The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 23, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 23, 1935
Page 4
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THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Mince Meat, quart jar, 29c; pint jar io c None Such Mince Meat, 2 for 23c McGraws' Food Store CA3IE AFTER CAB. Machine Stolen in Indianapolis .•'Sunday Night Towed Back Honu.-. Monday evening Miss Finch, '•daughter of Alex Finch, of 234 " Highland Place, Indianapolis, /was . here after the automobile of her •father which was stolen Sunday night in Indianapolis and driven tp a point near the Newlon filling station on road 31 and abandoned. The machine was out of gas and the thieves had burned out a bearing. •. .The Finch family are negroes and the daughter reported the three negroes who stole the car were caught at Indianapolis by members of the police force. The car could not be driven and had to be towed back to Indiana- •polis. SOLD GOOD FARM. Ludcmn Gustin Farm Sold to Dave Osborae of Ehvood. H. E. Castor, special representative of the Farmers State Bajik at Hobhs, now in liquidation, has completed the sale of the Ludema Gustin farm south of the Wolford crossing, to Dave Osboren of Elwood. The farm consists of SO acres and was purchased by "Mr. Osborne for SS.OOO as an investment. It is now occupied by Charles Histmiller and family. This is one of the good farms of the -county. ECCLES APPROVED. .Senate Committee Acts on Governor of Federal Reserve. TWO MEIERS PUT TO DEATH State of Illinois Exacts the Supreme Penalty From Criminals. ONE BLAMED LIQUOR Washington. April 2.1. — The nomination of Marriner S. Eccles as governor of the federal reserve board ^vas approved today by the senate' banking and currency committee. * i' •" and Only PONTIAC /&zd_ t/iem all/ .? ' \ more fun to motoring when you know -*- you're safe—and you can depend on being safe when you drive a Pontiac. Pontiac bodies are the strongest built today. The hydraulic brakes—triple- sealed against dirt and water—are the finest money can buy. Multi-beam headlights make country roads bright as city streets. The sloping windshield and the ridges of the Silver Streak deflect sun-glare from the driver's eyes. And correctly balanced weight 'plus special springing keep you steady on any road. Not just safety—but super-safety— that's what Pontiac provides Jor just afeiv dollars more than the lowest-priced cars you can buy. PONTIAC SIZES AND EIGHTS Hit price* at Pantiaf, Michigan, begin at ^ ttll for the SU and *7*> for the Eight JB <m6>ct co changm without nolle*). ' ^' Slemiltird group of accfttarlei extra. Avail. •U0 MI MMy Gfttft^tCt TiiiM Aiy0MfiM* Service Motor Company 123 South IiHtoMflflepoe St. (By Unitfld ProssX Jofiet, 111., April 23. — Fred Blink, -13 year old farmer who shot to death five persons in an argument over vegetables, was $40 worth 1 of executed today praying that "Somewhere, somo day, I'l catch up with the man that did this to me." He blamed his plight on "poison liquor" and Timothy Corrick, husband of one of his victims, who he said gave him the drink that -crazed him. Blink killed three men and two women, all his neighbors in Morrison, 111., after a disagreement with John Hamilton, one of the men he shot, over a division of potatoes from a cooperative garden. Armed with a shotgun, be wont to Hamilton's home. Hamilton was tibsent. Blink asked Mrs. Jennie Walters, Mrs. Irene Corrick and Willoughby Collier, residents of the house, to accompany him to tin- front gate. "Watc|i nie shoot some doves." be invited. At the gate he shot them all. He returned to the house and killed Harry Minje, then found and killed Hamilton on a highway just outside Morrison. As a guard slipped the hood over his face he said: "I'm not afraid. Life was nice." He is survived