The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 2, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 2, 1935
Page 2
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PAGE TWO THHj; TIPTON DAILY NOTE THESE FEATURES ThisnewMobiloilisthefirstSum- mer lubricant made by Socony- Vacunm's Clearosol Process. Here are lest figures that show what a tremendous improvement it is: it has 98% resistance to consumption, 100% resistance to gumming, 100 plus resistance to thinning! Why not try it today? I T'S A FACT. People are actually talking about this new Mobiloil. They're talking about the new mileage it gives.... about freedom from carbon and gum. They're telling how you can actually hear the improvement it makes in the way your car runs. Try this new Mobiloil today.There's absolutely no advance in price. SOCONY-VACUUM OIL COMPANY, INC. LUBRTTE DIVISION Mobiloil THE WORLD'S FINEST OIL Mrs. Julia" Goldberg^ 72, per r ished when' trapped] in a third floor apartment and!her granddaughter was seriously burned. American; Legion mejmbers and special police squads patrolled the community at night and rewards totaling $5,000 j were offered for the arrest of the firebug. ; Peterson' calmly described how I .always started my fires" on a second floor landing. "That way I could 1 get a good up and down draft," he said. Peterson said he had written a large number of short stories, mostly for pulp paper magazines and "one or two novels." merican Families on Shipboard o£ New Federal Project in North. GOING TO WILDERNESS STARTING PLANS. Continued from PJage 1. Tipton county lost jone of its veterans during the past year. Comrade William Ira j Cue dying at Windfall, February; 3 of this year. The scant number of civil ]war veterans in the county will soon be cut to one lone survivor and the boys of 1898 will then i be the old veterans with the hoys of 1917 the runners-up. ; NEGRO AIDED. Continued froin'-Pftge 1. robe well stocked by-suits given by Chicago friends, Sylvester is working five days a week cultivating his land, coming to "town" on Saturdays and "dressing up" on Sundays. Cotton acreage reduction does not worry Harris, for he and his faith/fUl mule can cultivate enough acreage to raise sufficient of the white, st^nte to keep up his payments to the land bank and clean a little in acidiffon. But Sylvester is not putting all his faith in cotton. Ho w!M have sufficient feed for his mule and food for the needs of his own hoiiqchold, .Sweet potatoes, field peas and a garden will see to that. But there will be no more politics, tor a time at least. the Libertys at par, reserved the right on any date after April 29 to charge a premium. TREASURY MAKES. Continued from Page 1. Still another reason, however, is that the treasury in offering to SOVIET DIVE. *, Continued from Page. 1. sociating with them. Everywhere in the classes of the former nobility.- intelligentsia and professional people is fear. It is quite likely that most persons being arrested in Moscow now are merely being sent into exile .Judging by the few cases known of concretely, they are not persons engaged in plots against the regime, but only those who because of their noble or bourgeois parentage and training are not believed by the political police to be sincerely loyal to the workers' government. Fear of war is believed the motive behind the drive. If Russia is to be involved in a conflict with Germany on its western front, the Communists apparently believe it is well to rid such strategic centers of military ministration as Moscow and Leningrad o'f all elements which might even conceivably act as spies or cooperate in other ways with the enemy. HEART TROUBLE, Continued from Pago 1. Mahlom Cox was a man who made and held friends and was! one of the well liked and esteemed residents of the community in which he spent many years. