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

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 6, 1935
Page 6
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Bev. John W. Rose Is Returned to Tipton Church for Another Year. FEW CHANGES MADE Assignment of pastors made today by the North Indiana conference, include the return of Rev. John Ward Rose to the Kemp Memorial Methodist church and a perusal of the list shows not many changes were made in local churches. The return of Rev. Rose was asked by a unanimous vote of the last quarterly conference at which delegates were named and instructed to ask for his return. Rev. John W. Rose came here from Anderson three years ago and has been a popular minister with the congregation and the .general public and his return will beTTmatter of general gratification. ".'.' The Reverend Ralph David- eon, pastor of the Aroma and Hobbs Methodist churches, and an active and popular minister of the county, is returned 'for another year. Rev. T. J. Frost, who replaced Rev. Joe Gates at Windfall several months ago, was returned to the Windfall charge for the coming year. Since coming to Windfall he has made many friends who will be glad to know he is to be stationed there for the year. * Another return appointment is that of Rev. J. C. Bean, the well- liked pastor of the Kempton Methodist church, who is closing his first year there. The list shows Rev. George W. Thomas returned to the Sharps- villa Methodist church where he finished his first year and this will be pleasing news to the Sharpsville- congregation and the public in general. Rev. C. .W. Montgomery, a former pastor at Sharpsville, returns to Converse. Rev. C. E. Dunlap, well known in this county is returned to Rus- Biaville; Rev. A. R. Sanks to Sheridan, and Rev. R. L. Wilson to Eaton. • __7\ Charles E. Taylor of Atlanta, who was ordained a deacon at the session Sunday afternoon, has been assigned as pastor of the Ekin-Shiloh churches. Rev. O. T. Martin; former pastor here is expected to succeed C. B. Croxall as superintendent of the Richmond district. Other assignments in which Tipton people are interested include those of Rev. Ben Kendall to. Greenfield;. Rev. U. S. Hartley •to the Richmond Trinity church; Rev. L. G. Jacobs to the First church at Goshen; Rev. Ralph Graham to Kendallville; Rev. B. M. Bechdolt to Warsaw; Rev. C. A. Byrt to Gas City; Rev. Charles H. Smith to the First church in Ft. Wayne and Rev. P. B. Smith to Bluffton. Triplicate coal and grain receipt books. Tribune Press. Former President Says People Xot Ready Tor Regimentation. San Francisco, Cal., May 6.— Former President Herbert Hoover declared here last night that economic and social security should not be attained through regimentation of "the mental and spiritual health of our people." "You may produce," said Mr. Hoover, "an efficient economic or governmental unit by a manufactured, regimented, imposed environment, but you will not produce a free individual, free to change . . . his o^ - n environment ... In short, you will not produce an American. "As a matter of economic security alone,-we can find it in our jails. The slaves had it. "Our people are not ready to be, turned into a national zoo," the former chief exe-cutive continued, "our citizens classified, labeled and directed by a form of self-approved keepers." Mr. Hoover was addressing the California conference of social work, a gathering of leaders in various fields of sociological endeavor. He said the people must be taught to "cling to their family life, to their homes, to their individual self-respect, to their rights, to their individual liberties." FACE AND GOLD Illinois .Relief Money Is Exhausted and Legislature in Argument. SITUATION, IS SERIOUS Chicago, May 0. — The stark spectacle of more than two hundred thousand persona without food or money to pay rent and buy clothes faces Cook county. Tragic possibilities in the crisis were heightened by the additional thousands downstate who were being turned away from relief stations in eighty-three .rountiss because the Illinois emergency relief commission is without furlh- To top that, 4.000 more families will join those without any relief each day until additional funds are supplied, WitfTVd S. Reynolds, commission secretary, said. In the other