The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 26, 1935 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, April 26, 1935
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Page 8
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Direct SOME fftft IHresiden; Names Group to Spending- of Huge Belief Funds. OSTS UNFILLED works allo Washington, April 2G. — A :ment board of twemy- C-OVGIILIX ATTACKED. Detroit Priest Hotly Crilicizi'd Ijy Senator liuilcy. Washington, April 20. — Apparently projecting the cliurc!!- in-politics issue siluareiy into th-- 193li .campaign. Senator Bailey (Democrat. North Carolina) yesterday bittirly assailed Father Charles E. Conghlin and challenged the "priestly power" of the radio cleric !n "promise .' harp and halo to the American people by political act inn." Rising ill the s<-ii;ile. which fell siknt as he proceeded, the former church editor spoke with an apparent intensity of feeling. Amon£ other things he criticized Father Cougfilin's political activities as sinister. Mrs. Roy S. Basey Died at Home on North Conde Street Last Night two, headed by Secretary Ickes. j Hjs wor(]s added nov> . explosivM Vas named by President Roosevelt yesterlay to advise him how to spend most effectively the immense 54.l 00.000.000 work-reli.-f fund. Then in veil siimm awift steps. Mr. Roos--mod a special group to a white house conference tonight on the wo ranged to the same .> The mal board anno •was: Secretan Secretary Secretary k program and :ir- iddress the nation on ubject Sunday night, cup of the- allot UK-HI 11 need by the Frank C. Director Ickes. Wallace. Perkins. Walker, of the progivs:; .pies, dire sion—Yet Lo be chosi n. Rear Adi liral Christian .1. >r of procurement. to the powder keg of third party talk. "I honor tho ministry l>ecan;e is the ministry." said Bailey. "but when a minister n( the zo<- • church pulitic.il comes arena, or goi into s out LIFE LONG RESIDENT Mrs. Laura Belle Baser, GG, wife of Roy 3. Basey, died at the mrf ok PXEUMOXI.4! CAF3ED DEATH. Sirs. Xnncy Pettyjohn Died at tfie Xoblcsvllle Hospital Wednesday. Word was received here Thursday evening of the 'death at Noblesville of Mrs. Nancy Pettyjohn, wife of Banks Pettyjohn, of Arcadia, which occurred in ; the Noblesville hospitajl Wednesday at 6:00 p. m. ^ j Mrs. Pettyjohn, a life-long resident of Arcadia, was rushed to the liospital earljj Wednesday morning. I The deceased was a daughter of tin? Kite Thomas i.T. Kinder, ol Tiptun. for many j-ears superintendent of bridges and buildings of the Lake Erie railroad, her mother dying when she -was young and the father remiarried. \ Her family home. 516 I*>rth Conde I mother's maiden name was Julia street" at 9:35 Thursday night, Th ° mps ° n ' , ' 1 , - , , Mrs. Pettyjohn, who celebrated after an illness of several weeks. < _ 4th b , rthday la ^ September Death was caused by high blood ho. was married to Banks Petty- presure and uremic poisoning. A1-; John and her entire life was spent though not in auud health ..for! in Arcadia. Of the four children several months, Mrs. Basey had! born to her one son, jjames is cle- Two May Resign! as Result of Quarrel Over Office Appointments. GOVERNOR IS SILENT wifh his radiojunly been rontiiu-d to her bed two condition had been critical since she \vas nimble to bo up and death was not unexpected. ceased. The sur%-iving children with the husband are: Paul at home. Lewis of Indianapolis and Seth of Wisconsin. She is also survived by one incendiarism to stir up tin- I'min-1 \veeks. but b tains of bate in a distressed land amongst a suffering people. 1 take it nothing amiss, avul 1 make no , , . apologies: but I will 1 snatch tho j With the passing of this good j brother, Ben Kinder ^>f Louisville, halo from his brow anil throw it into the nearest .spittoon, and then throw the spittoon into tho gutter." Daniel W Boll, budget director, j Maj. OPIJ. Edward M. ham. chief lof army engineers. j Elwood Mead, commissioner of ; Ft INTANGIBLES TAX woman the community loses one Ky.; former resident of Tipton of its older life-long residents and and two half-brothers Fred and one who was devoted to her Thomas Kinder, Jr., ;the former's home, family and friends. Denied [ address being unknown and the children of her own,'Mrs. Basey j latter being in Tipton. and her husband took into their! Funeral services aije to be held home three small children of a! at the home in Arcadia at 2:00 deceased sister, Mrs. Blanche!o'clock Saturday afternoon and (Short) Evans, wife of the late burial will be in the Dnnkard Bennett, director )X. chief of the forest reclamation '< Hugh H. soil erosion •F. A. Sih service. Robert F emergency i|ons< rvation work. Thomas il. MacUunald. chiei of bureau of public roads. Rexford (}. Tuswi-ll. director uf rural settleihent. Director (if rural electrification —Yet to be