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at the Christian church in Kempton, after which burial will be in the Kempton cemetery. The body will lie in state at the home, prior to the services, and friends are welcome to call. TOMATO GROWERS. Continued from PJage 1. number of farmers are interested after the plan is fully explained by the speaker, a club may bo organized here to be sponsored by the Stokely Brothers j plant o Tipton. Each year the Indiana Canner: Association awards a j trophy t< the factory whose growers havi the highest averages j and las year this trophy went: to Kemp Brothers. Drngoo Funeral. A number qf Tipton resident were at ; Kempton Wednesday -aft ernoon attending the funeral serv ices of Mrs. Nellie Dragoo of Con nersville, held at the home of he parents, Mr. and MJ-s. T. Reese in' Kempton. j .•The body was. surrounded b many lovely floral tributes fron her many friends andj relatives. Rev Martin of Connersville Continued from Page 1. j conducted the services, afte fire broke out in 25 large apart-j which burial was in the Kempto ment buildings. I cemetery. i YOUNG AUTHOR. "Yes, that's all it costs ...De Luxe $ ••1 fjBar '•• F. O. B. Detroit, U Ike, pries L. f BW of the Ford De Laxe Tudor Sedan *hown abore. Standard accessory group includ* ing bumpers and spare- tire extra. Ford prices start at *495, I. a. b. Detroit. Ail body Jypei hare Sadly Class throacaout at no additional cost. Small down payment. Conrenient, economical terms tfcronch the Untrersal Credit Co, and everything IT. I* hard to believe yon can have a ear so nicely appointed m the 1935 Ford De Luxe models at a price so ; low. Luxurious upholstery... mod- era hardware ... deep cushion* on -wide seats ... a lot of interesting sew convenience feature* . . . all Item features' that make yon yonV* in a car prked nmeh make the 1935 Ford V-8 the handsomest, roomiest, most ( comfortable and easiest handling Ford ever buiUs CenlerPoise riding . . . New quick- stopping brakes . .>. -New easy-pressure clutch and .ma^y others. Everybody knows that <*inore. car TJUBUNB ForcL the (By United Press). Aboard the U. S. A. T. T. St. lihiel, May Z. —The spirit which rompted the Boston tea party ode northward today in the per- ons of 287 ^aid-Western farmers ound for Alaska to: establish new homes in a rugged wilder- ;ss. - ; The independence of these modern pioneers was expressed in hoi "buttere'd bread" revolt, an ncident serious at the time but recalled with laughter today as :ho colonizing party passed its first full dayj at sea and dined at .he well-stocked .tables of this United States army transport. "It seema: trivial now," said one woman qf the party, a former school teacher. "But it showed more than anything else the spir- t of independence which we as Americans Bjre taking into our new homes.'' The revolt began on a train carrying thei 69 families from their Minnesota homes to San Francisco, where yesterday they embarked on what was for most of them their first sea voyage. FORMER RESIDENT DIED. j: _1_ ;; ;.. -. ' 'I David Jj. Brookie Victim of Heart Attack \VhOe Visiting Farm. • . Word lias teen' received by Tjipton friends of the :death of David L, Brookie which occurred at his farin northwest' of Monon^ Wednesday afternoon, death be- Ibg dae to a heart. attack. Mr. Brookie and his wife had driven to| the farm from their home in Frankfort Sunday afternoon and I had intended to spend several days there. Wednesday, he was in Monon on business and returned to the farm home about 1:30, when he complained oC feeling ill. A doctor was called and while the physician, was preparing to! administer a stimulant he succumbed. ' ; j The body was removed to the 6oodwin funeral home in Frankfort and ^services have not been announced, a daughter, Mrs. T. Eller residing at Pasadena, Calif. i David L. Brookie formerly resided in Tipton and conducted an implement store on the west side Nation's Motorists Are Driving Recklessly to ,a New Record. Halibut Seaplane, Ib Haddock of the co'utrhouse. The family, lived in Tipton several years and moved from here to Frankfort. where Mr. Brookie engaged in tho grain! business which he followed for years. Mr. Brookie would have been 15 years of. age on the 23th of the present month and was born near Cyclone his parents being Robert and Amanda (Rogers) Brookie. He was married July 28, 1894 to Miss Caroline Nicholas, who with a son T.j L. Brookie of Berwyn, 111., and the daughter in California survive. : There are also two granddaughters and three grandsons. ! David iL. Brookie had a num- EVERY 19 MINUTES (By United T'rcss). Chicago, May 2.