by a widow and five children, ranging in age from 4 to 19. They visited him yesterday afternoon and ate cake and coffee with him at bis last meal. PLANTING CORN. Twenty-five Acres Being Pat in at County Farmj at This Time. i I Corn planting is on at the county farm at [this time, having started Mondayj and twenty-five acres are being) put in. Superintendent Frank iRayls says the ground is working nicely and that it is not too eai-ly for planting. Last year Mrj Rayls pjanted a field April 12, tjie first in the county, and it liad a good start, when attacked iby wire worms which did much'damage. This is the first report of corn planting this season, received at the Tribune office, although there may have been some fields in. Several parties report having peas growing above ground and squire R. P. Rice has some in his garden in Tipton which are scv- ral inches high 1 . TO RETIRE IN MAY. Earl Gossard Has Been Carrying Rnral Routs for 31 Years. ; TEXTILE PUNTS "I Plans Blow Against Administration in Speech at Des Moines. THIRD PARTY MOVE Earl Gossard, rural carrier out of the Cicero post office, will retire from service May 31, and he • [will have completed almost 31 I years of service. IE he continues until June is, it would be exact-iBut Tariff Is Not Believed Damage Action Dropped. Washington, April 2',\. — Son. Hliey P. Long, having slapped the administration's face in the sei-- ate. today planned a solar plexis blow against it in the Middl Vv<:sl. !!(• will address a farm galln-r- I i:ig in DCS Monies Saturday as the j j next move in spreading his glit-1 a Cure for Their Numerous Ills. ly 31 years. IIr. Gossard was one of the first carriers appointed at Kempton and his first route was 2S miles! in length, and 13 or the 2S miles; were mud roads. Those who re-|_ G TYnn/rwcTiTn T»T>/MJT «• member the mud roads of Tipton I 1 * 1 -UOMJliSTIC PROBLEM! county at certain seasons of the! year will realize what his du-i ties were. Some of the time the | only mail delivered on the mud roads was on foot or horseback. (By United Press). Washington, April 2:i. —- Presi- , dent Roosevelt's cabinet commit- no has had all of the various rigs tee Ulld the cotton texti , e jndus . I used by the carriers, including e the little top-heavy wagons drawn by a horse which they all used at ono time. ' ' try, in effect, today to stop chas- An action forj $5,000 damages j tcrjns ,„..,,,,„„ fo| . filed in the Howard circuit court | toin ()f thc Ilation , s wealth . I ing a tariff rainbow. '. j The committee, appointed last | week to study remedies for the About 12 years ago .Mr. Cos- j industry's ills, was convinced it sthr was transferred to the Cicero win rc(|nire something more than it Kokomo some time ago. by Major Shelly Bass against Carl: Ikenberry, former Tipton res!-;; i! " (1 U '' S 1 '"" le al U '° I >rt>si '» l I another layer or two added to the; hoped in his swiii. tb" corn lii-It to promutt J'ime is 7li miles, which is ; covcrVH ] tariff wail" to revive'i ilis u,^.,.;,,.^ nluvi !ul . m iu ,.,._ dent was dismissed Monday. The ( ia!i;llil , n fol . Ull . iu imini.stn.tIon's dismissal was at! the cost of thc| smll , ,„• U1m in distribution of it. ; Conviction that the textile in- should not'be encouraged plaintiff. Bess in the action filed time ago by the: firm of Jenkins, ! Louisiana federal rt--lirf and I'XVA somo , Hinds. He i-itunicd to the scnal in a day. lie and his family. ( ousislinjv of his wife and son j clustry William, reside o,, a fine phuv of j to rely too heavily upon a high IT. acres'near Cicero, and he -will j tariff, but should In- induced to retire on an annuity provided ! tackle the real problems facing irom a percentage deducted ifo.m ' iii«- salaries of employes of the & Jenkins of Lopansport claimed ; (1;ly rra(h . ,,, ( . OIllinll( , , lis vim ,! K . to have been injured when he was castration of tho caught in a tow; rope between a coupe and a truck, while crossing a street in Kokomo. « i » — Loader Joseph T. Uuli;n.