in BIGHT ANSWERED GALL i. Jennie Read, Widow of ir. H. G. Read, Died at_ Bloomington. TO HOLD SERVICE HERE Mrs. Jennie Read, widow of Dr. "H. G. Read, long-time Tipton physician, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Carolyn Karsell in Bloomington. Friday night and the Leatherman firm went to that place to care for the body. Full arrangements have not been made, but the body will be brought to Tipton for a short service. Monday and will then be taken to Albany for burial beside the husband, whose death took place in if 2'i. •Mrs. Read had been- in failing health for the past 18 months and her condition had been serious several months. The news of the death of this splendid woman will be received by the many friends here with sadness. Mrs. Read was a woman of high ideals and during her long residence in Tipton was actively identified with the church and social life of Tipton. She was a well educated woman and active in literary work and club work of the city for years. For the past three years she had been making her home with her daughter in' Bloomington. Mrs. Read was a daughter of Rev. Hosea and Seges (Drum) Woolpert, and was born in Ohio 78 years ago. Her father was for more than 40 years an active member of the Northwestern Conference of Methodist churches and Aeld many important charges. In 1SS1 she was united in marriage to H. G. Read, a young physician who had graduated from the Miami medical college at Cincinnati, O., and they resided in Hollandsburg, 0.. three years. Later they located at Albany and in 1SS7 located in Tipton wlirrn Dr. Read fas engaged in practice until his death in 1927. He attained prominence in his profession and was active in politics, r->- ceiving national recognition bv his bill providing for the sterilization of criminals while he whs a -member of the Indiana state senate. Mrs. Read was a life-long mem- Tier of the Methodist Episcopal 'church and was a member of the Eastern Star of Tipton. She was one of the active members of th« ojd Literary & Suffrage club of Tipton and was for years active in other club work. Surviving beside the daughter at "whose home she died, is another daughter Mrs. Nellie (Read) Thome, wife of Wray Thome of .New York City. She is also survived by a sister MJss Ida Woolpert, who makes her home at the county infirmary here and six grandchildren. A fcrother Rev. D. C. Woolpert for- "jqaer pastor of the Kemp Memorial tjjtethodist church of Tipton died eight weeks ago, at the Methodist home in Warren. TIED FOR SECOXD PLACE. Rosemary Miller of Sheridan, Made Good Showing. •Bosemary . Miller, student in the Sheridan high school, tied for second place in the state algebra contest held at Bloomington Friday, two other girls, Helen Albright of Montmorenci, and Bei- ty Russell of Eaton, having tho same score. The contest was won by Lelund Fee of tho Hamilton school in Steuben county. Rosemary Miller is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Miller, residing south of Ekin in Hamilton county. Jimmy Burton, son of Mrs. Edith Burton of Ekin. was a contestant in the state geometry contest held Friday, having \yon tho sectional Shortridge. He is also a student in the Sheridan schools. IfLIEF BE President Cuts Politics in Relief Problem, But States Must Act. THEY MUST COMPLY Attempting Non-stop Flight to Capital for Record for Women. WILL MEET HUSBAND Bui-bank, Cal., April 20.—Amelia Earhart. courageous woman flier, hopped oft from the Union air terminal at fl::J5 p. m. (11:53 p. m night in nonstop good will flight to the City of Mexico. The flier announced she had decided to fly down the wi-st coast until she was opposite the Washington, April, -20. — Fresh instructions from President Roosevelt to keep politics out of relief last night presaged' new moves by the administration to nail the lid on public works and relief coffers in several states. Although he declined to comment on various federal-state tansies over relief and work funds, the president at his press conference reiterated his stand .igainst mixing relief and politics. A little earlier, Harry L. Hopkins, relief administrator, removed the last connection Governor Talmadge of Georgia had in the handling of relief money. Coincidentally, Secretary Ickes was considering cancelling public works projets in Louisiana. Hopkins sent Georgia SI, 500,000 through Miss Gay Shepperson, state relief administrator, for its April needs and arranged al.