—The nation's motorists are driving recklessly toward a : record-breaking toll of accident deaths in 1935, The National Safety Council warned today. The warning was written into the council's double-checked rec- I ords for the first three months of the immediate future to check this the year—long columns of figures listing a death every 19 minutes around the clock. The three-month tabulation showed 7,060 deaths, a slight decrease fr6m the "i, 230: deaths in the same period of last year, hut the council hastened to add that other factors point to an all-time record. . "Unless something is done in ords for the first three months of condition the nation seems to be headed toward a gigantic loss of life exceeding that of last year, which was a record," the council said. The most dangerous cities, from the standpoint of automo- 12 May Sndl. .' .-!i • I "-'•••»*,„!. The Ku Klus Klan serried notice that law violations in'Tipton must be stopped."'-: : Farmers reported pects of a pea A change 1 of railroads brought a change in icuisine. Chefs of tho new road served buttered bread with the meals given the colonists, fleeing : from drought-strick-jj ber of warm friends in this coun- j "He accidents, are those between ber of warm friends in this coun- j , ty who ^ill regret much. to lean, 250,000 and 500,000 population, of his sudden passing. SHULL TALKED. en farms. Men of the ; party de- ! [ raanded that separate pats of butter; be served. They also asked \ more variety in the nieats and! vegetables o'ffered them. j Leaders i emerged from the group and! a committee was formed to t4ke the protest to thu federal emergency relief administration officials guiding tho party to a rehabilitation tract in the Matanuska valley in Alaska. 'i'The men threatened to abandon the expedition right there and thnn," the school teacher said. "They believed their rights had boon asailed and they were willing to get off the train, in the middle of a desert, unless thfiy could have f what they believed was their right to have." I "The protests succeeded," the teacher said. "After that we got better meals and pats of butter instead of buttered bread." The incident did more than anything else to unite the group, selected froin 1 a half dozen scattered Minnesota counties, into a more cohesive whole. John iMee- han, who knew only'one other person outside his family when he joiped the party from his St. Loiiis county home, commented on | the 'swqll people : the federal officials selected for this trip." The first lull day on shipboard found most of tho families attending to personal duties, including Slwrnsville Man Attacks Xcw Deal I at Fort .Wayne Wa the safety council's report disclosed.. New York, the nation's largest city, was credited with the lowest automobile death rate for the three-month period—slightly less than 10 dead for every 100,000 Ft. Wayne, May 2. — "Mr. population. Rooseveli. promised to remember j Yonkers, N. Y., and New Bed- the forgotten man, but statistics,| ford, Mass., escaped a single traf- county were bright, crop looked better than for several that ( pros- j crop in the Mrs. J. Lebo Charles Hinman weire wt, Lafayette visiting with their sons Paul Lebo and Leroy Hinman,- students/ *-•«-* < thp washing made necessary by the 17 infants among the 105 children tho colonists are taking to Iheir new homes. In five mflrc days they will see for the first time the rugged country in jwbich tho men will 'cvel a forest, break the earth for log cabin homes, and plant potatoes, hay, wheat and root crops whlich will provide the colony not only with sustenance with an income. but also Birth 'Announcement. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Trout of Arcadia, have j received word of the blrjth of a baby daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Porter of Indi- arijipollB, the little one arrlvlnc Sunday at (he Coleman hospital. Th'e new arrival, .whd is the first child in the home tipped the scales a ; t 4 wrarids, 5 ounces, and ha notyet Mrs. Por Thelma and Mrs. I th^ir first tajby are rrfpcjrted along nicelf.M , been givqn. a name.