named. Chief of division of pi-ade cross-- ing elimination — Yet to named. Director of relief—Sonic person to be chosen by Relief Administrator Harry L. Hopkins to serve in his'stead. Col. Horatio IJ. Ha?kctt. chi- f of the urban housing division. Representative of the business advisory council—Probably Harry Kendall, head of the council. Representatives of organize;! labor, farm '• organizations :m.l American Bankers' Association— All yet to Be selected. children are Mrs. Frank Albright, Olin Evans and Dewey Evans all of Tipton. who were as devoted to her as they would have been to f| Non-Profit Groups Need Not | their mother. Pay Taxes for 1933 Gideon T. Evans and lavished a ^rnetery at Arcadia., mother's lovo on them. These and 1034. BOARD'S NEW Indianapolis. April 2d. — Non- pro lit organizations will not be be required to pay intangibles tax for H':;:; and lii.'M. it was announced yesterday by Philip Zoercher, chairman of the state- board of tax commissioners. Organizations will be given 1111- Mrs." Basey was a deeply religious woman and a member of the Pilgrim Holiness church, attending services regularly and w;is active in the departments of ! tin- church. ORDER i Following tho death, the body v.-as removed to the Young parlors for preparation' and was returned to the home Friday to liej in state until the hour of the funeral. Laura Belle (Short) Basey was born in Tipton. being one of several children of Baxter and Amanda (Ressler) Short, early settlers in Tipton. The parental FARM WIFE MURDERED home, which has been remodeled. til June 1 to pay the tax for this ! is now known year. Mr. Zoeivlu r said. Decision to waive the tax for the last two years v.';is reuche;! j after it was disclosed that instttu-1 pioneer as the Walker property, being located at 437 North Main street. Son Only 5 Years Old Suspected of Accidentally Shooting Mother. HUSBAND WA^ AWAY Bloomington, April [2fi.—Myrtle Cain, 24 years old, was killed instantly when shot in! the back with a shotgun at close range as t she sat peeling potatoes at her Her father Baxter Short was a j farm home in'Polk township four- timber man of this coun- teen miles southeast of here yes- PKOGRAM AT .JACKSON. i lions affected by the now order of I ty and a. head sawyer in mills of !tlu-\ax board planned to appeal; this communHy. He met a tragic death while operating a saw mill which was located near the present site of the Tipton electric J'ubiic Invited lo Share in Community Supper :il Kiitertaiiiiiiciil. terday, morning. She was slain with) a gun belonging to her husband, Russell Cain, 2S, but he was [helping his father-in-law sow oatsjat the tim The public has a cordial invitation to take part in the i-venls connected with the closing of the Jackson school Saturday night and a good ; time is in store for j those attending. Earl M. Foster is completing his eighth consecutive':term at this school and announced that the closing program Saturday evening will start with a community supper at 6:?,0 followed by u program at 7:30. The program will consist of musical numbers, playlets, read- Ings and otl^er features and is a well balanced and entertaining one. Jackson school has had for the first tlmp !n history a supervisor in music, and the supervisor Mrs. Xrdath Burkhart will assist in thej program. to the proposed special session of the legislature for exemptions and that recent interpretations of the intangibles tax law might include in the taxable list pension funds, including the state teachers' retirement fund. j was lull a small child. | foroner Ben Ross advanced the Mr. Xoerclier said that prior to She was united in mar y ia f^ tr ° • possibility that Mrs. j Cain was the 'new ruling of tho attorney general the tax board had held that securities owned by religious, plant, when he slipped and fellj o f the killing and discovered, her across the carriage and was de-ji, o( jy when he returned home to -apitaled. Mrs. Basey at the time L a t shortly before noon. educational, fraternal and charitable institutions and non-profit holding companies were not tax- Hasey is survived by one brother, of that ruling many! Harry Short of Muncie, and a able under the intangibles law of j whom she was 19:;:!. "Because of these organizations have made investments in si purities they regarded as not subject to tax." Mr. Zoercher said. "Therefore, we believe it is only fair to waive the tax for 19:!:! and 193-1. The new order of the board will be sent to local officials advising them of this and ruling that if the 1!>35 tax is paid on these se- Roy S. Basey. November 1. 