The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 6, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, May 6, 1935
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PAGB par, available unofficial row the |^^ Extra Special •Bk Bed Circle flNV COFFEE B'^2^H • ** 4 rt •« lb., 19c l«f Frying MT^ CHICKENS IBB lb., 29c IEASURY WILL. ntinued from Page 1. r they will be priced at f. treasury has not made c any figures on ex- since it reported Sl.i2.97,- on Tuesday night, but U estimates are that the this time is not much be- 5(10.000,000. The treasury that the fixing of a premi- lic new bonds will aceeler- i xehangos yet to be ml the indications are that Ics will not remain open >nser. 'HER COUGHLIN. uiuued froui Pago 1. 1 hoped for Coughiin's man bill or the Vinson-American Legion proposal. Vinson bill supporters planned an effort to substitute their bill for the Harrison compromise proposal today in the senate. Prospects were a final senate vote would be reached either tomorrow or Wednesday. Democratic leaders generally expected the final choice would lie between the $2,263,545,000 Vinson cash payment bill and the inflationary Patman proposal. The president, they said, would certainly veto either. Sen. Pat Harrison, D., Miss., sponsoring the compromise proposal to issue bonds in payment for the adjusted compensation certificates, claimed the president would sign "his bill if passed. The president has not committed himself directly. In event of passage of any measure calling for additional expenditures Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau, Jr., has warned that congress must pass additional revenue legislation. ' * REVIEW OF POLITICS. the Democratic sho the Governor will nominate anyone a sor. In a speech' befo son Club at Peru said he is not a cane office. However, his tinued their efforts t the limelight as a pi for the nomination dent next year. * * It would not be s boom should be sta Representative Cha leek, Rennselaer, fo lican nomination f The lone Hoosier I congress, he is mak picious start for tht the party leaders, ' Omer Jackson, ch; Democratic State C passing much of his addressing county meetings, which, he even larger that thej ago . . . Incidental] said that much qi being done for Jacks pective candidate attempt to i his succes- last week he :s A. Hal- the Repub- for governor. Republican in an' aus- THB TIPTjQH DAILY TRIBUNE G EDWARDS Completed Repetition of Life of Hero in ' 'An Ameri- \ can Tragbdy." MAN DIED ! BRAVELY (By United Press). (he Coi a.'id hat support. He attacked the Vinson boinu bill as "graft for the bankers." The Vinson bill provides payment by orthodox financing over a.ptfrlool'pf^years. It has the endorsement' of lli'd American Leg- organization j Bellefontaine, Pa., May 6.— • Robert Allan Edwards, youngj j lothario of Edwardsville, Pa./ pleted a repetition of the' Party Returning From Elwood In Crash Saturday Night. says, are uiet work is son as a pros- for governor, life history of Clydb Griffith, hero | of celebrated novel( " An ! (EST) today. Ed\yards was ecuted in the electric chair Rockwiew prison. ! All efforts to save his life ion. Coughlin it is "an at- temp 1 through the magic;_of bankers' prris to create J-.5<10.jpUO,- 000 v.-iivth of interest bearing bonds. For every dollar paid the soldier under the Vinson plan. SI cents must be paid tho banker." "The Patman plan wants justice," he .continued, "while the Vinson plan, which does not guarantee immediate payment, wants Kraft for the -.greedy bankers. Thirty yiars hence we will owe (Continued rrom Page 4.) ton, as a compromise candidate " l »»' n °t making the race." for Governor. Kunkel is a son of j Notwithstanding pressure the late William Kunkel, Bluff- Miss Vera Jacobs! and Lucile Herron of Noblesvijle, and William Shuppard, were in an automobile crash just east of Hobbs Saturday inight in which all were injured, but none of! the hurts are of a serious nature.