-u> 1« supply money to Pennsylvania and Missouri. Those states .completed arrangements during the day for making satisfactory contributions themselves. Federal officials were silent re- St. Joseph's Results of the the Indiana state commercial contest held at Munde ago have been learned and the team from St. Joseph's Academy' was awarded eighth place in the state, with a median score of 67.5. : j The twenty-five 1 schools having the highest scores are entitled to enter the state contest at Muncie next Saturday the local academy team of three. The composed of Anna April 27 and will send a team will be Louise Tolle, After Three Months of Disputes Measure Is Sent to the Senate. MEANS MORE TAXES Anna Louise Burkjhart, juniors, both of Tipton and! Kathryn Ewing, senior of Winamac. PLOT THRILL' ligh School Bby Attempted to Get $150 Ransom for Perrotl Boy. ADMITS WRITING NOTE -(By United Press). Chicago, April 20. — Federal agents and police yesterday 1 questioned a 17-year-old high school Washington, April 20. — The social security bill, designed eventually to levy upward of $2,783,200,000 in new taxes and in return give financial ; aid to the a.ged, jobless, children and mothers, 'was rammed- through the house yesterday by the overpowering I Democratic majority. | The final roll call—372 for an ! d only 33 against—ended two days less than three months of rough and tumble dispute. ' Indications were that more -word-battering was in store for the measure in the senate. As approved by the house, the bill embodied everything outlined in the president's message Jan. 17. In the form.in which it passed the house, the bill would: 1. Authorize an appropriation of 549,750.000 next fiscal year, and as much as was necessary thereafter, for grants to states which pay pensions to persons who have reached 65. The federal Aroma : (Ralph'E. Davison, Minister. 1 )' Hobhs— i " t ^ 6:00 a. TO. Sunrise service. Spe-> •clal musicl and Easter . meditations. Every one welcome.. . 9:30 a. m. Church school with Easter features. Sunday,:' April 28th— Morning! worshipj Communion service and .basket dinner. Aroma— 9:30 a. m. Church school. • 10 :30- a. m. Morning worship. Reception of members. Special music by the choir. 7:00 p. :m. Evening service, with special music by the choir. At this glorious season when all nature speaks to us of Resurrection, we Invite you to join us In our church school and worship services in the fellowship of our risen Lord. Bugs, res' Philco Radios ' Nome Electric Dexter Washers and Other Home Furnisl - • . .--• i Suite £K Barrum EIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIfllllllHIIIIIIIIIW youth who "just for a thrill" at- contribution, on a dollar-for-dol- c """"" "' ..... " ''• "•• """""• garding their plans amid a wide. Central standard time) last B " ' ,,,.,, spread crackle of developments, i what she described as a I m \ ,__,..„_.,. i These included: j Senator Hastings (R-Del) said in the senate the Roosevelt administration "was playing politics with relief" and denying aid 10 persons who did not subscribe to Mexico, then turn oast. She <'*-1 polit .j es of the Ilow dea i. peeled to rea'.-h her goal in twelve or thirteen hours. Joe Nikrent. National Aeronautical Association timer, placed a baragraph aboard her plane and j said if Miss Earhart made the flight nonstop it would be a record for women. Mi.ss Earhart's publisher liu.--- baud..(;eorK<> Palmer Putnam, is awaitins her in Mexico. After she has been then; awhile she will make plans for a speed flight to New Yorl: City, she said. MORE TROUBLE. Father of Triplets Has More Days] to Spend in Jail. IX VTILITY FIELD. Farm Bureau Would Sell Electricity to Rural Patrons. Doom Cnstle Report. Indianapolis, April 20. — The Indiana Farm Unreaii and the Indiana Farm Bureau Co-operative Association yesterday petitioned the public service commission for authority to enter the public utility field. The action was made.possible by a 1935 act setting up a'method for electrifi- ation of rural areas. Separate petitions were filed for each coun- y of the state. If the plan, goes through the bureau will ! establish electric ransmission lines, purchase power from utilities, and sell it at cost plus maintenance rate to 'armers. According to the petition, only 27,000 farm families of the total 180,000 such families in the state have electric power now. Amsterdam, Netherlands, April 4).—-Reports circulating here !