„_., Another sure indication* that spring is here is the fact that the court house lawn got its first cut^. ting of the season, Friday and Saturday considerable 'favorable comment was heard as to its aPr, pearance. Garden making was oa in earnest in many back yard? Saturday. " .»<>• NOT FORGET DE PASSE BAKERY FOB YOUR SPECIAL EASTER OAKES, 50c DePasse Bakery Hamburger, Ib .14c_ Loin Steak, Ib. 20c RUST'S turning from the St. Mrs. Martha Sullivan who received a bad tall several weeks ago in which the lower part of her spine was injured remains at the home of her daughter Mrs. George Dyke in Muncle. She 19 hoping to return to Tipton soon and be with her other daughter Miss Helen Sullivan, County. Red Cross Nurse. Taking Examination. Attorneys C. W. Mount and i. P. Kemp were ut Franifort Ba urday taking the examination" <>( a witness to be of, a case in the Court later. The used in> the trial Tlptoh Clrcu examination wds . r.i.. i ., person. Has the taken before a notary public and sworn to by the witnessj f iwho be unable to attend the trial . ' ' • • ' I ! ! i t Phi Scudder, trust officer of tho Union State Bank of Windfall who is in charge of the Sharps- vino branch was here Saturday attending to business matters at tho courthouse. ; ~ ' Tribune Want Ads Get Results, ^••^•^^^^•^•^—™*-^^^~^^^^^^ — •™^^""*^™ — "" IF YOUR! BREATH HAS A SMELL YOU la lour " wt «mt tod orach, oar food deanw - - (purl, friend* emcll , „,„.„» _4t ot'iror mouU. *oA \ ^SFittUfe' 1 *" mmk«« th« • racing, "the sport Kings," supplies one of the thrilling and colorful backgrounds in the Universal film, "Princess O'Hara" by Damon Runyoii, showing on the screen of the Diana Theater, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. ' j j It is estimated that millions lot people all over the world are racing enthusiasts and back up their enthusiasm by wagering millions of dollars on the galloping steeds. But how many of these people know of some of the real, eniiK tional drama, heart-aches and r£-. mances, that aro going on coii- stantly behind the scenes of tl 19 paddocks? '-It might be imagined; by nioM persons:!that lite around a r track Is', one grand and! glorlcp a hollday,U lot of ttitt tmd"' And thit betnjr the" owner '<>fr stable "ot horses is the epitome something or other. Ho;w irntrue it*;'" I Last Showing Tonight. ?2 — Big Pictures — it TIM McCOr In 'Law Beyond the Also Serial and Mickey OUR LATE SHOW TONWJHT ROGER PRTOB in " STRANGE You'll Laugh Until Sides Hatted ' " ^ *.£.. (J Sunday, Me AHEASTKR;

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