The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 24, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 24, 1935
Page 4
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:" : ' &ifcti*x*k ' ' :• ' ""•• "" '^"ii'V*:?*'^'- •'.;'.:'•.•'•'" •' •".".-.."•; ,; ." : -'.'^'- ; ;!'H : .;%il '••"MiTt 1 It'-"?* •"'?*' Onion Plants, 100 in ;OC . bunch, 3 for &n)C McGraws'Food Store A NEW RACKET. If Stranger Calls to Adjust Gas Burner Call the Police. A new racket, which is said to have been pulled off in a number of cities and towns by two strangers may be tried here and house- Wives are warned that if a stranger calls and wishes to adjust the gas burner to call the police. ; The Public Service company .has a man, Gus Harrison, who does this adjusting for patrons without charge, but these strangers after tinkering with the burners for a few minutes make a small charge,' not over a quarter and it is usually paid without ^question. ; The racket is said to have been worked at Frankfort during the present week and several housewives gave up small .sums of money Later most of JLhem phoned the gas company to send a to fix their burners which did not work properly. TWO EXECUTED. Former Generals of Greece Pay the Supreme Penalty. •Athens, April 24.—Two former army generals were executed by firing squads today in the government's campaign to punish those who tried to overthrow it by force. The men shot were Generals Anastase Papoulas and Miltiades Kimissin. They were convicted by court martial Monday of organiz- ng the so-called Republican Defense Association, with the object of overthrowing the government. The generals received holy communion from a priest at the Syn- Baby Xnmcd. Richard Lee is the name givo.-i 'to the fine baby boy born Tuesday 'morning to Mr. and Mrs. Don 'Burlfett east of Tipton. Bo'th he- and his mother con- .tinue to get along splendidly. Slight Improvement. prison. At 5:30 a. m. they were taken out and shot in the open space behind the children's hospital on the outskirts of the city. TO CINCINNATI. Shortfall High School Class Made Trip There. TO SEND BIG DELEGATION. Legion Post Arranged' to Attend District Meeting at Frinkfort. Mrs. Mike Molden of North Independence street who has been bedfast for the past four weeks suffering with high blood pressure, was reported to be slightly improved Wednesday morning. About fifty members of the senior class of the Sheridan high school, accompanied by the principal, Mr. and Mrs. Gross and Mrs. Will Cline, a teacher, left at midnight Tuesday for Cincinnati. They planned a visit to the zoological gardens, WLW broadcasting station, and a three-hour boat ride on the Ohio river. The trip was made in two large buses, and nearly all members were among those attending. The class took this outing instead of having their annual banquet as has been the custom for a number of years. Visiting Parents. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kendall and children of Wilmington, Del., are here visiting the parents of thqi former on North West street, the eastern man being on his vacation at this time. W. A. Kendall has not been in good health for some time but is feeling some better and enjoyin? the visit with his son and family. At the meeting of I Charles Sturdevant Post No. 46, American Legion Tuesday night, arrangements were made to send a delegation of members to the district meeting at Frankfort Thursday night. Cars will leave the armory at 6:30 and those not having a way to go should be there and some provision will be made. The ladies auxiliary members will also attend in numbers. Walter Cohee post at Frankfort has'provided a big entertainment for the visitors and has issued an invitation to all posts of the old Ninth district. Oral Wrseheart post of Kempton is also sending a big delegation of members of the Legion and of the auxiliary. Bill Bagley, chairman of the comniittee to investigate the possibilities of a county band sponsored by the post here, made a partial report but no action was taken. A splendid nucleus for a county band is possible in the Windfall school band. The proposed Junior Legion baseball league for this summer was discussed and the reports showed at least seven teams can be put in the field. Tipton will have three teams and one each will be located at Windfall* Sharpsville, Goldsmith and Kempton. Norman Mott, rural route carrier, was awarded the jackpot which paid a total of $25.15. Amateur Radio Operators. (By United Press). Chicago, April 24. — More than 2,000 amateur radio operators of Indiana and surrounding states will be represented at the "Hoosier Hamfest" which opens May -J at Lafayette, iud., under the sponsorship sity. Fire Sweeps Dublin's Plaza Hall, But Race Tickets Are Saved. ALL FIREMEN USED CBy United Press). i Dublin, Aprill 24.