- er'was formerly MisB ',t, daughter o£ Mr. Troutf t this bei'<s show that there are more unem- 'ployed. persons today than two jyears-.agj, while the prices of imorchandise and footstuffs of all ;kinds ar3J going higher every •day." state Senator Lonzo ' L. Shull of Sharpsville, Tipton coun-| ty, declared yesterday' in an ad- j dress before the Allen County Republican jdub at the Y. M. C. A. "The program they called the AAA, supposed to be in the interest of i agriculture," said Mr. Shull, "is:a socialistic experiment which is I now on its last legs with the killing of millions of little pigs and the paying of farmers not to \york. Secretary Wallace, whose baby it is, was very much elated at| first by its rapid growth. fie diath during the three months. Both are cities of more than 100,000 population. Elsven cities of between 50,00 and 100,000 population claimed the same record. at Purdue. Harden Bunch. Recalled that seventy- one years ago he finished his first year schooling" at the Tetersburg school. .! * * * Pupils of the firstjgrade taught by Miss Edna LaGarBeand,pnpDs> of the second grade taught.jiy '~t Miss Lois Bishop gajve a qple performance at the) Wegt Christian church. Mr. and Mrs. N. Q. Ramage received word that a residence prop--- erty they owned in^ BIboiiington had been destroyed jby.'fire. • * » ) Top for hogs was $3.60; corn was $1.20; wheat , f J.23^ , oats 40c; eggs 24c and butter |40c. . * ' * f Atlanta was visited with a fire which destroyed the D. £. Mathews blacksmith shop and!.threat- liuln A SAD DKATH. Born Dead to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sandman. ened pany. .the Cochran Com-- Ml-.-and Mrs. Richard Sandman near Ekin are the sad parents of a bi by daughter who was dead at the tnime of birth Wednesday evenjing- at .the Beechwood hospital Alter reath, the body was re- movid to the Young mortuary in but now seems distressed and fear- Tigti in' and prearation was made ful regarding its future development." Shelbyville, May 2.—The present state administration has built a political machine to satisfy the whims and fancies of a few in power, Raymond S. Springer, Republican governatorlal candidate in 1932,| said in an address here last nigh Addressing a group of Shelby county Republican women Springer sharply criticized .Mr. tho rt _- _ . - . i -T- lettuce Green, new administration; of Fovernor P*" 1 . color ^ ena,]^ 79 C qt. B Xv. McNutt. j all Dm? Store. c-tf for burial. Interment was made Thuisday morning in the East Union cemetery, with brief services it the grave. Tl is is the- fourth child born and Mrs. Sandman, but r. to only Mi Miss and pital as well as possible. one is living. •s. Sandman was formerly Maude Fritz of near Ekin, latest reports from the hos- stated she is getting along Suffered Relapse. Mrs. Harriett LeMaster, sister of H. J, Reed of Mill street who has been inipoor health for some time but! was thought to be improving, j suffered a relaipse Wedr needay night 'and it was jnecessary to call at physician who! was' with her some time. She j-rallied and was better Thursday ; moisnlng. Mrs. LeMaster is 89 years bit. age and up p Jter recent illness has been alejrt, i!physlcally and-.mentally. all Drug Store. ' -Tr a Tribane Want . w. idcblldj Mother :,nd bet getting The w. C. T. U.. wflli meet Friday afUrrion at Mrs. A. : OJ 1. IT. o'clock Mis. parry Fox', ;on Sojith. Mate stieet'! Mrs. Elalph LambeTt in cbarje <fi the program, r and . Beylsr will conddCt the ' ' Grow Healthy Chicks Getting Aloiig! Cicely. Mrs. Dorothy Jaqua oit tjhis city is reported to be getfiiSj along splendidly following a r nMJpr operation at the Beechwipil pital Wednesday mprning. GOTO IK YOUR spare time at home a modern high school educati catalog. latarnatiinal C»rr«i»«»<icnt?' ! 8l»iil« c« 1131. Swairtw. Proaa-l : FlM'- (end full UJtormiliao abrajt r coox«* checked: ' |. ! : D H ig> Sctaol SllW«tt» -D Bnto Stbml S«kl«t» a Flnt Yur ColKli : /aOwd Emlh*-". - Jack Cunningham, Re 1834 S. Adams S Semesan.. for Your Seed JM Treatment Costs f 2 Cents'Perj 4oz. Comploi *&• Vincent Va Aa a guest of Tribune at • Th'eatre not tr8n8fenib|Se-| tor ti dress -app __ .named aboye, ! ^.CjT>.i_^ •-•*.*.

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