~i>W service. the ::i sard has been in Mr. am! }Iiv. Prontio- IVar.Min and two children land Sam Snydi'r all of Anderson were heris Sunday and spent tho day with their mother Mrs. Clara Snydcr. (By TTnitoil Press). Menard, III.. April 23. — A few minutes after he pleaded with guards "to bury a picture of Gertrude with me," Thomas J. Lehne, former Venice, 111., policeman was executed here early today for the murder of Charles W. Puhse. Eehne and Mrs. Gertrude Puhse, his 44-year-old paramour, were convicted a year ago on a charge of slaying the woman's husband. They were both sentenced to die on Good Friday but Lehne was given a reprieve until today and Mrs. Puhse's sentence was -commuted to 09 years. He referred to Mrs. Puhse once during his brief talk. "I prefer this to the 99 years that she got," he said. Lehne and Mrs. Puhse have not spoken to each other since the! arrest, prison authorities said When they were arrested, abou 10 days after Puhse was slain a he slept in his Granite City, honn the couple asked for permissio to marry. It'was denied. CRAZED RANKER. Killed Two Children and Seriously Wounded a Third. Chicago, April 23. — Williai Gardner, banker cashier with record of happy domestic life shot to death a sleeping son an a daughter yesterday wounded an other son, and attacked three pc licemen unarmed after walkin to a station to surrender. He was subdued and locked up raving threats from a cell agaius every one who approached. The slain children are Rit Jane, 20, and Donald, 14. Physi clans said the second son, Ken neth, 17, may die. Gardner's wife who was left undisturbed in bedroom below her children, wa placed under a physician's car in histeria. The shooting occurred in th family's large, beautifully gar dencd home in LaGrange Park, suburb. Mrs. Gardner, a woman o high social standing in her com munlty, said there was no warn Ing of her husband's aberratior She was awakened by the shots heard her. husband clatter out p the house and raced upstairs t find her children in blopd sogkei beds. . , , lice said, were afflicted *fithptu berculoalB, Sfcf6fi$r, tegocjed »ve the-faet,#6ffflring ^a iheore ica , -*ii»«.*_Pl**_ _» _»*^.i 1"^. ^C" gji ! 14 «!' i waited for Long to finish his li- I rade before replying on behalf of i I lie administration. Long plan.; |.;i :|"'H'I O'lly I'liough fini' in the s.'iiate from now on in gel : in . bla-ts at iiis polilir.-il i>pp:mi n'.land in support of bis "shar»-oii:'- • wealth" plan as 111.- has!.-; nf his third-parly movement. missed but thn-e days, aside from tackle the it, was revealed after the- first formal meeting of the group. j The industry's troubles, tho years .Mr. Cos- i committee believes, are principal- service, lie has ly domesti:-, not foreign. Foreign competition, chiefly m- from cheap prints, bleached goods Mr. 'and shoddy articles imported from Japan, is making itself folt by American mills specializing in GOLDSMITH SrrOKVT Hi 1ST. Ituhcrt IJilliy Snlloreil Itrokrn L'-;; in .\rciilerit Monday Al't! p rnuoii. liis- annual vacations given j'loyes of the department. Uossard was born and reared in ili.> Krmpton community. \ t [ f o/casional ! ''""' r - Abt ' <'"--'- ; ard. in-in;; on,' of! Kimiliir cheap products. tin- f-arly retail m,-ai di.-ali rs of.i For tin- industry as a whol ibat town. , • j howi'vor. it v/as statrd in positivi •Mr. and .Mrs. Ccssard hav: j t'-rms that tin's.' imports ctmsti ^maiiy Iriemls in this county anil I tutu im-rely fine drop in the buck '•also several rciativi-.