The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 22, 1935 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 22, 1935
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

TRIBUNE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR SALE OR TRADE REAL ESTATE fe~OB iSALE-^Well improved black land, 80 acres, Cicero township. L. W. Fuller. c-172 FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—15 acres good 1 Tipton county land, bungalow house, fair barn; for • cash or good Tipton property. Roy C. Purvis, Agent. c-173 FOR SALE—60 acres, good land, fair buildings; price $65 per acre; $-1,000 cash. L. W. Ful- ler. c-173 FOR SALE PERSONAL PROPERTY FOR SALE—Practically new 50- Ib. ice box. Phone 63. c-174 FOR SALE — Two-day-old calf: also male hog. Ray Findling. p-172 FOR SALE—Guernsey cow, fresh soon. J. H. Goodknight, Kempton c-174 FOR SALE—Take a look at properly, 225 Green street, and make offer; out of town owner says, sell. L. W. Fuller. c-174 FOR SALE — Tip-Top chicks, proven the cheapest for farmer or poultryman; a few started chicks. Tipton Hatchery. c-tf FOR SALE — Old Hickory floor enamel, 69c quart; makes like new, and only at Re.xall Drug Store. c-tf chicks IMl'OIITANT—urilor chicks in mlv.-iniv. Hutch each lion. l!i-:ivi<-s ?7.4.'i per 100; ?7.1V> p-jr Ti'-'u; ?7.oo per 1,000. l-urue typi- While Leghorns $r,.'.i.-. pi-r I"": fti.75 per 500; ?t;.r.ii IKT l.i'itn. Few started ficr JlaK-liiTy. Michigan town, Ind FOR SALE—Choice alfalfa hay. Jacob Raauet, Arcadia, c-172 FOR RENT FOR RENT — Modern heated rooms as low as $3 per week. Miller Hotel. Tribune Bldg. I* FOR RENT — Modern heated apartment, well located; apply Mrs. Cora Foster at Jewelry Store. c-172 WANTED WANTED—Household, yard, garden work. Call 4344. p-I68 WANTED—Garden plowing; work guaranteed. Ira 0. Baden. Phone 3536. • . P-191 WANTED — Garden plowing. Shuppard Brothers. Phone 2167. c-177 WANTED—Cows to pasture; also garden plowing. Zebbie Christensen, east of park. p-175 WANTED — Housekeeper, more for home than wages. W. M. Wyaut, Route 2, Russiaville, Ind. P-172 WANTED — Everybody to know you can buy nice wall paper for Sc double rolh Rexall Drug Store. c-tf LOST AND FOUND. LOST. ESTRAYED OR STOLEN T—White fox terrier pup; answers to name "Skeeter;" tag No. 11. Paul Schwan. c-173 MISCELLANEOUS HAIR CUTS, 15c. Vice's, 517 N. Independence. c-173 FOR SALE — Concrete gravel, mason sand, delivered anywhere. Ezra Overdorf, Phone 136R, Arcadia. p-S-M-Tu-173 FOR SALE—Irish Cobblers for seed. Frank Bower, Phone 15S«. -clT-J FOR SALE — Super clean hard coal for brooder stoves. Phone 55. Edna Burkhait Co. c-tf MAKE MONEY IN RADIO—Be a . service man; go higher up: study in spare time this new radio course prepared by experts and simplified by the International Correspondence Schools. Jack Cunningham, Representative, 1S34 South Adams St., Marion, Ind. c-174 FOR SALE—New Remington No. S noiseless typewriter, shopworn, regular price $79.50, sale price $61.50 cash. Tribuae Press. t' FOR SALE—One Fordshon tractor and plows; 1 team mules; 1 Osborn 7-ft. grain binder; used Fordson tractor parts; full line of Oliver and Allis- Chalmers farming tools. Butz Implement Store, Hobbs. Ind. c-tf MONEY TO LOAN FARM LOANS—Reasonable ratu Fielding & Fielding. e tf STRIKE THREATENED. Chicago Stork Yards Faced Again With Labor Trouble. FOR SALE—Frost proof cabbage, yellow resistant; head lettuce; it you want to raise heads, now is the time to put them out; home grown plants, 5c dozen; why pay more? B. C. Chambers, Norili Independence St. _ One square east Nickel Plate Depot. p-173 (By United Press). Chicago, April 22. — Chicago 1 .-; giant stock yards were threat- ,ened today by another strike of tho live stock handlers who turned the yards into a shambles of dying cattle for 19 days lust summer. Police reserves were hustled into the yard area in fear that 400 unemployed union men, agitating for the walkout, might use violence in picketing. Capt. John Phendergast said an undetermined number of employed men walked out yesterday in sympathy with the plight of their workless fellows. ff&Mfe DAILt tfttfitmi WALTER KEMP IN AUTO Former Tipton Man Suffered Broken Right Shoulder and Other Hurts. MET AT CROSS ROADS Walter Kemp, member of the firm of Kemp Brothers, owners and operators of