The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 22, 1935 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 22, 1935
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Jj. HMHT UH ENDED ILLNESS B. Frank Claybaugh Died in Hospital at Richmond Saturday Night. LAiST RITES TUESDAY i Mrs. Dora Claybaugh, 57, wife of Frank Claybaugh, died at the Reed Memorial hospital in Richmond, Saturday evening at G:13 o'eldck, death ending a long illness during which Mrs. Claybaugh waged a hard struggle lor health. Mastoid trouble which developed about two months ago caused death. Three operations failed to bring relief and for the past week her condition had been such that death was expected. JThe death of this splendid •woman, who was born and reared in this .county, is deplored by all. j Short funeral services -uuM'e- held at Richmond. Monday inorii- injg following which the body was brought to the home of her sister Mrs. Claude Etcbison at New Hobbs; Chris C. Boyd of Tipton; Florence Boyd near Newby crossing and .Oscar and Marion of Hobbs. She is also survived by many nephews and nieces in this county and scores of friends. EPIDEMIC OF TAVIXS. Fourth Sets Has Arrived at Home in Michigan. Ann Arbor. Mich., April 22.— The Dionne quintuplets have rivals for tamo on the Shuck farm in 1'itlslield township lu-ar here where the fourth set of twins ban arrived in the- family of Mr. and .Mrs. Joseph Shock. But twins in the Shock family are becoming a habit. Mrs. Shock is not only the mother of four s"ts of twins, but is tho grandmother of a set born five weeks ago to her eldest son. Howard. 22 years old. Besides tho twin sets, tho Shocks have five other .childivn living and two'doad. Shock is i-l is 40. Lancaster to lie in Tuesday afternoon. |Funeral services are to be held at the Christian church in Kl- wOod Tuesday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock, with Rev. John C. Drake aqd Rev. V. Hayes Milli r iu charge and burial will follow in thp Elwood cemetery. , iMrs. Claybaugh was born on a farm southeast of Hobbs, April 16, 1S7S, her parents being John NJ and Malinda (Dellingeri Boyd. pioneer residents of Madisoiii V)jwnship. The father died Du-' state uu' ii | pour-Point Change Advocated by Fletcher to Combat "Radicalism." WILL PUSH THE FIGHT Washington. April 22.—A Republican onslaught upon the now deal yesterday demanded a four- 192-1 and the mother I> oiiu Change- in policy and called I the Roosevelt program "radical." Henry P. Fletcher, chairman of the Republican nation;'! committee, made the demand while plans were shaping for a wide-pha<ed program of !!• publl-an activity designed to tc-11 the country what inj this county on a farm in Madi-! (h ev think ck the Democrats. Calling the Republican party "progressive because it has be°n conservative." FleU'her said in >>n April 14, 192G. JThe deceased was educated in thie schools of Madison township aijd at tho age of 111 was united in! marriage to Frank riaybaugh. the wedding taking place Mai-h lij, 1897. Thev made their home First Reports Show 3,000 Dead, 1,200 Injured and 250,'000 Homeless. IS JAPANESE ISLAND Most of Victims Were Chinese Peasants; American Reported Safe. BONUS FIG! T. Blnnt Demand lor Defeat of Harrison Plan. Washington, April blunt demand for de Harrison compromise went forth yesterday 22. — A 'eat of 'the bonus bill to grapple ponderously, and in some confusion, with an immense Roosevelt legislative program. ; In a letter to the entire membership, Henry,H. Curran, director of the national economy league, said the bonus compromise — which Senator Harrison (Dem., Miss.) has forecast would be accepted by the president— "is about 10 per cent compromise and 90 per cent surrender." ! "Of course," • Curran added, 'the Patman and Vinson bills :are I; [ ' * <5 *r -"• EL10! Fnl. Charles Hancock, j Biding Motorcycle, Hit Auto at Wolford Crossing: even worse than the Harrison bill. All three of them ought to be killed and killed qliickly." 1 sera township, until about 12 yqars ago when they went to Mississippi, where ' th<\v resided several .years and tlun rotm-in-d ' .. tn i article; written for tho Assoriah.-d • •ss that "I lu> plan- of I In-. \Yallaco.s. Tuuv.vlls is nicr. !y i Collegiate 1'r I ni'd eeonoiny \Varrens mid i n^-.^-ii^ i> m* >• •_• j ;a 'new deal' ver.-.ion of llie Marx- j '"'• • i:ui philosophy." | ; "And the president is respr.n- j : sihle for thoir :-..:• ts and muE i prove of their pUlilic utterances i or lie would dismi.-s tin m." ho i added. I Fletcher's four points included !a return to stable riinvm-y, brinu- : ilK of f.