} Both young ladies were cut about the face by broken glass, and Shuppard received a bad cut in!the left temple. All three were badly bruised, but no bones were ^broken. The accident was] caused when the frontj brakes ol the car are said to have locked Ion the curve, and the car took tojthe ditch and turned oyer. It T^as necessary to assist one of thej young ladies out throiigh the windshield, and the trio was 'brought to Tipton by Dallas Sailer, who was passing the scene. A! Tipton doctor dressed their hurts and Shuppard was able to be working on the Union Deal i livery routes Monday morning. The Chevrolet car, which is or owned by; Virgil Shuppard, was postpone his death! were' unavail- ]ing (;ov GeoVge Ear]e the bankers approximately $1,- Sil(.i.ui;0.nui). according : .to the j ; Vinson plan." ; Appealing din-rtly to the vot-j '.c:'*. Father Coimhlin said: j ! "U" • cannot .secure social-jus- [' e 'lif- ;r.i::ri-;d candidates unless we ! sel'-ct and nominate them i!i" ranks of all parties. ton, who, for many years was one of the Northeastern Indiana's foremost business men. Kunkel was named as one of the beer importers under the old excise law. Sometime ago he heade'd a company that bought the Fort Wayne Journal Gazette, a leading Northern Indiana Democratic paper, over which be now presides. His brother, K. Kunkel. is an appointee under Virgil (skit) Simmons in'the State Conservation Department and Simmons is one of Kunkel's partners in the Journal Gazette. Simmons also is chairman the Fort Wayne district rated as one of the leaders among j "Boy Scouts." Until within! the .last three or four weeks he being bought to bear to save many road houses and taverns Governor McNutt has made it| clear that under the new excise law they will be abolished and that they will stav abolished. All stood appeals from his parents, political pressure, jind even the condemned man's i own pledge [ that if his life were spared he I would devote it to teaching youth | that crime doesn't pay. the road houses and taverns out- ; I side city limits will be closed per-j manently June 1, even if their licenses do not expire then. However, the balance tin their censes will be remitted Instate. Edwards died j silently and bravely. He was in love with Freda McKechnie, a neighborhood girl in li-| tin- WINDFALL BAND. Continued from Page 1. not the Edwardsville' whom he had known all of his life. He went I away to school, met Margaret I Crain, of East Aurora. N. Y. She i WHS a music teaclier. well cdu- j ratetl. cultured and had social j standing. He made ; love to her, "The ivmeriy is. not to desrv.-l j your parly, but to parti.-ipate in KL-l'.'i'tit::; <>f candidates who Fiih- scribe publicly to the principles cf social justice." f rom i has been looked upon as one of i the prospective entries for Govcr-| i nor. After he let it be known he i obtained her troth.; Then Freda of cause it has not the required' told him she was pregnant. He and j..! number of instruments. (look her to a mountain lake, •Iiv addition to their plaque and '. killed her with a blackjack, left medals, when the happy band i her body in tho water, hoping it members and their director ar would appear she had drowned by rived in Windfall Sunday evening. : accident. : they were proudly splendid picture 01 displaying a the band The walked 22-year-oli] Edwards into the execution cham- . would not become a candidate, a i niarrl ""R. «'hich was taken Wit!,- her unassisted, his step firm, his movement is said to have been would "take" as a candidate on whom the various factions inchttl- j ing Greenlee. inight agree. (P.;.