— Dublin's great : plaza hall; Scene of the Ir r ish hospitals sweepstakes, was alf most destroyed by fire today. With the interior of the building went the great drum, 1 from whicii sweep counterfoils were drawn. It wa'Si feared many j ledgers recording ticket counterfoils were burned. ! ! The giant drum, designed for the sweepstakes, ^he pnly one of ts kind in the! world; was left a twisted mass 01: metal! ; Officials ;thoi igbjt ati first there were some! thoisands iof counter' TO LOimDES. Thousands Make Pilgrimage to a 1 Sacred Shrine. : i ' iLourdes, France; April 24.! — Lame aijd halt men, women and children| from all; pver the Christian iworld converged on Lourdes today inihope that they might be cured atj the spot! where 77 years ago a little 'French girl, now a Roman Catholic aaJnt,. saw a vision Of the Virgin! Mary. A four- day religjous celebration will start tomorrow. ; It is expected to be a historic occasion.! Not only will there be services for those seeking cures at the shrine of St. Bernadette Soubirous, but the occasion will mark the ceremonial closing of line Catholic jholy year and there will Open Price Filing as a Subn stitute for Contrdl by Price Fixing; MIGHT BE ABUSED (By Unitcil Press). Washington, April 24. — The! national recovery board be collective prayers for world nounced the aim of a new pricej policy today as an economy ot'! plenty, as contrasted to rigid' ujildi in steel 'oils- in the building, boxes. But Joseph M<fGraih, director of the sweep, announced after the fire that noe of the j foils was burned. All had been taken to the fireproof strong room in which oils are stored, in the sweep leadquarters in JEarlsfort Terace. I : It was expected that the next draw — on June! 3,| for the Epsom Derby to be run at Epsom Downs, peace, j Cardinal Pacelli, papal secretary of state, is due tomorrow to represen^ Pope Plus XI as special legate, it is expected that he will read, while here, a letter from : the pope purging peace at a time when the world is arming. In all there will be 140 masses. Three • pdntificial masses will be held at 3 p. m., the hour Christ died on the cross. In the firm faith that St. I5er- control through price fixing. "A control of production is in-, evitable under any industrial system," a Aboard statement said, "but long Experience has led us to leave that problem to the-open market." Open price filing is an "impar- 1'ec't substitute" for the open; market and is not "immune to: abuse," the board said. i'ering complaints of collu-; fix prices under the opcn ; gin Many, hundreds came on! filing plan, the board found that stretchers and in wheel chairs, i uniform prices are brought in on crutches on leaning on the j open market by competition, and arms of ; relatives or friends, a ! that open prices properly main- pitiful army of people who believe i tained will tend to uniformity, that by SMnday they may be well, j The new price policy was baswl on a three-months study of rec- ENGLANDj ;iiadettp Soubirous may obtuin for! Answ them Che' intercession of the Vir-fsion to' Ihort Note Sent to Germany on the League Question. ; i. ! _ ! •' • I (By United Press) London, April • 24. — Great Britain has sent Germany a short, formal' and somewhat cold acknowledgement of Its rejection of a League of Nations" council vote of denunciation, it was learned today. Other council members are expected to do likewise. The note was delivered to the German embassy by the foreign office, late yesterday. It was understood that the other thirteen governments to whom Germany sent its note also will take the course of a brief acknowledgement without entering any argument on the rights <ir wrongs of German disarm'a- ihent or the League's denunciation of it. It was anticipated that full re- lilies would be made when Germany sends its promised detailed statement of its case. IMPROVING NICELY. Walter Kemp Will Likely be Tak| en Home Wednesday Evening. BASEBALL GAMIO. ords of an open hearing January to determine held in whether Englan'd, Juno |5 and ens of thousands of in which Americans Beech C;rnvo Won From Jackson! prlco re eulations in codes should Hy Score of 15 to 12. be r( -' tained - of Purdue Univer- Triplicate coal and grain receipt books. Tribune Press. THAN POLICE ASK OF ANY BRAKES tn&M than 40% have tickets — would be held in Tuesday afternoon the Beech | KLWOOI) MANAGER. Grove school entertained tlioj the Mansion House, official home j Jackson school at a community of the Lord Mayor. The loss of the; serious matter. It gathering featured by a baseball drum was a j game which Ueechgrove won by is a difiicult|a score of 15 to 12. thing to provide a fair, secret ; The day was ideal and all en- draw from the millions of tickets joyed the event very much. Earl In each sweep. The!drum was spec- Foster: is; the teacher at Jackson Stukrly Plant There to lie Man- n^etl by Ralph Hartiug. P. A. Schmith, manager of the Tipton -canning plant of tha Stnkely Brothers and Company. Inc., has announced Uhe appointment of Ralph Harting : of El.