canning factories at Frankfort, Kokomo and Kempton, suffered a broken right shoulder and other less serious injuries in an automobile collision at the intersection of Road 2S and 31, about 11:30 o'clock Monday morning, while returning to his home in Kokomo, from a trip to the Frankfort plant for a consultation with his brothers, Ralph and Charles Kemp. In making the turn north from 2S to 31. his automobile, a new- Ford coupe, was struck by in oncoming light Ford truck from the south driven -by a man named Eller, of Kokomo. The truck turned over in front of the Triangle Inn, and the Kemp car took to the ditch on the west side of 31, north of the intersect'on and turned over. Three Frankfort firemen ou their way to Marion to attend u funeral, were at the scuno and rendered first aid to the occupants of the two cars, both being unconscious, and a call was sent to Tipton for tho Young amhuiantc, which reached the scene in a '.'ew minutes. Ellers regained consciousness about the time the ambulance arrived and was talun on to Kokomo by a passing motorist. The ambulance brought Mr. Kemp into Tipton where ha:, injuries wero examined under the X-ray and dressed. Although painful his hurts are not considered serious. The injured man is a son of-'Attorney John V. Kemp, dean of the Tipton county bar. and resides in Kokomo. Identity of a motorist who had an accident north of the same intersection about half way to the railroad, and uprooted a good sized tree, is unknown; no report of the accident having been made to local officers. AUTO Boy Killed and Two Other Children Hurt In Crash. (By United Press). Indianapolis, April 22. — One boy was killed and two other children were critically injured today when the automobile In which they were riding |to school was struck .by a Big Four passenger train here. j Charles Crose, 15, was killed instantly. Mary EJ. Mallinger, 16. was injured so critically that pby- siciens fear she | will die. Her brother, Robert, 15, was hurt less i seriously. 'j Mrs. Ella Mallinger, 42, Flack- vlUe, mother of Mary and Robert, was driving the jcar. She, too, was critically injured. The children were pupils at Washington high pchool. WILL. XIANCE. i i Donald Coy Orchestra to Pluy After Program at Armory. The Jefferson Day banqueters who meet at the!Armory tonight for their program, and annual celebration, will jhave the privilege of dancing after the meal and program if they desire. The Democratic Women's Club of the county which is sponsoring the affair has engaged the Donald Coy orchestra for j the evening and they will furnish the dance music. The advance ticket sale indicates a record breaking crowd at this annual event. STOLEN IX INDIANAPOLIS. Chrysler Machimi Found Abandoned on I'Vdcriil lloud !M. A Chrysler sed|an stolon in Indianapolis Sunday night was found abandoned on federal road 31 and'Deputy ^heriffs C'ardwoll and Hurt went to the place reported, near the Newlon filling station and brought it to Tipton storing it in the William Burgess garage. '• Communication with Indianapolis brought the- information it belonged to A]ex Finch, 20-1 Highland Place. The car was out of gas and had to be towed in. MOO.SK TUESDAY. Initial ion and Supper With Guests from Kluood. Tremors Recorded at Other Places Than i in Formosa, Reports Show.. DEATH LIST IS HIGH Tribune "Want Ads Pay. For Sale or Trade 1934 V-8 Demonstrator 1933 V-8J Coach 1929 Model A Coupe 1929 Dofre Sedan 1928 Essex Coach 1931 Chevrolet Coupe, new paint; new tires. These | Cars Can Be Financed on Very Liberal Terms. Upton Main . Motor Co. Sunday Guests. Dorothy Jane Davis and Mary Frances Rose were the Sunday dinner guests of Elizabeth Ann Nicholson at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Nicholson on Walnut street. EGG ROLLING. Thousands of Children on Wliitc House Crouds. tin- (By United Press). Washington, April 22.