- I'nili-'l Pivss). | Wiis!i;ii:-:ton, .May (i. — Trio-1 Simmons is said to be opposed grams :it the rate of 150 a min-! to Greenlee for governor. Three iste poured in on congressmen to-| or four others who are known as day in response to Father Charles the governor's first lieutenants ' ° ut U ' eir h » owU! ' 1 ^ ils marched through tho streets. Windfall citizens are indeed proud of the showing made by band., chin high. He wa* {proceeded by two ministers, the Rev. Thomas Hughes, of Edwardsville, and the badly danjaged about the front and top and had to be towed into Tipton. ! I • : WALTHER LEAGUE. Continued from Page 1. Miss Alma Zarse of Reynolds gave a dramatic reading and the meeting closed with all singing the Walther League song. The evening program of entertainment opened with several selections rendered by] the banfl composed i of Leaguers and friends. The band t hen le!l in "pep" singing. Miss [Hazel Black whistled two^ numbers, playing her own accompaniment. Robert Waltz played a few selections on the guitar and harmonica. Recreations — viewed in passing. consisted of various games snatches and proved very interesting. Francis Beck gave a reading in which an Italian tells his view of a -base ball 'game. John Waltz, in costume, sang a comic selection which brought forth hearty applause. A cqmic skit, by the "Streamline Troubadours" MlpflO.1 ft CULL Republicans Urged to Give Battle to the Roosevelt Administration. NINE STATES INVITED (By United Press). Cedar Rapids, la.. May 6. — Mid West republicans will "immediately give vigorous battle" to the Roosevelt administration, Harrison E. Spangler, Republican national committeeman for Iowa, said today in calling G. 0.. P. leaders , from nine states into a conference at Springfield, III., June 10-11. " Every major promise of the Rev. G. F. Laucr. prison chaplain, gave fifteen .minute 3 of enter- their organization which was the ' who chanted in unison— "The j tainment aild had to respond with smallest band in the contest. Mrs. Gladys Kleyla. Mrs. D. C. want. He ehner, and liillie i Lord is my Shephorfi, I shall not ' encores. The band played a few more K. Coughlin's radio address sup-j also arc anti-Greenlee thus portir,:; t;s b;H. far. tho Patman inflation bon-j but. as things stand, Greenlee is i regarded as the first choice of Tclr:;rai)h rompanics c:;timat3d ! virtually all the McNutt ap- thc U:!:;i would reach :!0,00n. | point.ees. P :i i :ii a n supporters claimed I The Governor is known to be a "nearly ail" of the messages fav-1 very close friend of Kunkel, but or;d enactment ol their measure, j thus far the Governor has not Soldii'rs' bonus advocates! indicated he favors anyone forj vinwd t!ic messages as fortifying j the nomination. He recently made cbellofKo-; Twelve witnesses • watched him j numbers with Harry Waltz lead- komo accompanied the band to sit down in the lethal chair and ' ing with h j s cornet; < ho audine ce Evansville. and Mr. and Frank Berry and Mr. and Ralph Pugh went Saturday maining until Sunday. THACK MKET. grcr.siona: strength to override a presidential veto considered virtually certain for either the Pat- it ciear in a very snori statement that he had not given anyone the word to "go" as a candidate. Doubt is being expressed among Tipton Phicetl Fiflh at Iliinlinj;- ton; \Viii(lf !t l| Dropped. Two of the members of the Tipton high school track team Mrs. lean back. His head was to one! sang "Taps" Mrs. side of the electrode ;and he oblig-i Thcre w ; ere 2 fl3 names regis- re-'ingly moved it to assist the guard; tered during the day and of thes who was bavins some difficulty inj sl were f rpm Tipton i 2 0 from : adjusting straps. His eyes were Kokomo, 13 from Kap^a, 12 from ,011 the lips of the Rev. Hughes ilRoynoIds, Huntingtoni 5, Peru 2 iwho still was chanting the 23rd Lafayette 4, Logansport 2, Indian present administration has been 'broken and shamelessly repudi- ited," the announcement said. 'Such wholesale failure to keen Taith with the • people has never before been known in our history." , Spangler accused the Democratic party of furthering a "so- alled new philosophy" which 'has plunged the nation into a series of fantastic and experimental schemes the result of which has been to retard recov- T." The situation created calls for a "roused America," Spangler as- ierted. "The Republican party must and will accept leadership in this battle." First step in the war Republicans will make will be the Springfield conference, the call explained, at which an inventory of the nation's affairs will be taken. Participating in the conference will be representatives of Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Oklahoma and Wisconsin. The inventory taken, the conference will undertake "to propose a constructive program, national in character and calculated to be helpful in the ending of this depression and In, the preservation of American institutions," the conference call said. ONE OF THE EARLY HOMES. 