-d- use P Taihoku. Formosa, April 22. — An earthquake which . ripped through the island of Formosa yesterday killed nearly three thousand •persons and left a fearful trail of distraction in one of the Orient's worst catustrophes'of modern times. Two gigantic shocks rocked a | populous section of the Japanese- owned island at dawn. Trapped i:i their -collapsing flimsy houses, the inhabitants wore helpless. official estimates wore 2.7!Kt killed, 12.00U injured, 250.- IIOH homeless, l(i,43.'i houses destroyed and 20.000 more damaged. Many entire families were wiped out completely. Numerous villages were razed. Officials feared the known death toll would increase when shattered communications lines restored. Although missionaries, including Americans, live on the islands, no foreigners were believed among the victims. Most of the killed and maimed were of Chinese racial origin, as the beautiful island lies off the southiast -coast of China. Tt was wrested from China by Japan in the war of 1S!)5. Reinforcements of police and soldiers were hurried to the stricken zone to prevent pillaging and looting, while the authorities inaugurated a relief and rehabilitation program. Thif quake's effects upon th> : earth's crust were especially dras- :n:i!»in;x fissures from three tu four f. et wide and blocking the roads. These fissures the superstitious Would Take Money Where Surpluses Exist and Aid Weaker Lines. native:-, called ing mouth." "the devil's laugli- Indiana settling in \Vnyn- county. Mrs. Claybaup.h v.:-.:; a splendid tjpe of Christian wif.- and mn-h- ei ami a woman whose frien,!-; ale legion. For m.-.ny yen:-.-: .-!:•• wis a member of the S:i:nlhi"ii; C iristian church of Tiptr-n 1:: r changing her membership to in- Christian-church at Richmond. Surviving are the husband Frank Claybaugh and two daug'.i- ters, Mrs. Evan Horn and Mrs. Mary Kinney of Uichmoml. One;»>S federal expenditures t,. wU,i-j at ;x prpttv c ,,n aren - s party at child preceded the mother to tho!'" a reasonable di ? -.-.ince of fed- j ,, cr home in W indfall,Friday aft- grave. Mrs. Claybauph was one! 0 ™ 1 ""•'""•• "all.ins the use <>: | el . no on. honoring the eighth of 13 children a broth, r William | federal funds "to set the govern- j uirth(lay anniversary of her little meut up in competition with l v -'f-1 daughter, Ruth ' Charlene vate business," and stopping "tin ck-fmito .movement inward slat' Birthday Party. Mrs. Carl Scudder entertained STATEMENT BY ECCLES Washington, April 2&. — Presidential approval was claimed yesterday for a new move toward a "planned economy" in which money and credit -could be deflected from industries already produciag surpluses anl used instead to develop fields jwhere demand exceeds domesticj supply. It was disclosed thati the house banking committee had inserted in the omnibus banking bill, which has caused such-a stir in political and financial circles, this language: ! : "It shall be the duty of the federal reserve board to exercise such powers as it possesses : in such manner as to promote conditions conducive to business stability and to mitigate]by its influence unstabilizing fluctuations in the general level of production, trade, prices and employment, so far as may be possible iwithin the scope of monetary a-ction and credit administration."! Marriner S. Eccles, governor of the federal reserve board, suggested the committee put these words in the bill. And usually well-informed •committee members, who asked that their names i not be used, said Eccles had, n presidential endorsement of that amendment. Boyd, dying in this county in | 1889 at the age of 2f> and another] brother Frank Boyd dying at his home southeast of Tipton in socialism which has for its pur- 1917 at the age of forty. Sur- j Pose if not the ownership at least vhrin'g brothers and sisters are|«>e rigid government control and Scudder. The afternoon was happily spent in games and contests. A Elwood: ! operation of agriculture, 'ses and industry." finance Mrs. James Kleyla of Mrs. Claude Etchison of Lancaster: Mrs. Ed Miller and i "The 'new deal' is basically, as [ charlene blew out the candles on color scheme of pink" and white was carried out in the refreshments. The little guests were all seated at small tables and as Ruth TRCCK ACCIDF CCC Worker Killed Rrown County Stat Nashville, April 22. Hines, 49 years old, of Everett Boyd of the Union j it is now practiced, the glorificu- Chapel community; Mrs. Harveyjtion of the unlit at the expense "Heflin residing near Cedar Cm--] and to the injury of the fit." nter;i Mrs. Jason DeLong of | Fletcher said. For Those Who Remain When death visits a home, the first concern is to perform the last" service to the loved one in a becoming manner. Whatever is done must express all the reverence and affection that is felt at such a time. But in