-, .Mrs. \V. .M.jftfull of troubles with which tho I'ostor of Tipton. bc-ing a cousin, j cotton textile industry is afflicted . -Mrs. Cossuni. prior to her mar-1 Foreign competition in the for- yi.igi-. was .Miss .May Coodnight. j -'."n markets, however, is another SMOKE SALT — and -r SUGAR CUBE 10lbs.$l BLUE FRQNT DRUG STORE Hobi-n liilby. junior ii; th" (ioldsniiili hiiAh sihool siiffi-ri'il » broki'ii Ii-fi h-g m-ar III.- .aiikb: Monday afti'i-noi;!!. tin- a.-cul'-ni ppoiiin:," wbili- the junior a::d s-'iiior i-lass..'s wer.i enjoying- a bike through the .Mamii'it Crui-'.- at th" north edge of duldsniith. Senior Day was hcing celebrat'-d and tlie students w«. re havin; a fine time. Bilby turned a flip-Hop nr.'.I landed in such a nrjnn.-r tl'.at th" small bone of tho leg was bnil^-Ti. He wa". assisted lo tho ofliro :>! ;' physifian whrre the injury was given attention and then taken lo his home. M:.tighter of Mr. and .Mrs. H<iui :.i;oodiiight of the Kempton coni- rniinilv. .\ WOXDKKKrL TIM I-.'. Mayor LaCiianlia ;u:il \Vife Visil lo His I'orincr Home At Hie Diana. : (I1.V trail.-.1 ; l'r. ssl. I Winsbiw. Ariz.. April u:;. 1 Mayor Kioroilo LaCiiardia was i sailing liuc-k to Xew'York in an air lin-r today after completing a . whirlwind visit to his old honitf town of Present t. "I'll hi; back n<>:;t y.-ar." Iv -^:iid as hi: stepped aboard : with Mrs. Ln(;iiardia. ; iiad the best time shire I signed I ho armistice, ami i i-c.'i!iii:g back for more." j Mayor and Mrs. I.aC-.ianiia i---f( i "arly today and "xpocled to roacii j .Vt-w York tonight. ! LaOuarclia left hor.' v.ii,-:i ii,: was Hi years old with his I'ath.-r, I who was bandmaster at tin; oi.i army post. the "I've they I'm dent Roosevelt's four billion dollar work-relief MORE ICE • FASTER FREEZING SAVES MONEY Remember this in choosing a refrigerator: ; 1. YOU should have one which keeps foods safely at temperatures below 50°. 2. You should jhave one that freezes plenty of ice and desserts quickly—even in the hottest weather. The Frigidaire '35 provides o complete refrigeration service because every model has the Super Freezer, which is a great development in household refrigeration. Come in and let us tell you more about the Super Freezer and why Frigidaire '35 saves you money. One of the most sensational hoax kidnaping rases is picturud I in Damon Ilunyon's uinazinu story, "Million Dollar Ransom," produced by Universal. While all persons Of wealth and ! \Vhippi prominence are taking extra lire- A highlight of LiiCMiunlia'- vis- cautionary measures - to insure it was a speech delivered at Pre<themselves and their families j curt in which he endorsed Presi- against the ruthless means employed by racketeers today, here is the highly unusual instance o£ j a young millionaire who voluntarily has himself kidnaped. What happens when this hoaxj is discovered by u gang of un-' scrupulous men and when they turn it into the real thins, makes this film one of the outstanding ones of the year, full of intrigue and daring. "Million Dollar Ransom" is program. i • Girl Improves. coining to tho Diana theater on Wednesday and Thursday with a Joyce, S-ycar-ohl daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Olin Evans of North ICast street., who was rushed to the Uiley hospital at Indianapolis last Wednesday -suffering with a severe case of pneumonia; was reported to be somewhat improved Monday evening. Her temperature was down a few degrees Monday, and other splendid cast, headed by Phillip! slight improvements were noted. Holmes. Mary Carlisle, Andy De- Hhe is still in the oxygen room vine. Wini Shaw and many oth-jul the hospital, ers. Murray Roth directed. Fine liaby Hoy. NOTICE. Service I Members of the Tipton County Mr. and Mrs. Don Burkett, re-K Iedisal Societv wU1 not be in siding east of Tipton. are the, thcir offil|es Thuvsdays> after- proud parents of a fine 9% -pound -, loons alld cveninBS . O ne mem- baby son, who arrived Tuesday morning at 7:00 o'clock. This is tho fourth child in: the home, and he is welcomed by two sisters and a brother. No name has yet bqen found: good enough for the little Mrs. Burkett was formerly Miss Julia Dodd, daughter of Mrs. H. E. Dodd of East Jefferson street. Both she and her sun arc getting along ivery nicely. Is Back Home. Rev. J. 