counties of Illinois, the needs of the 1,2:00,000 clients of the IEIIC were in various conditions of stalemate. Some counties were completely without funds, others said private sources were helping some, while another and smaller group reported that relief was being continued on a curtailed scale. In Springfield officials saw possibility of demonstrations Tuesday when the legislature again will consider the addition of the "third penny" to the state's "take" from each dollar of sales transactions. This measure has been asked by Governor Henry Horner to provide state funds which the federal government says Illinois must use to match further federal donations. DEATH TOOK HEAVY TOLL Several Well Known Residents of County Died Over Week End. ONE DIED AT RICHMOND Death took a heavy toll over the week eud summoning several well known residents and one former resident, the latter Marion Axtell, who died at Richmond early Monday morning, and the Ogle '& Little ambulance left early to bring the body here for preparation and burial. Mrs. Anna Mary Louise Fiseh- vogt, IS. wife of Louis Fischvogt and for 16 years one of the beloved women of this county, died at the home of her son George Fischvogt, southwest of Tipton at 4:10 Sunday morning. Death ended an illness o! several years. She had been under treatment for some time and spent some time in hospitals in an effort to regain her health. Since last December Mrs. Fischvogt and her husband had been making their home with the son southwest of Tipton. .-Following the death the body v«s brought to the Leatherman funeral home for preparation and was returned to the home of the son George to lie in state by the second 1 ceased. He is all granddaughter Joan Zionsville. Funeral services a(e to be held at the Hills Baptist church south] west of Kempton at|lO:OOl Tuesday morning, with Rev. Merle Sparger In charge and burial w be in the Sheridan cemetery. ry The death early Monday morn-j ing of Marion Axtell at Richmond] was received wjth regret in this! county, where he sp^nt 'the most of his life, being.redred by hid mother and his step-father James! G. Cloud, the family South Independence years. Marlon Axtell for was connected with residing on street many many years :he transfer! and draying business in 'Tipton and at one time own able property here, night, July 20, 1933, a severe attack of i 2d consider-Thursday he suffered Iness while in his apartment in the Kindling block in Tipton and as soon as h'^ "was able was taken to Richmond;, where his half-brother and sister. Charles Cloud and Miss Bessie Cloud reside. j Marion Axtell's father was killed in the civil war and hi] mother was remarried to Jam G. Cloud, a civil war Veteran anil for many years a rural carrier from the Tipton postoffice. Marion was a full brother of Dr. William H. Axtell. whor at one time was associated with the brother in the transfer business in Tipton anil assisted the brother, who afterwards became a physician of in securing his medical education. The brother died Wash. Mr. Axtell, who in B ellinghai was 69 years of age was born in Wayne county, but came to! Tipton county as a boy and during his: long reslf , . Idence here made many friends until the hour of the services. ______ r •• The funeral will be held at the Lutheran church Wednesday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock with Rev. Theodore Schwan in charge cemetery. Friends are invited to call at the home at any time prior to the services. Mrs. Fischvogt and her husband removed to Tipton county from Dearborn county 16 years ago and resided on a farm southwest of Tipton until her health broke. She was a woman loved and respected by all and a wife and mother who reared a family of excellent children, one " pt which preceded her to the grave. The deceased was born in Cincinnati, O., October 14, 185fi being one of several children born to Mr. and Mrs. William Plummer, only one, Henry Plummer, residing southwest of Tipton now surviving. August 16. 