The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 25, 1935 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 25, 1935
Page 3
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ifrffrft* Eastman Kodaks and! Films Developing - Finishing "Wall Paper and Paints Arkenau's Drug Store Free Delivery — Phone 4O. West Side Square most interesting and entertaining manner. The_ meeting was then brought to a close with a pleasant social hour. Social! Events | Missionary Meeting. The Missionary society of the West Street Christian church mot on Wednesday afternooi) at the home of Mrs. A. E. Biirkhardt on North Main street. Following the 1 opening song, Mrs. Charles Bryan led. in prayer. Mrs. Art Smitson's division was in charge nf the program, with Mrs. Ji. S. Mai- thews as leader for the afternoon. The devotions were given by Mrs. Smitson assisted by Mrs. S. L. - Havens. Mrs. V. Hayes Miller, a guest from Elwood, talked in a very interesting way on the goals- of the society for the year stressing such aims as looking upward, reaching outward and moving forward. A group ofj peace poems was read by Mrs. H. R. Pearcy, just before the main topic of the afternoon, which I was given by Miss Edna Mae Surjratt. She spoke on the subject '.'Japanese Women Speak," and developed it in a General Ladies Aid. The General Ladies Aid society of the Kemp Meffiodist church met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Marion Day at her home on North West street, with twenty- eight members present. Mrs. Ed Leonard, president, was in charge of the meeting, which opened with a devotional service by Mrs. Paul Kutz. She gave a very interesting discussion on the fourth chapter of Deuteronomy. During the business meeting, a gratifying sum of money was turned in for the stove fund, and dues were received from a number of the members. The afternoon closed with a social period at the close of which the hostess served delicious refreshments, assisted by Mrs. Walter Kirkwood. Mrs. Karl Kritsch and Mrs. Charles Lineback. Crtrd Party Given By Alumni Association of St. Joseph's. The card party .sponsored by St. Joseph's Association leld In St. Katherine's Hall Wed- lesday evening was well attended by an enthusiastic crowd and all wd a merry time at bridge and euchre. Prizes in euchre' were awarded ,o Mrs. Caroline Egler, Mrs. M. Sresber, Kokomo, Mrs. Sam 'eber, Frank Dane, John Conroy and Lloyd Cox. Prizes in bridge went to Mrs. Frank Mager, Elwood, Mrs. Geo. Ar.kenau, ; Mrs; Alice Klgln, Louis O'Toole, Ralph Curry and Paul Walsh. Junior bridge prizes were won Kresber, Dorothy Modernistic Club. Permanent Waving HAT AND BEAUTY SHOPPE ' Mrs. Roscoe Jones entertained the Modernistic club Wednesda} evening at her home on Dearborn street, with seventeen member and one guest, Mrs. Hillard Lose} resent to enjoy the evening. During the short business ses- ion plans were completed for the uchre party to be held in the ed Men hall Saturday evening The remainder of the evening •as spent lit playing tango unti late hour. The mystery box wa •on by Mrs. Fred Tomlinson. A he close of the evening, th ostess served a delicious luncl ssisted by Mrs. William Jones r. LAST TIME TODAY Shirleyj Temple in "LITTLE COLONEL" Friday ind Saturday Adults Any Seat Rids AMAlft AMAH Late Snow Saturday 4y;Hight Only -ACTS —4 Jay land Monday AN ENJOYABLE AFFAIR. DUST STOBi l! I —[ Official Says Damage Not as Great as Reported (By- United Press). Washington, April 25. — Tlfei land of dust storms will rally from the Injury of thrjee drought years and stage a strong comeback, Assistant. Secretary of AgrJ- culture M. L. Iwilsoij predicted today. ! Back from a 1,500-mile tour of the "black (blizzard" zone in five plains states, Wilson said the land was baslcall^ all right and would not j have to be abandoned in any large djegree. He will report his'findings to Secretary of Agriculture [Henry A. Wallace. j "Reports of the hopelessness of Boylan and Mary by Florence Bear, Phyllis Flannery. The door prize, a cake baked in the shape of a lamb and beautifully decorated was won by Pete Holloway. The lace table set donated by- Mother Agatha of St. Joseph's convent was won Sullivan, Muncle. The association by Miss Nora members ap- Organizes Michigan and Ex- ipects to Extend Into ! Other! States; the situation are very drawn," Wilsoji said, no stock in stories tha much over"There Is : thousands predate the splendid attendance and are very thankful to all who helped make the evening so successful. Merry Matrons. TFie Merry Matrons club me 'uesday afternoon with Mrs. Ray Hutto at her home in Windfall, welve members answering to roll all with an interesting current ivent or a bit of poetry. After a short business session :onducted by the president, the icstess introduced