'A. Kiowlton returned Monday to his h<)rae ', on Bast North' street, after spending j a tew days In, Johnson county and :l indlaaapolis. j j ' IndlanapOT her of the society will available for emergency tails.— Tipton County Medical Society. • • c-Tu-19I Ideal leatheret desk Tribune Press. ' tt Southeast Granite Co. Atlanta, fin. Memorials of the Finest Stone Mountain Granite J. H. OOPPOCK, Salesman Indiana Tjjpton, i|iiestion. Thero the higher prices paid by American textile mills for their raw cotton, as a result of the processing tax; lusher wagos paid in American mills and the obsolescense of the equipment in many American mills, making them comparatively uneconomic to operate, are all factors which weigh heavily against expanding 4lie opportunities in foreign markets for American cotton textiles. Recommendations for a general •reorganization' of the cotton textile industry, with a' bare possibility that some change in the cotton processing tax or the method in which it is levied and col- I'.-cted. seem at this time to ba in prospect, although members rf the committee say they have not di-lved far enough into the whole situation to have any definite ideas yet. Scarf Found. A white knitted scarf was found on West Adams street Monday evening and left at the Tribune office. The owner may have the scarf by calling at this office. See sojne new patterns in wall paper, priced 12c and 15c double roll at the Eexall Drug Store. c-tf When buying broad, remcin- ln'r Drl'asse's {"ottagn Sliced and old - fashioned I' o t a t O Hread. DePasse Bakery DIZZINESS HEADACHE NAUSEA These are all symptoms of eyestrain and Bhonld say to you: aminedJ "PINK SLIPS." Will Be Used to Check Gross Income Tax Reports. Indianapolis, April 22. — Federal income tax returns filed by Indiana citizens will be used by the Indiana gross income tax division as a check on state tax returns, as permitted under a law recently passed by congress abolishing the "pink slip" required with 1934 federal returns, according to Clarence A. Jackson, director of the gross Income tax division. Income tax information on the 'pink slips" would . have been available to the general public. The repeal bill was passed after Congress had been-deluged with protests that information on the 'pink slips" would te used by mfair competitors, swindlers and criminals. In an amendment introduced by Senator Costigan of Colorado, however, it" was provided that all federal income tax returns would be available to state tax officials. Mr. Jackson pointed out that persons who file their state gross income tax returns properly have nothing to fear because of the state's access to their federal returns. The gross income tax law prohibits any employe of the division from giving out information as to income reported or tax paid by any taxpayer. The law 'imposes fines and imprisonment for violation of the secrecy clause. I Highway Bids. (By United Pressl. Indianapolis, April 23. — Bids on grade separation and 'bridge projects estimated to cost $438.000, were opened today by the tate highway commission. Ginger Snaps, Ib 9c Vanilla Wafers, Ib. ..19c RUST'S Suede Jackets, $1.95 LANE'S Phoue 182 — 139 E. Jefferson Last Showing Tonight BOOFBEATS ON TBS aBAKTSOrtOfXt Abo Ruth fitting Musical ' Comedy and News Wednesday and Thursday lOc — AU Seats — 10c Another of Damon Runyon's Great Stories "THE BULLION DOLLAH EAHSOM" : With Phillips HobHM He Had Himself -- Also

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