1S77 the deceased was united in mariage to Louis Fischvogt, the ceremony taking place in Ohio, where they resided for several years before coining to Dearborn county, Indiana. Children surviving with the husband are George, at whose home she died; William, residing at 2?, 3 West Adams street and Carl at Hamilton, O. A daughter, Mrs. Anna Tepker, died at Hamilton, 0., several years ago. Mrs. Fischvogt was a life-long member of the Lutheran church was devoted to home and family. Besides the husband, children and brother, the deceased Is survived by a number of grandchildren. who will learn with regret of his passing. His mother died at tljo family home on South Independence street January 12, 1917 and ] the nearest relatives are the half- brother and sister at 'Richmond. The body was brought here foil preparation at the Ogle & Little establishment and the services which have not fully been coni- Four Persons Bound and Gaggek While Bandit Gang Steals $5,250. BIG LOBS IN! BONDS Brook, May 6.—Four members of the Strole family were bound and gagged' in their jfarm home three and one-half miles south: i i . west of here Saturday night by five banditsj who ransacked the house and departed with .$250 in cash and au'out ?5,000 in registered government bonds. TheFr search completed, the intruders set fire to the beard of Asbury Strole, 7S years old, and threatened more fiendish tortures in the belief! he was withholding still .more money from them. The elderly matt finally convinced them that they had taken everything, and they left. i The bandits beat Oscar Strole, 45, son of Asbury Strole, and kicked him in the stomach. They did not molest Mrs. Asbury Strole of her daughter, Miss Alice Strole, 33.' fnjuries of the men are not considered serious. The men came to the home about 8:00 o'clock, asserting they were looking-.for a man who ha'd escaped from the Crown Point jail. They gained entrance after one displayed a star and declared he was an officer. About half the •cash obtained was in old, large- size bills. i Sheriff Eugene Hampton of Newton county and state police launched a search for the bandits. 4 »* — Has: Diphtheria. celved. a-card Monday . morning, written Tsajtnrday evening ;by his wife, who Vith their daughter Edna is on her way to; Seattle. The card stated 1 they were' in Alba, la., and bad covered 450, miles the first day. j Mrs. Simpson and daughter ajre on their w£y to Seattle, to witness the graduation of their jdaughter and sistei- Miss Marybelje Simnson and are probably in Seattle at this time: They are driving through with an Indianapolis .couple whose destination <is I.Vancouver, B. C. Springnian iSenrlees. Funeral iservices for Mrs, Helen (O'Malley) Springman, wife of L. H. Springman, will be held at the St. John's Catholic church in Tipton Tuesday morning at 9:00. Rev. F. |jos. Bilstein will-i have charge of the services and burial will be id the St. John's cemetery. The body will lie in state at the home of. the father, John O'Malley; northeast of Tipton nn- til the hour of the services and friends are invited to call. Mrs. O'Dessa Francis, wife of of Windfall is pleted will likely be held at the ( Ogle & Little funeral jhome, cor-, j G ! en Fr ancis ner of Adams and Independence <l aitc m at .her home suffering streets j i | with diphtheria. Anti-toxin has been administered to Mr. Fran- PRICES UNCHAMGED. Ho K s Sold Monday at Same Quo-, tations us on Saturday. " Indianapolis, May G.—Receipts on hogs,! •i'.OOO; held over,'- 50; cattle. 6QO; calves, 400. sheep and lambs, 400. i Hog prices early today in. the local live; stock market were unchanged, with the top, $9.30. for best selections.; pigs and light weights 100 to 160 pounds, sold at $6.85 to $8.85; 160 to '225 pounds, $9/15 to $9.25; 225 to 275 pounds, $9.25 to $9.30; 275 pounds up, $9.05 to $9.20; sows, $8.00 to $8.50. ! Cattle were steady to.', strong, calves were 50c higher at $8.50 down and lambs were steady at $7.25 down. i ; Chicago, May 6.—Receipts on hogs, 19,000, including 9,000 direct to paickers; held over, 1,000; market opened lOc lower, early top $9.10; cattle, 10,000; sheep and Iambs, 16,000. ' Local Grain Market Wheat! No. 2, 83c; No. 1 84c pats i 1 40c Corn, per! 100.IbS. • $1.10 JUBILEE WEEK King and Queen Appear on Balcony Before Wildly ! Cheering Crowd. | cis and daughter Marilyn and the home placed under quarantine, i Suffered a Bad Cut. ^Saturday morning while Albert Dennis residing near Windfall was working with the lawn mower he suffered a painful cut on the forefinger of his left hand. Mr. Dennis hastened to a physician where tjie injury was properly dressed the