addition to this, a further responsibility rests upoir the funeral director. It is his privilege and duty to lessen, as far'as lies within his power, the burdens laid upon those who remain. By countless little acts of thonghtfulness he can make the way easier for them. We consider this part of our'work as important as any other. Our highest alnu Is to have our patrons look upon iis as trusted friends, ready < -and anxious to render sympathetic assistance i f o those who remain hehind, »6LE &> LITTLE DIRECTORS OF the big birthday cake, the group sang "Happy Birthday to You,." The guests included Miss Octavia Ricks, teacher of the guest of ho,nor; Eva Jean Sholty, Marlanna Trimble, Janet Retherford, Marilyn Berger, Ethelyn Bryan, Rebecca Meyncke, Patty Butner, Dale Armstrong, Rudy Miller, Bobby Barker, Jerry Pritcherd, Robert Johnson, Carl P. Durham, Gene Hopper, Mrs. A. W. Breaks and Mrs. Phi Scudder. Ruth Charlene received a number of lovely gifts. Many Tuned In. Many local radio owners tuned in on station WHBU at-Anderson at' 2:3'0 Sunday afternoon and heard the Girls String Ensemble of the Tipton high school in a program arranged by Miss I^ol^ Slone, supervisor of music. The program was an excellent one and speaks,well for the Tipton schools their instructor and the members of the Ensemble. At 4:30 local people tuned in off JWOWO at Ft. Wayne and heard the program by the Boy* Gleij! Club of the school, , Mtaf Slone also arranged and directed thisj program,, •which was an excel--, lent; one. MET INSTANT DEATH Charles Hancock. 46 years of age, resident of Elwood, and an employe of the American Tin Plate factory, was killed instantly and his wife Anna received severe bruises and lacerations Sunday, when the motorcycle they were riding tandem fashion, with the husband driving, crashed into the, side of a Buick sedan driven by Bert Klapp, Elwood Wgar store operator. Klapp was uninjured except for a few minor bruises. The accident happened about 3:0"0 o'clock Sunday afternoon at Wolford's crossing and' Sheriff Cardwell and Coroner H. V. Morris were called to make an investigation. According to the story, Klapp was driving south and looked both ways before driving onto the state highway ibut failed to see the approaching motorcycle. The crash was jheard for some distance, and,jn a -short time a crowd had gatheredj at the scene. Mrs. Hancock was rushed to the Mercy hospital at Elwood and the body* of her husband taken to a mortuary. j Coroner Morris found death had been due to a badly fractured skull, the upper part .of the face being crushed when the force of the collision hurled the! unfortunate man up and into the top of the car. The face struck; the drain gutter above the door of the Buick, and the body went on up and over the automobile landing on the pavement. His' wife was thrown several feet in the air but fortunately escaped without any broken bones. \ In addition to a crushed skull, the man suffered a broken leg, broken right wrist and 'several internal injuries. Hancock had been a resident of Elwood many years and was a well known resident of that city. Besides the wife he is survived by several children. OperatedsSunday. - _j _J x i Miss Anna Punke, daughter of Mr., and Mrs. • Theodore Futtke, residing east of Tipton, underwent an emergency operation, in Tipton Sunday afternoon for appendicitis and : is reported doing ing nicely. Surgeons also removed her tonsils. • Miss Funke is a student at St. Joseph's Academy but will be back in school in a short time. HOGS ARE STEADY. >"o Change in'Price Indicated sat Indianapolis Monday. .Officers "Want {'to Know Source of Supply of Booze by Tooth. 'Thomas .'Fjrawley, 17i placed in jail! | Saturday by night Chief Jones and Officer;Whltcome off a charge of intoxication and officers are. investigating • the source of his supply of intoxiqat- jng liquor. ' Charges will be filed in circuit court and an inquiry may be held to determine how he secured his liquor. -i Indianapolis, April 22. — Receipts on hogs, 4.000, held over, 135; cattle, 1.000; calves, 600: sheep and lambs, 500. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were unchanged, with the top, ;$9.10, for 160 to 200-pound offerings; pigs and light weights, 100. to 160 pounds, sold at $6.75 to $8.75; 59.05; over 300 pounds, $8.85 to 59.05; over 300 pounds ,$8.85, to $8.65; sows, $7.75 to $8.25-. Cattle were weak to lower; calves were steady to 5,0c higher at $9.50 down, and lambs were steady, unsorted shorn westerns at $7.15. Chicago, April 22. — Receipts on hogs, 16,000, including 4,000 direct; held over, 1,000; market was active, 15c to 25c higher, top $9.25; cattle, 10,000; calves, 2,000; sheep and lambs, 15,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 89c; No. 1 90c Oats — : 44c Corn, per 100 Ibs. j $1.15. Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen ..— 19c Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers of- ter country shippers 'for strictly [resh stock, 18c a country points; 19c delivered at Indianapolis. : Poultry — Jobbers paying for tieavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. 1 up, 20c; :Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 8c; geese. 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas. 156. j Butter—Jobbers' selling prices i tor creamery butter, fresh firsts, I No. 1, 36-37C; No. 2, 34-35c; in 1 quarters and halves. Ic more. HELD SPECIAL MASS. :XT. •Sunday 1)1 ! Park. — Albert Bloomington, was killed almost instantly and three other persons were injured Sunday afternoon when the CCC truck in- which jhey were riding hit a tree in Brj>wn county state park. Hines was an enro lee in the Rev. ThoinaifeMcAvoy Presided at Easter Service for His Slofher. Rev. Thomas McAvoy, of South Bend was in Tipton Easter Day and by a special authority of the Bishop of this diocese celebrated, a special Easter mass at the home of his mother, Mrs. Nora McAvoy on .East Jefferson street. Only members of the family and a neighbor, Mrs. Philip Burkey were in attendance. •; Mrs. McAvoy, who has been ill for some time, Is reported better and the day was a happy one in the McAvoy home. A son William who has been quite ill Is also Imr proving rapidly at this: time this also being an occasion ; jfor joy in the: home. '• ;: Nashville CCC camp. Tho truck was driven by an a-ci ing camp sergeant named Rosnoski, who was injured severely. He and another camp enrollee, Ira Finn, who suffered a broken leg w^ere taken to the Fort Benjamin Harrison hospital. • i. Mrs. Lettie Hendrickson i of Bloomington, a friend! of Hinss, suffered deep cuts about the face and head. A fourth occupant of the trujck. Mattie Wampler, 25, jof Bloomington, R. R. 5, escaped with minor cuts and bruises. Both women were taken to the! Bloomington hospital. Physicians said Mrs. Hendrickson's -condition was {serious. ! K. of C. Tonijht. The regular Knlghti bus meeting schedule* day night, will install be held Monday 'night, tollcwlifc the .'ef- 4 '' tnaon Day bsnquei orjr,- aa ,a number wish to attend itlie of Coliira- for.j Ti,eft- .memt [ AUTO POLISHES : CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS T0P PUTTY and DRESSING ARMERSOIL & TIRE CO. i : . |r ' Phone 102, ICE We .are 'making our ice delivery daily. I Hang ont your card for prompt service. Buy one of our new refrigerators on our easy payment plan. Abso-Pure Ice & Coal Co. Phone 12. S ' ,i_rTi-4- » wi Chevrolet TO Used Gar Prices Slashed! Tipton's Finest Selection- of USED CABS. AH Cars Displayed at 214 East Jefferson - • '84 Fprd Coach •84 Ford Coupe i.'Sl FordICrnck , !' '88 Chevrolet Coupe I '88 Chevrolet Sedan. ' 'S3 Chevrolet Coach ' i'82 Chevrolet Sedan I'88 Chevrolet Town Sedan, ••] . with radio. - ..! j-'81 Chevrolet Coupe •9O Buick > •' •. i !'81 Chrysler i ? i'28 Buick Sedan -: : • .( •28 Auburn, fSO. •aff.CIieirritfetir |['a8,vsto«dl . Tt-K' r5 vi*i. Phili v ' p Furniture^ Rugs Stoves V^ '*&: Norge Electric co Kadios Dexter Washers and Other Home Siute 6* Barrufli; and CleanUp j iThis is i not a wildcat scheme for making money. It's just a matter of Housekeeping judgment. You ; :•. - • -- ' s qan sit down with this newspaper . ... relax ... and make money. •;\ Maybe you need a vacuum cleaner ... or a washing "machine. . . . soap . .. . cleaning 'brushes .-I. . Intchenware, china or pottery. How about your fugs and draperies? Now is the time to invest. i. ; i You can trust stores that advertise in this paper. The plain fact that they advertise proves it. Only flyrby-night vendors dare not tell about themselves i ')••'•', . ' . With written words. ! ' : " - " ; The advertisements in this paper are here for your, help and guidance. They are NEWS.. . just as muck as the front-page headlines are news! 1 Niglrf' Has K Cet>rge White "A'mateur night'Vone of the institutions typical of the Gay haslbeen recently revived in the theater and radio worl -agkhrthe stage-struck person hbpeful of seeing his or her : "lights? Tisks the jeers of an audiente in hopes of winr-" the-public's iiemand; for new talent has spurred producers ing : agents to present "amateur programs" both on the sb _ „,. radii*. tHeleivGleasOn, Metropolitan qnera star; Eddie Cant<9j| atid stage .headlirieri and George White,, impresario, all n»de^ debut on an "amateur night" :program. 0 Major Bowes and? Smith :have recently sponsored ''amateur night" programs

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free