—Thousands of children from all walks of life turned the broad and usually secluded White Rouse lawns into a vast playground today in the annual Easter Monday "egg rolling." Sunday's rain gave way to bright, warm sunshine, favoring the children on the one day of the year on which the barred iron gates are swung wide to let them romp over the White House grounds to their heart's content. THE DAILY WHEEZE little Girl: "Papa, when a man has two wives it's bigamy, isn't it?" Papa: "Yes, dear." Little Girl: "What is it when he had only one wife?" Papa: "Monotony." The old philosopher says that if low neck dresses ward off pneumonia he saw a lot of girls last night that won't have lumbago very soon. •i''. Trade yo&r old \lsed Car for a 1933 or 1934 Model I • Do you know that your preMot U«e£ C«r 1 BUT carer thejfint perawat an «,UU;193S Try a Tribune Want Ad. Good Used Cars REDUCED IN PRICE To Fit Your Pocketbook- Priced From $50 Up Used Electric Washers New Delco Batteries $4.95 Exchange Service Motor Co. Hoick — Olds — Pontlac CMC Tracks — Frigidaires Used Car A. H. HInton ,;' < ' '.-.-•• \ Chrysler and Plymouth Guaranteed USBD CARS i; The Tipton Mjoose lodge will hold initiation Tuesday evening for eight candidates_wliich will li«3 followed with a!supper. A number of members from the Elwood Moose lodge will| be present, it is reported. ! These meetings of the Tipton lodge,are always!enjoyable affairs and another large crowd is anticipated. | •»»• Holding His Own. Latest reports from the homo of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. McCarly of Indianapolis stated that Mr. McCarthy, who has for the past few >een critically ill weeks following a stroke of paralysis, is holding his own. Little change is noticeable in his condition which is still regarded as seri 'Mrs. McCarty confined to her days during the >us. has also been l/cd for several past few weeks. but is now able (jo be up and was feeling much better when the latest word was received: hero. Mr. and Mrs. McCarty are former residents, and their many' friends here anxiously await messages concerningj them. Bauer-Hinklc. -Monday afternoon a marriage license was iastied to -Miss Bertrice Hinkle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hinkle 'of North West street and George Bauer; son of Mr. and Mrs. Gedrge Bauer of the Goldsmith community. Both are splendid young people with a host of friends. Doris Leininger returned to Muncle Monday she is employed is a beauty operator, after spen week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur morning ; where ling the Easter Leininger. - 1 • i Mr. and (Mrs. 0. B. Fickon and daughters Roth Ann and Loulso of St. Paul, Minn., are here to, spend some time* with Mrs, jFlclc-j H.'|,j> lather, Peier v iMlchel v andi ^tighter Anna, *eat of' Ttypton. r ' r • T ' ' ! (By United Press). Tokyo, April 22.—The overseas ministry announced today that official figures from the governor of Formosa placed the dead in the earthquake at 3.0-15. The seriously injured were announced at 8,030; houses destroyed, 12,047; houses badly damaged, 12.15-1; houses slightly damaged, 2,870. London, -April ; 22.—Formosa's terrific earthquake was one of ai scries which affected areas over a wide range of latitude during the week end. United Press dispatches showed today. Quakes were recorded at several points during Friday, Saturday and yesterday. The Mediterranean district was principally affected. Violent shocks were felt in Portugal Saturday, especially in cases of the European shocks, no! casualties were reported and dam-j agp was trifling. ! Four shocks were felt on the I British naval base island of Mal-i ta in the Mediterranean Saturday, afternoon and yesterday. [ Shocks at Florence, Italy, on Saturday, continued for mure' than two hours. Santiago, Chile. April 22.—A short earthquake shock was felt here just after midnight today. Two short, severe shocks wero felt at Valparaiso. 1883, Aug 25-£8—Earthquakes and eruption of 45 volcanoes kill thousands on the island of Java;. 1902, May 8—Earthquake and; eruption of Mount Pelee, kill 30,-' 000 on the island of Martinique. 1907—Quake at Kingston, Ja-i maica, kills 1,400. 1908—Earthquakes fit Sicilyj and Calabria kills 76,000. ' -\\ 1910—Quake at Cartago, Costaj Rica, kills 1,500. 1915—30,000. persons killed by quake in tcentral Italy. : 1920, Dec. 16—In the Kansu province of China, 200,000 killed by a quake. 1923, Sept. 1—Earthquake followed by fire and tidal'wave kills 100,000 in Tokyo and .Y.okohoma.i 1925—-Earthquakes in Japan! kill 3S1. . ; : 1930, July 22—In southern Italy, 1,<175 killed in a quake. ' 1931, March 31—Earthquakes kill 1,000 at Managua, .Nicaragua. 