/Jgst night that former Kaiser Wil^J Jielm of Germany Is seriously 111 ""' "^ denie~dSat Doom Castle. SELECT YOUR EELVINATOR NOW! :Have It Delivered at Once. Little tempted to collect I $150 ransom for 4-year-old Richard Max Perrot, who disappeared April 4. The youth, described by police as "mentally retarded," admitted he wrote two ransom demands to Max Perrot, father of the missing child, but insisted In hysterical sobs that "I didn!t steal him." j The suspect is Leo Magnus, son of a laborer. Despite his age he is only a high school' freshman. He was captured Thursday night in a park where agents of the justice (Ry t'niti'il Press!. Los Angeles, April 20. — Joseph Carranza, who woke up in jail to find he was the father of triplets, yesterday faced eight more days of his term despite his "added responsibilities." Carranza. who had nine more days of an ISO-day sentence to serve when his 17-year-old Mexi-! can wife presented him with two girls and a boy within five minutes, asked the county parole board to terminate his sentence so he could care for them. The board refused. Carranza was informed a short time later that the youngst triplet, a girl, had died. The other two, a girl weighing two pounds, 2% ounces, and a boy, two pounds, 15% ounces, and the mother, Mrs. Estella Carranza, were reported "doing nicely." department lay In Iwait with police for the author of two i notes which said "I know] where the boy is and he's all right, but you have to pay to get hlmj" The missive dire:ted that $150 be left in a paper wrapper package In the washroom of a relief station in a park b Magnus slipped lilding. Into the building at 9:30 p. m! after officers had maintained a six-hour vigil. A similar watch Tuesday, when another note gave tions, was fruitless "I just wrote t mand for a thrill,' lar matching basis, would be limited to $15. I 2. Levy taxes, beginning January 1, 1937, on payrolls and ip- •comes for repayment to workers as annuities after they reach Gp. The taxes start at 1 per cent on employes and employer and rise V6 per cent a year every three years to 3 per cent each in and after 1949. ' 3. Put a tax on the payrolls of all employers with ,10 or more workers. That would start at 1 | per cent on January 1, 1936, and Increase to 3 per cent January 1, 1938. From this federal tax, an employer could deduct up to 00 per cent of what he had paid to a state unemployment Insurance fund, but expenditure of the money would be left almost entirely up to the states. I 4. Make smaller ^appropriations for federal aid to j states which give assistance to dependent and crippled children, : to mothers, and to persons Injured in industry. WEATHER—Generally fair tonight and Sunday; little change in temperature. similar direc- lie ransom de" Magnus aaid. JURY GETS CASE. Matliprs Case at Lebanon Came to Sudden End. Jenkins Services. Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Mary Jenkins, widow of D. C. Jenkins, operator of glass plants at Kokomo and Arcadia, at the time of his death in 1930, 'Will be held at the Flanner & Buchanan mortuary in Indianapolis, Monday morning at 10:00 o'clock, following which the body will be-taken to Kokomo where burjal will take place in Crown Point cemetery, beside, the husband at 1:30 p. m. Mrs. j Jenkins died in the Methodist hospital at Indianapolis Friday morning after a five days' Illness from pneumonia. Lebanon, April 20.—An all- farmer jury last night considered the case of 20-year-old Theodore Mathers, Coalmont embalming student accused of murdering the Rev. Gaylord V. Saunders, former Wabash minister, in Indianapolis a year ago. At midnight, eight hours after receiving the case, no verdict had been reached by the jury. The case went to the jury at 4:00 o'clock yesterday afternoon after the defense, in an unexpected move, waived its right to final argument. ICE We are making our Ice delivery 'dally. Hang out, your card for prompt service. Buy me joT oar new refrigerators on Is Improved. J. E. Hiatt of Arcadia, who is recovering from an attack of pneumonia Is reported to be much better. He became ill with the flu while spending the winter in Florida and returned to Arcadia, where he makes his home with his daughter, Mrs, C. W. Guy. Shortly after -his return he he- came much -worse, contracting (Pneumonia, and for a time (his condition was critical. Vtolttag With Mother. Irr. "I don't know a thing about the boy. I didn't kidnlap him and I never saw him." • Between periods'of hysteria he grinned at his interrogators and apparently enjoyed the excitement he caused. He assured the missing child's agitated father, with an appearance of sympathy, That ."I'd bring him hack if I could." j Richard, a mutej since ; birth, disappeared on the morning of April 4 while playing neir his home. Four persons said theyisaw him the same night with a "roughly dressed] thin ;man," who bought him candy. Authorities twiie questioned Joseph Bothe, insane Inmate of the Elgin*, 111., asyjlum whd was free on April 4, suspecting he was the "thin man." He established an apparently adecuate alibi. Police