-I _j . j . .1 ' >*r 11 T»* f i- liH.:**t.Wl -lit! 1 I'll llUlLlLin-UL 1^1~ ialy devised to give, every one a and Mrs. Homer Brinegar of this • i „, ,„.-_ „,, i I,... .' , ' .,,„ r>_,. _: I wood, as manager of the. Elwood fair chance. At the Oiann. Rotary-Equalized Brakes on new Hudsons and Terraplanes Amaze Traffic Experts Can a girl forgive the man sho Ipyej when he j lids lied to her about himself, j pretending to be something he Wasn't and expecting her to ibcliijive, in him? I Mary Carlisle;, beautiful; blonde screen siren, is [faced with!such a problem in Damon Runyon's ".Mil- city teaches fe-chool. tho Beech Grovo Walter Kemp, who has been in' Tipton under the care of a physician and registered nurse since his accident Monday noon in which his right shoulder was broken, is improving nicely and it was thought might be taken home Wednesday evening. Mr. Kemp was hurt when his automobile was in collision with a light truck driven by Joe Ellers of Kokomo. Ellers is getting along nicely, his injuries being minor ones. - Spongesrl *? y.;. Furnitnr&f ] Cleaners BLUE Windfall School News. COVXriL DRY. .Mitchell iCouneil Voted X to a Against Liquor. plant which is being opened this season by the company after being idle since 1920. Mr. Schmith has been ' directing activities at the new plant, and Mr. Marling took over his 24^—the of alcoholic beverages by HERE'S WHAT HAPPENED IN PUBLIC DEMONSTRATION BEFORE YOU BUY ANY 1 SEE IF IT CAN STOP LIKE THIS 20n.p.h. 40 ra. p. h. 18 feet 7ifMt 111 feet flMrm. Stopphu > Dbt*nc«ofllaba»Jia!K TmtSpUM 10 feet, 8 indies 40 feet,! inch Brake requirements are severe in Detroit The EtECTRIG HAND %T_i j**_ 1TY X. t__~ifj. ^^ —~— * —— — *» A*JK^«1* rt—._!—_A __.^i.t.-__i.^1 - -*-—•-- -—'— •- Atf Yet this Hudson-built Terraplane, a model carrying five adults, beat by more tttdn 40% the stopping distances Detroit police call Perfect! Did ft again and again— at 20, 40 and 50 miles an bonrl Stopped smpothly—aU four wheels traekmg ttraifkt akeaJf Before yon buy any new ear, see if it eft «tfe ttowrfng recOfd. Test them f esntres, tob^wftJt whit ---*• '•--* Greatest mechanical advancement of riving th both hands ve feature. All with lion Dollar | Ransonij" Universal', sensational J storjy jof what happened; after reijeal, when bootleggers and! racketeers had to| i;o to work. i ' j Does Marjy forgive the man she loves, knowing :what she about:him?JThc! film is amazingly frank, teeniing iwiiu action from first reel toj last;. It is nowi at ihe Diana theater, with a cast headod by Phillips 'Holmes, Edward Arnold, Andy Devinej Wini Shaw, Henry Kolker ajndi many others. ; Damon Runybn.j regarded ! as one of the greatest living spirts writers, and one who truly knowj the pjilse. of the Aimerican public has written a sensational! varn. Was In'Accident. | Paul Brojsvn, son: of Mrs. Nancy Brown near Ekin jis recovering nicely: fromiwhat miRht have btjen a serious accident, j He was working wjith th|e tractor • Monday, whenjin some manner,; he I caught his foot under the | wheel. An examination revealed tlrink will! be prohibited here after June 1 under a ruling of the city :iew duties Tuesday morning^ being in charge of repair work and sa-le I other activities preparatory to opening this summer. The plant will be operated during the approaching tomato pack. the council. iTnc action was taken | an(! Omer AIve >'- of.Elwood. field under a provision of the state ; I't-presentative for the company, liquor law passed at the last gen- i " as 1<t!en c " lit( oral assembly which permits city j contract ^,f of councils to decide whether by-the- drink sales will be legalized. The council vote was 3 to 2. Left For Home. Mr. ;and Mrs. I. B. Walthevs of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, South America, who have" been visiting with Mrsj ' Catherine Frawley Goodriqh »t| the home of Mr. and Mrs. 3. Ci JBilby on North Main street forjthe past few days, left late Monday afternoon for their former ! honie in San Francisco.; Mr. : and Mrs. Walthers drove from New; Orleans, and stopped here fplr a short visit with Mrs. Goodrich -jvho was a close friend of thei!r!s when she ;resided in Rio do Janeiro. 