a clever con- est in which the answers were names of popular songs which had been acted put. At the'close of the most pleasant afternoon, the hostess served ovely refreshments, giving as Favors to each guest a beautiful Jun-ch of pansies. MAY STILL PROSECUTE. District Attorney Would Punish AVabash Student. Indianapolis, April 25. — Val Nolan, U. S. district attorney, announced today that he has started action to appeal the case of Allen C. Bomberger, Wabash college post graduate student, to the II. S. supreme court in an effort to have the youth -punished on charges of attempted extortion. : Bomberger was released by Judge Robert C. Baltzell last Saturday. The youth confessed kid- naping himself and sending a letter to his father; demanding 550,000 ransom. '• ] Judge Baltzell dismissed the charges on the ground that It was no violation of federal law for a person to threaten tf> harm himself. of families will have to be moved away." j Wilson toured in an automo bile. He talked with scores of farmers whose fields j had been blown into rippled sand dunes whose livestoqjt were weak with hunger and tTiirst .and whosl homes were grimy wt^th dust. "The spirit of the pioneer prevails out there,?' he said. "I didn't talk with a single farmer plan ning on leaving the region. Even if they left, they would return.' Only about |150 families have mpved out, Wllspn estimated. The acute drought territory contains some land, Wilson con- tinned, which must be classed as sub-marginal and depopulated but these; sandy acres "nevei shpuld have been farmed in tin first place!." ! j •• Wilson jsnggested a! widespread change in farming ^radices ; to anchor the soil against wind blasting. Instead of; blowing am planting all their acres, ! farmer should leave ; wheat, corn and . -_ renjainijng afte harvest standing asj windbreak in'wide, alternate Strip.s, with cash and jfeed crops i planted between. Kansas City, Mo., JApril 25. — Snpw and Tain refreshed generou portions -qf the West and Mid West tPdajy, promising an end t dust storms. Colo l Nolan said he had submitted the facts of the case! to Attorney General Homer S. Cummings, and is awaiting the lattjer's decision as to whether the cise should be appealed. Home Workers. The Home Workers of the First Presbyterian church met Thursday evening iwth Mrs. E. M. Smith at her home on North Conde street, with Mrs. Merle Mundell and Mrs. Charles Tompkins as assisting hostesses. During the business session, several matters of importance were discussed after which an impressive service was held for Mrs. Ben Vice, a member of the soci- FEDERALS JOIN SEARCH. Postal Inspectors Aiding Police in Investigating Holdup. Warren, O., April 25.—Four postal inspectors joined authorities today in their hunt for three bandits whb held up a Mail truck, abducted the driver and with $72,000 cash and '$^2,000 in negotiable bonds here late yester day. The bandits, one armed with >a Dull » i-ue, u iiicinuci UL LUC BUV.I- ety whose death'occurred recent- sub-machine gun and wearing drought and rajlo and Wyoming heaviejst one-day experience snowfalls i i 16'years. Passengers |ln airplanes buses, and automobiles were tern pora'rily ^narooned, j and; train ran late t!hrough the regipns o heaviest precipitation. Nebraska and parts of.Kansa: New -Mexico, Iowa, Missouri an Texas i recjeived Tain In varyjn amounts. The rain was lightest howeve where it was needed most —- in j " ,QNG ENDORSES HIM Detroit, Charles E. Ajpril 25.—Father Cptighlin ; emerged Services J. E. McNeal .At- at Pranlclln. Mr. and (Mrs!. J. E. MtiNeal returned f -om a visit with Malcolm McNeal have tielr and is pastor of the Hope- mto the natiphal political stage oday with a nebulous but apparently solidifying army of support- rs behind him. Last night 'at a gigantic mass meeting attended by two United States senators and 15,000 others, he organized the Michigan unit of his na-tlonal union for social justice. Organization of the 47 other states will follow rapid- y. Veiled statements made it seem likely that the union could jecome a formidable third party f an'd when its leader chooses. Father Coughlin was the chief speaker at, th4 rally. He promised to organize; Michigan: automobile workers and |he attacked the Roosevelt administration. 'We are nit organized to compete with the old parties," he said, "but we must ; organize to remove the reactionaries, conservatives and hypocrites who disgrace congress." The Roosevelt administration- he said, prefers; to "consult wickedness In high places, counter to the Interest bf jthe masses," and he charged | it| with "preferring to listen to the dictates of the. United States chamber of commerce! and the manufacturers association." j i Coughlin outlined the objectives i of his ^organization as follows: !: !' . 