1S!)9, her husband having followed the painting and decorating trade since their marriage. Besides the. husband and the three children of her sister, to a mother, Mrs. L slain accidentally as her 5-year- old son, Clifford, dijagged his father's gun across the floor, although he had no direct evidence to support this theory he said, went to the his father was working and ap- fleld where within two weeks, according to parently had been —than "tacky" looking window shades? Nothing. Buy a hand made, unfilled shade the n jxt time and you will be glad you did. •And et us put them up fcr you—we surely know how. Of P,eonn0 we will expect |r yon tp buy them of us. &> Little When his father came home and number of nephews and nieces, i foun( j t ], e body, the son was hid- The body will lie in state at the home until the hour o'f the services and friends are invited to call. To Condi at Conversed curlties prior to June 1 allies will be waived."- all Charles Steidle, former star on the Windfall basketball team. ing in the barn and The child Indianapolis, April- 26. — Conflict over administration of th'i new liquor ilaw may result in the resignation j of one or more of he four members of the commis- ibn, it was learned last night. i Russell J| Ryan of Indianapolis, a j Democratic member! is said tu lave delivered an ultimatum to Paul P. Fry, excise director, chal- enging Mr.; Fry's right to dictate appointments of excise department employes. : I David A. jMyers of i Greensburg. he Republican member, it.is reported, has;sided with Mr. Ryan n ! the controversy. i Asked if Mr. Ryan had submitted his resignation, Governor- McNutt said, "1 have nothing to say at! this time." j During the absence of Governor McNutt, his, patronagej secretary, Plbas E. Greenlee, said that the entire forces of excise enforcement officers would be Democrats, since the Democratic administration would be held responsible for enforcement. However,: almost immediately upon his return to Indianapolis from an extended vacation in the issued- a reversing what his patronage director had said. Republicans would be admitted to the excise police force, the governor said. ; Hundreds; of applications posts on the have been, learned. South, the jgovernor statement -Completely tor enforcement roster received, it was POLICK 1RADIO SYSTEM. i Goes Into Operation Today, ; Feeney Announces. Al HPXTIXGTOX CASE. Fight Over Elertrlc Power Situation Is Near End. Huntington, April 26. —- Loss of $1,012 in revenue by the Northern Indiana Power Company between Jan. 26 and April -4 was attributed by its district manager, William Large, yesterday to city electric service extensions made by orders of Mayor Clare W. H. Bangs. : Large's testimony completed the utility's evidence against Bangs and ten others charged with contempt for alleged violation of a temporary injunction against municipal power line extensions. Claude Cline. city attorney, rested the defense case without calling'a witness. -. It is hoped to conclude the case today. Inspected Plant. A large group of members of the Tipton high school home economics classes and their instructor. Miss Carroll Blount, visited the Tipton Ice Creani Company plant on East Jefferson street Friday morning. J. W. Addleman, proprietor of the company conducted the young ladies on a tour of inspection of the plant, explaining the various machinery and proceaes used there. HOGS ARE HIGHER. Prices Advanced lr at Indianapolis Friday Morning. Indianapolis, April 26. — Receipts on hogs, 4.000; held over, 125; cattle, 500; calves, 700; sheep and lambs, 600. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were lOc higher, iwitb. the top, $9.05, for 160 to 200-pound offerings; pigs and light weights up to 160 pounds, sold at §6.60 to$S.60; pounds, sold at $6.60 to $8.60; $9.00; over 300 pounds, $8.45 to $8.65; sows, $7.75 to $8.75. Trading for cattle was slow and prices weak; calves were steady at S9.00 down, and lambs were steady, 57.25 for best'shorn. Indianapolis, April j 26.—The Indiana state police radio system will go into, operation': today, Al G. Keener, state director of public safety, said yesterday. ; Police broadcasts will be sent out; from the newly Completed station in Indianapolis iand from Jasper and Culver. The two latter broadcasting stations are housed in temporary headquarters. I State police automobiles already are equipped with receiving j No _ l 36 . 3 - c . No ' 2> sets. Receivers also have been in- Chicago, April 26. — Receipts on hogs. 9,000, including 5.000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; few bids about steady with Thursday's average at $9.15 down; cattle, 2,000; calves, 500; sheep and lambs, 6.000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2. 