1 i ] Thevj plan to visit in the United States kbr six months before returning to South America. Mr. no | Walthers is with , the " Electric iias been quite successful in the |for this! season. Tlie industry is,contracting for 800 acres this year, and the field men are meeting fine response from the tomato growers near Elwood. The new manager of "the Elwood factory, Mr. Harting. is a relative of N. O. Harting of the Prudential Insurance Company here. Is Growing Weaker. broken hones, and Wednesday he was reported to bo; much better, being able to assist morning chores. ' j with the Red: Men ^oticje. The Tipton tribe of the Red Men Ibdge will ntjet in (special session Thursday Cvening jin the hall on East Jefferson [street. ! SAA Bond and Shore Company of Now York Ci;ty,: which has property in Brazilj ' ; ! ! Huv« Xcu- Baby. Mrs. David Stine and Mrs. O. G. Carter jol Goldsmith have received j4'or|dj of the' arrival of [a new baby $tUhe home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Klein in Kokom,o, ng! the parents of a fljie Carl Frederick. i ithcr prior to her ma|r- Helen Boude, " Mrs. 'Ad. _ _. and rearfec} where the family Ph; mother jla ine and ' William Parrish, who has been critically ill at his. home northwest of Tipton tor. the past few months, is 'growing 'weaker according to the latest reports from the home. He is suffering .from injuries received in an accident some time ago, and it •-14 now feared pneumonia may develop. Clifford Patterson of Fort Wayne, son of Mrs. Parrish, npcnt the week end in the Uome assisting in the care of the sick Milk Licenses. (By, United Press). Indianapolis, April 24. |— Ex-' tension of ' the deadline for obtaining licenses under the 1935 state milk control act until April 30, was announced today by C. W. Humrickhouse,-executive secretary of fhe state i mllK j control board. He ,said no further extensions would be granted. Tribune Want Ada'iQet I.esulti. Miss Edna Darrow entertained the Windfall typing classes at a progressive typing party at the school building, April 22. High prizes were awarded to Agnes VanNess, Genevieve Bagley and Ruth Breitwieser. . Low prizes were given to Helyn Tolle, Ruth Jordan and John Hobbs. The honor roll for the typing classes to date includes Hazel Frazee, Sidney Legg. Ruby Perry and Florence Hinds. The seniors of the Windfall high school spent Senior Day, April 23, in touring Turkey Run and travel spots of interest in southern Indiana. The students making this trip are: Paul Anderson. Genevieve Bagley, Dorothy Bannon, Carol Brown, JMary : C'allaway, .Martha Clem, Frederick Clouser. Clarence Cook, Richard Stephenson, Dick Day, Leroy Dean, Kenneth Dickover, Hal 'Huffman, Mary Leavell, Florence Leisure, 'Mark McCain, James Mc;Corkle, Robert Pugh, Gertrude Ressler, Hubert,Seely, John Shaw, Herbert Shockney, Maurice Crouch, Max Todd, Helyn Tolle, Garnet Field,' Maurice Tolle, : Agnes VauNess, James Vanness and Eva Weeks. The group -was sponsored by the commercial and English tea-cher, Miss. Edna Darrow. ~. • , Sont I Me J. 'H. nt, KB. of the 00. STATE'S JafeHTS. Come Up in Senate on; Two Important Measures. Washington, April 24. — The issue of state's rights-forced sont ern senators into the unique dicament today of opposing- a farm relief measure designed to' aid southern tenants and share croppers. ; The issue is raised both in the $1,000,000,000 farm tenant aid bill now approaching a final, vote and In anti-lynching legislation expected to be brought up next. j . Southern senators would like to see passage of the jfarm bill, but are determined to i resort to filibuster, if necessary, to defeat the anti-lynching measure which Senator Edward P. i Costigan (Dem., Colo.) intends to, offer immediately afterward. "I don't want to deprive deserving tenants or laborers of a ' chance to own their own homes," one perplexed Democrat said today, "but if I support this bill and it passes, my argument against legality of the Costigan bill will be shattered completely;" Passage or defeat of the farm bill offered by Senator John H. Bankhead (Dem., Ala.) after more than a week of spirited debate, rested upon fewer than half a dozen votes. The bill would set up a fedei el corporation to purchase 1 and make loans for tenants and; share croppers, many of 'whom claim to have been deprived of land by AAA crop reduction programs. • • "Washington Maid Hosiery Service and Chiffon 79c andj Hamburger, n>. ...{..14c Loin Steak, Ib. ....^.. RUST'S Cup Cakes Sponge Drops Oatmeal 'Drops DePasse Bakery V^TBEM DlA Tonight and Thursday All Scats Kn Old Crab ! ' • Eyestrain wrinkles may make you LOOK like an bid crab. •J |Syestrain head aches HT Damon Runyon's Great Story ''THE MILIiIOir. DOLLAB EANSOM" With Phillips Holmes, Edward Arnold, Stmry Carlisle and Andy Define, What price'''-^ father to ' threatens < Also

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