1 — To uphold and defend the right of private ownership of property, a right that: must be al-j ways subordinated to the "In-; altenably supremacy of human rights." : < | ! : • j 2— r-To protect the masses against "the Igreed and domlna-! tion of, and ^xploitatlon by, pow-J erful vested Interests." j 3 — To promote common' wel-| son family. He well Presliyterlan church j near Franklin and r they had an ejn joy- able trip. I ; . I Easter- Sunday they; attended services at! the son's church where kn impressive;-program was given. At; the morning service thirty persons were received- into: the church and three babies jehris- tened. The evening program consisted of a special j song service; arranged by i Miss Vera Lyst, organist of the |chnrch. j; Rev. Ma;icqlm McNealhas beeri pastor of i the HopeweU Presbyterian church near Franklin for the past five years ; and during :hat time i one hundred, and ten new members have been receive an'd the church is 'in a flourish ing condition. Library Notes Speaks at Kemp ton. Cal Long, Elwood city : clerk- treasurer, ; and a former Tipton county'resident, will be the principal speaker Saturday evening at the annual alumni banquet at the Kempton 1 high school. -In addition to Mn dress, a fine program has J been prepared, and according to reports from the alumni secretary, there willj be a record attendance present for the event. : Mr. Lottg graduated from the Kempton high school with the class of 1^13, and since that time missed only ;a few of the alumni banquets. Bine Eagles. l f pedal Exhibit «^uo«=. .ii: O ei special exhibit pase this w.eejt.-ji3 ; a. beautiful wetigewood plate, .showing"'the Orange Coun- dour't'house at PaplI, Indiana. This plate is a product 'of the famous! Wedgewopd pptterles at Etririaj England. The Lost River Chapter, D. A. R. takes pride in presenting the court house' at Paoli.! proclaimed by. many architects as pne pf the mpst symmetrical -buildings- in' the state. And by jotbWs as "architecturally perfect}." Because of Its ;architec turdl b|eauty it was chpsen by Thomas Hart Benton to! be .used in his;mural,histpry pf Indiana at thei Century ot Progress, I Chicago Many driving tb_,West Baden make ia special trip to Papli tp seej this courthouse, now more than 1JOO years old. Before goin'g to 'Paojli visit the library and see the courthouse that has been placed! on a wedgewopd plate .This plate is lent by Miss Ruth Coble.! .' Art Exhibit of Cicero Township Cicero township school patron and njany friends visited the ar exhibit at the high school gym nasiiliji on last Saturday. Mor than 2,000 drawings were on dis play! iEven at a glance one wa surprised and delighted at th progress made by the pupils dur ing the scool year with student who had never before had an art training. This speaks well fo the pupils but too much prais can not be given to their art su pervjs6r Mrs. Ardath Burkhart. O request Mrs. Burkhart has len many of the drawings tp the 1 brary which are attracting muc attentipn and getting muc prkise. Mrs. Lepta Williams LPO of: Kokomp, a library visitpr th 'week,; was enthusiastic pver th drawal ofj the Blue Eagle emblem of the National Recovery Administration for '18 Indiana business firms -was announced today by Francis Wells; compliance \ officer of the state NRA. i fare by promoting for all persons; "the principles of social justice." A delightful social hour closed the evening, with the hostesses serving delicious refreshments. •»» Christ inn Ladies Aid. Mrs. Ray Moore's division, No. 3, of the Ladies Aid society of the West Street Christian church has reserved: Saturday, May 4. for a penny supi^r to be served in the church . basement. horn rimmed classes, fled in a private automobile bearing four ail sacks and the huge ship- ent of cash. The cash and securities were nroute to the Secpnd National ank when the trio intercepted driver of the truck. The driver as forced to drive to an aban- oned garage at the edge of the ty where he was [locked In .tjie ack of his truck after the cargo Supper Postponed. The penny supper which was to have been served by Mrs. Ray Moore's section of the Ladies Aid society of the West Street Christian church Saturday evening has been postponed until' a later date. All persons Interested are requested to take note of the change, ' f •• Wall paper, 8c to $3 a double roll Eexall Drug Store.. • c-tf • Always remember DePame'B POTATO BREAD when* yon want home made bread. ; DePiwe Bakery thp wind erpded sections of southeast Colorado, southwest Kansas, northeastern New -Mexico and the Oklahoma) and Texad panhandles. Banks of- slate colored clouds churned over the region . today, however, iand it was jpossible rain wbuld fall. j ' |. , i !The snow storm area extended fiUm NoHh Platte. JNeb., across western Nebraska, Wyoming, and the mountainous regions of Montana andj Colorado. [In Wyomjint; aid Colorado the fall reached 1 " inches. as transferred. I BURNED TO 3>EATH. j other and Baby Die in Fire Following Explosion. E'vansvllle, April ;2S.