1932, Dec. 2G—Earthquakes in the Kansu province of China, kill 70,000. ; 1933, March 10—An earthquake in southern California kills 120. ; ; The demoralized populace of this Japanese island 50 miles off | the Chinese coast rallied slowly i from the effects of the worst j temblor in the Oriental eartht j quake bet since the Tokyo disas> i ter of 1923. For every hundred injured^ j there was but one doctor. Relief ; expeditious pushing into the west i ern section where loss of life was I heaviest, found water purification 1 works even or cities, in ruins. Fearing epidemic, emergency rer pairs were hastily organized to assure adequate supplies of pure water. The average yearly temperature of Formost is 90 degrees. : The damaged are spread from the center of the 220-mile long 'island to its northern tip along : the western side. The each and ; the south where there are exten- .1 sive rice and tea plantations apparently escaped, with little damage. Model "WC" Full SrPlow Twctor FOR ANY PURPOSE Field, Belt, Road or Barnyard D ON'T be satisfied with a part time tractor. Buy a Model "WC' all-crop, all-purpose machine and save money. This fa • the tractor YOU want NOW ... .; . plows or cultivates at five miles • an hour .... hauls on the road at 10 miles .' . . works-everywhere ... burns, gasoline or low-grade fuels ... . does more work pec day . . . plows more acres per gallon. Come in and let us tell you all of the other exclusive features of this year 'round tractor*.. : • SOLD BY Butz Implement Store Hobbs, Ind. 1'u-lnrr London, April 22.—A hot phoon, which filled the air with dust believed to be from a Japanese volcano inoro than SHO miles away and strewed the streets with wreckage caused terror in' Harbin, Manchnkuo, today, the exchange toll-graph Harbin corn^ p.pondcnt reported. The wind struck tin; city last night, the correspondent reported. The wind struck the city last The Sunday edition of th'v In. dianapolis Star carried a very line PR-IIIr<; of Mrs. Robert (.'lillin*, who prior to her marriage Saturday morning to Dr. Robert .1. Collins of this city, was Miss Wa- netn Graves of Indianapolis. Dr. and Mrs. Collins will lie at home to their many friends after Mav 1 at l-",5 North Main street. ARCADIA. George Carter who lias been night, the correspondent reported.; spending the winter in "Lake The dust, he said, was believed to \ Wales. Florida, where he has have come from the assavayama! heen employed in a canning fac- volcano on Honshiu Island, north-'tory has returned to his home west of Tokyo. This would mean: here. . that it crossed the 500 miles of; Mr. and Mrs. Dave Jenkins and the sea of Japan. ; Dave Jones were at Indianapolis As quickly as the wind had, Monday where they attended the started, the correspondent said, it. funeral of their grandmother and stopped at Daybreak today, when' sister, Mrs. D. C. Jenkins. Serv- the temperature fell sharply and; k-es were held at the late home there was a severe hailstorm. ] at 3!K r >7 Washington boulevard I with burial in the Crown Point Taihoku, Formosa. April 22.— 'cemetery at Kokomo beside tho A threatened water shortage and , husband who died Aug. «0, 13:!0!. an acute shortage of physicians jjj ss Edna Hamilton of Detroit, added today to the horrors of an ..Mich., spent several days her6 earthquake that killed at least 3.-J last week with her .sister Mrs. 050 persons and injured at least Frank Hartley and attended the 5,267. ! commencement exercises of her i niece Genevieve Hartley. ! Miss Helen Riermann of 'Major earthquakes of recent times. 1SCS, Aug. IR-lii—Quaked Leb- Pei-u and Ecuador kill 25,000. with and MR. POULTRYMAN The FIRST Six V/Veehs of My Life Are Mo'sf Important RED COMB Chick Starter I* I a complttt* combination of green feed, mill,! minerals and •H Vitamin* required for tljje growth and hialth of your chic w. A chicle can eat pnly|2 , of (Ms j anon viistjcd here Thursday '" i her aunts Mrs. Mary Teal i Miss Emma Knause. ! Mrs. Clark Burton was hostess | to the members of the Auction bridge club at her home in tho KIchwiiH! apartments in . N'oblesr ville Wednesday afternoon. Tables I were arranged for several games of bridge and prizes were award-] ed Mrs. Shirl Riebeling. first, Mrs.j H. K. Hartley second, and Mrs.; Glen Drumm, consolation. At the -close of the games the hostess invited her guests to thp dining room and seated them at a long table where a delicious luncheon was served. American Beauty roses formed the ^centerpiece for the table. Others present were Mrs. Waiter Lewis of. Noblesvllle, Mrs. Paul Apple, Mrs. Vane Learning and Mrs. ' Lloyd SmitfT. : ; I Hazel Stout, Genevievo Hartley; June Baker, Robert Clark and Fred Griffin, members of the sen} the first ior class, were Indianapolis visitors Thursday. ! Mrs, Hajtie Kldder who ia stay home of Mrs. Wesley Abel with j Seven members present and two ; snocial guests. Mrs. Dave Jenkins j and Mrs. Ward Mosbaugh. Several j games of bridge were enjoyed anci j at the close- of the evening prizi;.