1>salm - When the death mask was put in place, he breath. "Amen," said took deep the ministers, reachinB the Pslam's end. At that awarded ribbons at the- banquet i instan t the current |was turned j Kentucky, which followed the central Indi- 1 ""' Tnreo minutes later he was! TI,» fai apolis -1, Anderson 1; Columbia City 2, New Palestine 4, Monticello 1 and Arcadia IllO. Other states represented were: Pennsylvania, Michigan, Illinois and "my washer is a MAYTA and • Women who have (owned other washers are quickest to recognize the merits of the Maytag. • No other washer has so many practical, exclusive improvements, and in every detail it is built for long service. Only a Maytag gives you the one-piece, cast-aluminum tub, the Roller Water Remover, with enclosed, self-reversing dram, the Gyratator washing*ction originated and perfected by Maytag, sediment trap, quiet,oil-packed drire, and other features of Jong life and convenience; IK Met U Still IMHUMJ LM TERMS vary CONVENIENT Any Maytag may be had ana high school conference traci: ; P rf »>°"ncc-<i dead, and field meet held Saturday ai Huntington. The meet was won' „ ,. T; v ' I"" 1 "" 1 H" s ' ! by Hunting,,,,, and Warsaw, each '„„££"";, * " ' M " y scoring. 37 Va points. Tipton was ' B ^' was! The fall-rally willjbe held in Lafayette in October! < ;ind ftflh with eight points, Horton vanning first in the shot put, and Hamilton second in the pole vault and third in the broad jump. en him ing to forget." ! With those words,; Miss G. — "1 am try- Mar- team andria, :!2; -Hi bash. 2S 1 /. ° X ' W ° rk garet J,. Grain, "the blessed dam- jozell" of Robert Allen Kdwa'rds unprintable letters, Went back to Bupervlsor anri the Endicott high ^school, sh wept? last n . „, .appeared calm, but si Peru 4. fciwood failed to score. | night ; , few mjmltcB Following the meet a banquet' u - ards before Ed- was served to approxnimately 12', persons representing the schools i of the conference. Hunting as to die. Her parents ; spent tho week end with her. Through" them Miss Crain re- voalcd for the first MuU-Matar Visit the Maytag Dealer Near You fiRVICE /AOTOR Iptpn Cpunfy •*£ >rs wT v r n f" 1 ' KochMtcr '!«lld not betray Edwarjds to Wabash, Noblcsville. Tipton. Peru | or , t , es . She did not ^ fc and tlwood. The ribbons and| damlllnB , ettcrs medals were awarded at Edwards | had written her, to the prosccu- I lion, her parents said] , the awards were made, j Miss Crain n i rea(ly TORKKtS'TIAL I{ \I.\. S . time. After the coaches and principals of the' a 1935-1936! eo'ntraci various schools held a meeting at| scnool authorities dis. which time fulure relations of tho! ! conference were discussed. Windfall was dropped from the confer- once at this time, and Warsaw war, officially added. It was also voted to invite Plymouth to join, and according to all indications, the Invitation will be accepted. Those attending from Tipton besides Horton and Hamilton, were Coach John Ward* G. O. P.nnyon, and the other members of the track team, Cloud, Gunning, Jones, Snow and Lockwood. signed has Endicott :losed. Added, to Siif'orinjj and in Haliln, Brazil. ] (Fly United PrcU) ! i Bahia, Brazil, May B. TorreV tial rains boatj down or northeast! orn Brazil forjtuo seventh succos- SUBMITTED. Continued from Page 1. Joshua Plymire and Jlrs. Ruth (Kelley) HOrton pays! a tax of about $90. JMrs. Horton received all of the estate after payment of a ?50 bequekt to the ! Methodist c;hurch of Gdldsmith and ?100 to aj daughter, i Mrs. Cliffie Kelley. Mrs. Horton! is a granddaughter, and received over $11^000 from the estate. A will ma^e by the)late Nannie E. Jacksbn, Feb. ,14, 1916, mid witnesse'd by .Miss Lillian O' Bierne and the late! J. R. Cole- nian, Tipton • attorney; | was probated Monday. The instrument, after debts are paid, states that al property, real and personal, goes to EdnajE., Walter C., Mary HIGH SCHOOL. Continued from Page 1. Tipton school band, "Normal March," "Song of the Rose" and "Trombone Toboggan." Folk games, fifth grade, "Farmyard," "Dancing in Holland" and "Partner, Come and Dance With Me." High school boys' glee club. "Shortnin' Bread" and "Little Puff of Smoke." High school Property on South Main Street Purchased by Cftarles Beals. ; Charles Beals, who operates the news, agency at the traction station purchased what is known as the Joseph Glass property on South Main street at the auction sale conducted by the. R. C. Foland . agency Saturday afternoon. The property was being sold to settle the estate of- Mrs. Jennie Glass, the heirs being Mrs. Merle Peters, .Mrs. Jay Corwin and Mrs. May Eakins. The property is one of the older homes pf Tipton and was built In 1862 by a man named Rosenbaum, one of the early brick manufacturers of Tipton, his brick yard being located on what is now the tennis courts at the Tipton park. The kilns of this plant -were washed away by .a flood-, which visited this section :n 1875 and never rebuilt. A few of 'the. older residents of the town wil remember the builder, who also built several other brick buildings in this i town and coun- y. The home now owned and occupied by B. F. Thompson and wife one mile south of Tipton was another house built by Mr. Rosenbaum' and a portion of the Shiel block on East Jefferson street was built by him. All brick used ' in constructing buildings vere manufactured by the builder in his own plant. .A daughter of losenbaum, married Daniel Shel- nigbarger !and was a-fterwards he wife of Robert Edmonds. None but the older residents will recall any of these people. Mr. Beals bought the property as an investment and may decide to remodel it and use it for a home. 12 Years Ago SENATOR KILLED. MayAth, t Mrs. Eleanor Clark turned in her report of the enumeration of school children in the city, there being 1,194. -.**»; Mrs. Walter Powell was arranging to remove to Salemf I1L, and join her husband employed in the C. & E. I. shops at that place. The fire department made a run to the home of Paul Cochran on North Main street, sparks having ignited the roof. | -«*«.; Miss Edith Richardson, teacher in the Merlon schools was spending her week end vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. V. Richardson. : * * * Robert Stillwell and Leona Smith were granted ra license to wed by Coanty Clerk T.JF. Owen. "' i » * ; ' District Federation of Clubs adjourned ati after selecting Tipton! as ing place for the coming * . * Names of business mejn carried in the directory published In The Herron. blacksmith; Mary A. Wakker,:-chl- ropractor; S. D. Routs, rual estate Sheridan tie ineet- • Continued from Page 1. finger. He apparently was killed almost instantly, as was the w'om- an and Greison. Bolton djed later at a Macon hospital. The body of the senator was crushed badly. The injured pulled from the wreckage, were brought to a hospital here. Pilot; Bolton shut off the ignition as the big twin motored liner came down, forestalling possible fire. The passengers, two officials said, probably did not know a crash impended. Bolton and son, through the almost two hours they sought vainly to penetrate fog, fighting against a constantly diminishing ply, kept in radio fuel sup- communica- and loans; Fielding & loans and insurance;.; F. per, veterinarian; G. D hardware; Ed Barchman, repairing; Clyde Rayls,, H. Petty, automobile" repair, and Mrs. M. Melton, milllne y. In Memoriam. In loving memory of Ffelding, H. Hop- Foster, auto top cafe; R. my darling ibaby Wendell Lynis, who departed this life, ten ysars ago May 5. '\" ' He was a bud of hope and promise, ' . i Lent by Him Whose name is love, k ; Sent us here to train and. nourish For a better life above. Tender plant by angels guarded Clinging vine, ours, this child of lion with their Kansas City base. string ensemble, Leaves" and "South- Pi and Roy .VJ Jackson] Miss Nan- nlo~Tackson died In Tipion of su- gdr diabetes after having undergone an operation for appendicitis. [The Citizepa Nation; il Bank, "Lotus land." Chorus, eighth grade, "The Sun Worshippers." (Ztrni Indian melody, sung in English,, then in Zunis). Chorus, sixth grade, "Merry Life," solos by Phil Martin and 'hil Hufflne. "Now Is the Month of 'Maying," and all, "America he Beautiful." To climax the week's activities ioth glee clubs will . present a program jfor the Kiwanis Friday noon at the Presbyterian church. A SEA SERPENT guarcMan of .John EVERYWHERE. Continued'.from.Pa tude" of Addis Ababa ' Ihtrmilitary .instructors, -war materials, airplanes and from ^Germany. ' aviatori sive day today, addinj ing and damage. In Bahia, with its upper towns connected ite tors, an occasional house, foundations jundcrmi led, ' lapsed in ruins or was burled „,, earth that slithered ,'(lown fro ra the hills. , i, Two thousand hom'olost to suffer-- lower and! by eleva- -Samuels, wirld war vetbran, wasjriven permission to rot air fenclnf; and the house on a farm owned by the ward and to arid barn. paint the* -residence Miss Carrie rabher in the Company, was of Rev. and l|rs. J, ;A. on, East Nort) Graham,' Noblesvlll) Killing a *tr«< stenog- e id guest Knowlton Keeper of . Irish Light House Killed "Something." (By United Press). Galway, Irish Free -State, May 6.—A sea; serpent.— or something—arriving 'before the usual mmmer season, lay on the Galvay coast [today and people won- lered what to do with it. | John Crowley, keeper of Mutton Island light house, shot and killed it and surveyed 41—48 feet long, 26 inches in circumference, with a bigj'Scaly head and'a long scaly body ending In two knife- edged tails^ It weighed four tons, Growley said, i Seamen were mystified. : |, The monster had been breaking fishermen's nets with its knife lijksj tail, and one party had-Just ttjrned for repairs when they 'shots ring out. If the water, the flsher- f the :Santa Fe; N. M., May 6. — Former Congressman Dennis A. lhavez, D., almost certainly will be appointed to succeed Sen. Bronson Cutting, R., as United States senator from New Mexico, it was believed in informed circles here today. Chavez was defeated in the November election by Cutting in a race so close that the former Democratic representative had filed a contest with the senate elections <-ommittee. Washington,' May 6. — The death of Sen, Bronson Cutting, R., N. M., in an airplane disaster VU1O, j Jewel in our hearts to glisten, Precious treasuse, o, how fair! Thou can not come to us But we shall go to theit, When (God's bright day >f glory breaks, And earth's night shadows flee. Missed: by his mother, MRS; DOROTHY Hoi again, •WOOD. today opened a gap in the front rank of American political liberals. Cutting was an effective member of "the powerful senate progressive group which has been forcing successive administrations toward policies denounced by I conservative . statesmen as radical. iNvrmrG N. J. FKETZ, SharpeytUe. As a guest of The Tipton Daily Tribune at the New Rit« Theatre-to ^witness "SBQ001A" i Bzplanatlon: This Invitation is not transferable and is good only Cor the party whose name «Bd address appear above. The,party named above, accompanied by » member of his family or al £rT«ad should present .this invitwon at the Rltz door the same-.}?* two regular admission tii" heata -five housed at spile Ilitaryl ^>t».' Its- flns Card of Thanks. We wish to- thank the many friends and neighbors who, by their kindness and sympathy, made easier for us our heavy burden [during the sirfknesa and after the- death of our father, Man- Ion Cox. We wish also to thank those- who gave evidence of their friendship in the beautiful floral offerings; These kind acts will never be forgotten. — '. The Children! , -—.— i-, '• M«0< mode. If yon wire wait from five toftaa {i for your many ~ needs— Or if you iafied to" " ture— i -II AH would be and a i tied to and the | ^yj|f^^*if^|^yp 9«|j items bef«e

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