87c; No. 1 88". Oats 42c Corn, per 100 Ibs. '' $1.12 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 20c Indlauapoli» Produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, ISc a country points: 19c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers . paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 20c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stigs, 8c; geese, 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices If or creamery butter, fresh firsts, in stalled at thje seven state police barracks and are ready for operation, i Broadcasting will be started from the te'mporary i station at four City Seymour within three; or days and from Columbia punished. refused to come out, it was reported. From two of the dain's four children officials hoped to get a clue to the slaying, ! but their stories threw no HghJL on the strange case. Cain told of having left a loaded shotgun in the house, leaning A Relief Crisis. Banriee Chicago, April 26.—Six hundred thousand relief clients in look .county last night faced cessation 'of all relief activities nsj the local branch of- the Illinois| Emergency Relief Commission j announced its funds have boon drained. „ who was coach of the Fountain! against a 'bureau. T^e officials City basketball team, last season, I looked for it, found it exactly as tvtis signed a contract with the he had left It, but with one shot school board at Converse to j fired. . | : coach the Converse team the season of 1035-1936. Coach Steidlej BK j LEGION MEETING had n successful year at Fountain j Mr.! Feeney. Twenty new motorcycles are to be bought for the Police Department immediately. They also will be equipped ^vlth receiving sets. City. Tipton and Kempton Trouble Feared. Triplicate coal and grain rnceipt books. Tribtme Press. ICE We are making oar ice delivery dally. Hang out your card for prompt service. Buy one of our new refrigerators oh our easy payment plan. Abso-Pure Springfield. III.. April 26.—All special police and deputies were called on emergency duty last night as trucks bearing moro than two thousand men, reported to be members of the Progressive Miners of America, rumbled Into the city, creating a situation that authorities described as "tense." Posts Well Represented at Frinkfort. 'Tipton and Kempton Legion posts sent large delegations |to the district meeting a Frankfort Thursday night and drum corps took P irt parade. The posts district and several WEATHER—Partly cloudy to cloudy tonight and Saturday; little change In temperature. • Forrest Pyle moved from 210% S. Bast 8treet a to ; 67fl Mill : of the Ninth district' weri i epresented.' Many members of the Legion aax- lllary also attended tlie meeting, which was publicly a Idressed Jlh the auditorium of .t!e the Tipton in the ijits the Fifth from the' Aid AUTOIPOLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS i , • TOP PUTTY iand | DRESSING ARMERSOIL & f Phone 102. quarters and halves.- Ic more. Chevrolet Co. Used Car Prices Slashed! Tipton's Finest Selection of. USED CARS. Thousands of Unused Miles in Onr (Guaranteed Used Cars AH Cars Displayed at 214 Jgnst Jefferson '84 Standard Coach '84 Master Sedan 'SI Master Sedan' -83 Coach '83 Town Sedan '30 Buick •28 Buick '31 Chrysler ; '81 Ford Truck. ! '33 Chevrolet Coupe ! 'S3 Chevrolet Sedan I '33 Chevrolet Coach- j '33 Chevrolet Sedan j '33 Chevrolet Town Sedan, with radio. j '81 Chevrolet Coupe-, j • *90 Buick ; '81 Chrysler ' •S8 Bnick Sedan '82 Plymouth Coach t r -j Funeral ServlcpJ THE MEMORY PICTURE Modern science has made it possible for those who have passed on to be presented with all the.appearance of life and health. This service is of great comfort to relatives and friends, who keep a memory- picture of the departed as known in life. Our staff includes skilled technical workers trained in the most modern methods. high school at Franijfo rt by Frtm* Samuels, national ^d^utant, attd othere. The business glpn 1101 of the; P. E. NICHOLS BE WISE. . Our Practical Plan j: lloans You $5 or ?3OO •: . t, i We've put the home on a businesslike basis —just as business borrows to keep running, yor^ may keep your home affairs intact with the loaning service we make possible. Borrow 1 here for the things you want and need—pay bills^do things even though you are temporarily; strained for money. Use our money and pay us, • back as you are able, out of income. Rates arej low—your confidence is protected. • Leavell 6- Bates Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 You find a host of flattering details in our dresses. Fabrics are carefully selected for beauty and draping qualities. Designs are chosen for gracious femininity and cut for .correct fit and easy comfort. $2.95 Up Washington Maid Stockings have that sheerness you are sure to enjoy; ringless chiffon and sturdy, service— 79c: and $I.OO 139 East Jeff erson Phone IS* Hennery Htnnery Firsts _— PO Hens ;__L'—1 -4-- - iac HOBS* Bdostew — OaU f 01 • EASY to apply. ;r stands repeated washing* hours or less under conditions. Many modem; tractive dudes. K end durable. Ideal tote, woodwork and Use inside or out. ' •'- •'H-i Burds tAC-l • to****/." •MlfcNVWf.-S tfytniti

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