-; were awarded to Maxine Hill first, ! .Mrs. liob Richards of Tipton second; and Mrs. Jenkins consolation. A luncheon was served to ' those named and Mrs. Barney Gox, Mrs. Raymond Knapp, Anna Marie Learning and Mary Shaffer.' The members of the senior class were entertained at a pitch- in supper at the home of Miss Marjorie Sumncr Thursday evening. The supper was served a; small tables after which games of bunco, heurts and euchre wero en- '; joyed. Guests present wore Mrs. : Raymond Mason and daughter . Marlenn of Tipton. Ruth Lnssig, j Paul Martin and Mr. and Mrs. 1 Lloyd Licuranci', Mr. Licuran,ce being sponsor of the class. Members present were Janette Shaffer, Edna Waltz, Virginia and Ranyta Sowers. June Baker, G,m- evieve Hartley, lla/.cl Stout, Laura Aliw Hall. Robert Clark, Fred Cirillin, Harry Thurston, Herbert Rico and Albert Rollings. The candle light Easter service at the Christian church Thursday evening was well attended ami was one of the most impressive services ever, given and was also the first of the kind ever given. Th-e program was as follows: Organ prelude and processional, j Mrs. Shirl Riebeling: hymn, vest- j ed. choir; prayer, Ethel Gunning: 1 scripture, Alva Davis and E. P. ! Whisman; poem. Emma Cunning- j ham; vocal duet, Mrs. diet Hall und Mary Raquet; hymn, choir; "Thanks for the Loaf," the -choir singing softly: "Partaking of the; Loaf." E, P. Whisman; "Thanks j for the Cup," the choir singing: ] "Partaking of the Cup," Alva: Davis; prayer, Mrs. Gunning, fol- j lowed by the choir singing "Have Thine Own Way"; hymn, choir: benediction; recessional, organ, "Blest Be the Tie," Mrs. Riebeling. Miss Victoria Mosbaugh presided 'at .the piano and Mrs. diet Hall directed the choir. ' School Notes. The Junior - Senior reception was held Monday evening in the form, of a dinner-theater party at Noblesvilie, the dinner being served at the Frybej-ger Tea Room. The guests were seated at small tables lighted with purple tapers, tho seniors' class colors, and yellow roses, the senior class, flower, were given as favors. Tho; welcome address was given by; Harriett Clifford, president of the: junior class, and .response by Rob-' ert Clark, president of the seniorj class. Following the dinner the; juniors entertained the seniors at! a theater party at the Wild's where -they saw "Gold Diggers of 1935." All members of the senior and junior classes; were present and the following ' faculty •'•mem- bprsE Mr. and Mrs; 'Lloyd- liieur- ance, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Abel. Mrs. Frank Hartley, Muriel Daw* g< in,, and j Josephine 'Rode. orchestra; musical numbers, junior high school girls' Glee Club; class history, Genevieve Hartley; class will, Robert Knapp; class prophecy, June Baker; speeches, all members of the senior class. At the close of tiie program the senior class presented Will Ross, janitor, with a diploma. Short talks were given by each member of the faculty. With the presentation of the report cards school wa); dismissed. AAAAA to EEE $5 — EXXA JKTTICKS — SO America's Smartest Walking Shoes. NU-WAY SHOE STORE Xorth'Side Square — Tipton 9c BREAD— ' lV2-lb. loaf ... KROGER GROCERY & BAKING CO. Comforts, Blankets, Quilts SMITSON'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING Phone 120 See— YOUNG & MASON Suits and Furnishings 106 East Jefferson St. Radio Repairs LINEBACKS—" BLUE BEACON A Coal With Remarkable : Heating Qualities '";V;C Don W. Coffin ~ Erie Street •SaSfa See the New Electric Refrigeratta| H. J. SCHRADEK J.C. PENNE5 south: , 'School J ,cl£sed \Sjaturday after.> ' LEATHERS FUNERAL AmlmL

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page