Caipt. Dan Gilbert today he was incl Magnus had nothing to do with the child's disappearance. "The boy probajly drowned In the Chicago river," Gilbert - said. "We have established that; he often played near Magnus boy ie UCU Lu »* [ **° its bank^. This just aiiother youngster with a Retarded idea of what's funny." Bought SO A ire Tract. ; the L. W. Fuller, dealer, reports Leroy Maker iZflj one mile east and of Atlanta to Ore Mr. Achenbach ft' acres' which Joins on the Kmth> said ned to believe local real sale acres p one mill 6. Achi estate >f the land |ieadyj the no* 5. Authorize additional expenditures for public health workj ; Indiana's eleven Democratic members favored the bill. Representative Charles A. Halleck, only Republican member from Indiana, was not on;record. Lauds Press. New (By United Presal. . i York, April 20.—Ini a American newspaper message to publishers. President Roosevelt yesterday declared:he welcomed "constructive criticism of us ;ln government," and bespoke the cooperation' of the press to beat the depression. i ! AUTO POLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP PUTTY and DRESSING SAYS RIGHTS VIOLATED. Attorneys for Bruno Hauptmann Cite Errors in Trial. (By United Proas). Trenton, N. J., April 20.—Col. Charles A. Lindbergh's daily- presence, the hysterical mob, and the "picture of a Circus Maximum" viewed by the -jury in Bruno Richard Hauptmann's murder trial violated the defendant's constitutional rights-, his attorneys charged today in citations of error filed in the court of -errors and appeals. The citations, signed by C. Lloyd Fisher, Frederick Jope, and Egbert Rosecrans of the defense, were presented to the court clerk by Rosecrans, who promised the case will "go to the supreme court of the United States if the appeal for reverasl is denied." Most of the 143 citations deal with legal technnicalities. of the seven' weeks trial. " - HOGS ABE LOWER. General Sales Off 10c, Lighter Kinds Down 25c. Indianapolis, April 20. — Receipts on hogs, 1,000; held over, 216; cattle, 60c; calves, 50; sheep and lambs, none. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were generally lOc lower, with' the top, $9.10, for 160 to 200-pound offerings; pigs, and light weights, 100 to 160 pounds were off 25c at $6.75 to $8.75; 200 to 300- pound weights sold at $8.85 'to $9.05; over 300 pounds, $8.55 .to $8.65; sows, $7.75 to $8.25. Cattle were steady, calves were 50c lower at $9.00 down. Chicago, April 20. — Receipts on hogs, 4,000, including 3,500 direct to packers; held-over, 1,000; market steady, top price, $9.05; cattle. 300; calves;, sheep and* lambs, 1,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 88c; No. 1 ___ 89c Oats _: r--~ 44c Corn, per 100 Ibs. _— $1.15- Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 19c Indianapolis Frounce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, ISc a country points; 19c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying', for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, i4c, broilers, 2:Ibs. up, 20c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and. stags, 8c; geese, 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. .yOl-n.r- , r .-- spsE^HsSiaiBafci SEE iWl Used!! Car Prices hed! Tipton's Finest Selection of USED CARS. All Cars Displayed : at : East Jefferson '»4 Ford Coach •84 Ford Coupe '3i; Ford Truck Personals A Simple Coniidental to Solve Money Troubl When you deposit or withdraw money in a bank no one nee.d know a thing about it. Neither need they when you make a money transaction with this business organization. All our business is handled in a personal and confidential manner that tells you in an instant that you i are working with a reli-; able; ethical firm. It's a great way to iron out money troubles—the five minute answer to shortage] of funds. That's all it takes—five short minutes to make a personal loan to tide you over difficult times;; By all means take advantage of this excellent money service—drop in today and let us help you. Leavell 6- Bates Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 and Cleanup This is hot a wildcat scheme for making money. .It's just a matter of housekeeping judgment. You can sit down with this ISwSJJaper . . - 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. Tou can trust stores that advertise in this paper. The plain:fact that thsy advertise proves iti 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 Utah Mermaid Olympic Threat ?H Winner of more : •trophie^tban any ! oiher "swimming:; aitar.of the Rocky; mountain -district, j ^; riing, : i above, of j '
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