—A young other and her baby were burned death today wh4n a kerosene tove set fire to their apartment ver a small garage. < The dead: Etta frtgg, 20, and Don Trlgg, eight months. i; Will Remain Seernl Days. Charles Kemp of Frankfort was here! Thursday! jvislting with h|s brqthier, Walter j Kemp: of Ko- kpmo, injured: in an automobile accident j Monday n'qon. The 1 ' in- J»red ! man passed a| better night Wednesday and his; jbroken right shoulder Is not giviflg him jso nUch! pain. It ! wa$ stated he would 111 ely remain In Tipton tp- tii Saturflay. ; i v Gilbert Trlgg, 2! burned -when h« escue his wife- aid baby: Trlgg said he lighted the stove o heat water and it apparently xploded after he |ad lett It, , was critical- attempted | to Pleads Not Noblesville, April uel Shoemaker, II > i HamDton county, J»U leading 1 not'- obblng the" Guilt*. (By' United Press). j Washington, April 25. — Sen.; P. Loing today endorsed po-; litical objectives outlined byj Father Charles E. Coughlin and; bid for hisj support in a third-; party movemjent. '. "I think Father Conghlln has a damned gupd platform and I'm: 100 per centl for him and every^ thing he says," Long said. - j Long said'] he would welcome; the support pf : the Detroit radio! priest of has!campaign for redis^ tribution b( wealth and was ready! to form a bcflitical alliance. i Governor Talked. (By United Press). Martinsville, April President! Rppsevelt's new 25.— deal administration was termed "a subsidy tp humanity" by '. Gov. Paul V. McNutt in an address before 400 I Seventh district IDemo- crats here last night. " . work bf children having only a fe months art training. ; DeMolay Dance. The annual spring i DeMola dance will be held Friday ievenin in the DeMolay chapter room o North;'Main street. ; jDick Downe's eight piece o chestra- from Wabash has been secured for the affair,-and a record attendance is anticipated. • i : - •»'* Euchre, Saturday night, Red Men nail, 15e; 2 for 25c. :! ! • • ' . . - r c-17 1 ; Mon For Home Purch Home Building,' and Home Remodeling^ or Improvements;. " The Upton Building anrf Loan Association Court Street \ J. A. LEWIS, Sec'y. I NOW IN TEXAS. Judge Glen J. Gifford Trying Citrus Growers Cases at Mercedes. Mr. and Mrs. C. A; - Taylor, long-time neighbors of Judge and" Mrs. Glen J. Gifford on West Jefferson street, received a letter from the Judge Thursday written at Mercedes, Tex., where .he is hearing complaints by the citrus growers association. The former resident writes that he has been in Texas for some time on these cases, he being a member of the legal staff of the agricultural department at Washington, D. C. He had'intended to be in Tipton' about May 1, but writes.that it .will be some time after that date before he can come. Japs Boost Sliver. (By United Press). Tokyo, April 25. — The domes; tic price of silver was increase*! to V9.023 yen per kilogram (approximately 63.7 cents an ounce)' by Japanese silver dealers' association today after the TJ. S. treasury had raised the price it" Is offering for the white metal. Try a Tribune Want Ad. SALE CONTINUES! Dresses, $2.95 and $5.95 Coats, $10.00 DELMAR ! I At State tweeting.' !Mrs. H. V. Morrliji of this city. grand soloist of ^»««u, aua«/«a» rw *: '>' * v I »*»*«»*»—*^ rand cnapterj ordje- of Eastern tar, was in jIndiimpplis y^edr nesday knd Thursday: attending «kl _ ' 11.1 ' J _ A.4_ i _ * &V. _ — J-- L_ J tine annual meetin; c hap^er. . i Mrs. : Iorrlflj led ill the group lngfng, and v as a to on the,.proj- ' f°^' «iw »i] f««»l ,»nd SOT ' " : ' ' tl "ii t I If AtiS I L 1 i'Mrs. J. D |.Mjason, Mrs. Minnie Ed wards, ;jilrs. Karl Kritsch, Mil-! dred West,! and Mrs.; Dayton Ra-j cobs were jimong those from Tip- tbn attending the Indiana grand chapter, Order! of Eastern Star. at Indianapolid Wednesday. j || While therp Mrs. Mason visited with her, nephew, Mr. and MrsJ Harry E.; ISmmons. Mr. Emmoua ls| worthy; rrand patron of the In4 dlana grai.d ;c^apter, jand MrsJ Emmons If t lie' grand representative, of Kentucky., ' ; | Indiaira the i past si iv * ;' r ™( | ^r of the grani} the !! Mrs. J. n t so Well. l' : ' Jil D. has teei In 111] health' e welj, accb ports. " wae quit ard nu ra,l months is not sc •ding -to.ithf; latest re- 'jMrs. Davis celebrated her birthday sr - quietly Sunday, and DPI sa a | n fronds. o( l Davis of Tetersburg ' foi turprised with the he ver held tor her br of neighbors and lso receved a num' ifts j tBreeUrg. •I •. r~v_" l i te"*

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