I.) COMMUNISTS ACTIVE MOTHER Next Sunday we honor our mothers. Beverently we breathe-her name, the blessed name of mother. The noblest thoughts of our ispul, the holiest words of our tongue, are "unworthy to praise the name more sacred than all other. As an Infant her love comes and all through life yon will find It just the same. So you who still hare yours, bring her a smile and Joy. Hold her 'in your heart- and guard her with devotion. Make her days beautiful and glad. Mother! O6LE <&. LITTLE DIRECTORS OF FUNERALS OUR "HOME FOB FDNEBAI*" 804 S. Independence St. The death of Newton E. Goodnight at his home south of Kempton Saturday evening at 6:00 o'clock- was a .severe shock to the many friends and relatives of this well known man. Death followed a heart attack brought on by ptomaine poison- London, May fi.—A tumultuous roar, "God save the King," burst from the throats of 5<),000 jubilee-rejoicing British subjects last night and welled over Condon Us King George and Queeii Mary appeared on a balcony of Buckingham palace. I : Rewarding the patience of the throngs which crowded about the palace from dawn to dusk, charging through police lines once to witness the colorful spectacle of the changing the guarjd's, their majesties came forth for ninfety seconds. The roar of acclamation higher than the shouts thousand Communists who ing which he suffered shortly be- marched on Hyde nark fore his death. Mr. Goodnight had been at the Little New York store during the afternoon. He had not been in the best of health for some time but news of his death was a severe shock. Mr. Goodnight spent his entire life on the farm on which he died, having been born July 7, 1875 on the place his parents being Aaron and Nancy- (Ploughe) Goodnight. He was twice married hla first wife being Miss Rosella McMurtry to whom he was united in marriage February 24, 1897 and three children were born to the union, Mrs. Alberta Louks of Zionsville; Lowell whose present address IB unknown and Lester jdeoeased. Mrs. Goodnight died in " rode of several earlier! In on is war LEAVBLL & BATES LOANS Citizens National Bank Bldg. : ' Ffaone !«. j 1 . i I Young's the day chanting: "The Jubilee celebrat preparation." Attempting to disrupt a' Ing of 30,000 Laborlten in park, called to demonstrate solidarity of the working cla the Communists mixed in the workers and sought! to d: out their speakers. The red contingents inj fresh chaos into traffic < already virtually paral; zed, 700 .bobbles, mounted and on were required to marshal demonstrators: to the park. The Communists bell 3wed ternatlonal" lustily, an 1 flaunjted; banners hearing the slogans: "We want bread, not jubll "Fifty thonsand pounds fop, King Oeorga and seventeen sn^K | AUTO POLISHES i CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS UTTY irid & TIRE CO. i '"'-!! Phone 102. June 19, 1912 the deceased <for his second wife Terna Ings for Ring." Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen : : 22c Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer -country"shippers for strictly fresh sloct, 20c at country points; 21c delivered at Indianapolis'. i i Poultry! —- Jobbers paying for h'eavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, ;14c; b'rollers, 2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 16c; cocks and stags', 8c; geese, 6«; j ducks, 8c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling' prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 32J-33C; No, 2," 30-31c;. in quarters and halves. Ic more. ICE | We are mainiTg onr ice delivery daily. Hang out your card for ; prompt service. - Buy lone of onr new refrigerators on our easyj! payment plan. : Abso-Pure Ice & Coal Co. Phone 12. Moore's Market i! Groceries—Meati 130 4- Phones '4- 27 Hms. I*ghota 1— •n uu.+dftM . - _ I Roosters Can fa ktterlW lonr ] of jUnused, HHes > in Our Guaranteed Used Cam ' " ' Furniture Rugs Stoves Linoleum .. i '-.-.-- 1 ' i • :'-." : ' I - jPhilco Radios Norge Electric Refrigerators Dexter Washers and Other Home Furnishings ' ' '* . t Suite <£K Barrurn advertised" : How many times you see those two words in the course of a day's shopping: "This article for sate- as advertised." And those two words are as welcome as they' are familiar, for they form a bond of confidence between- the merchant and yourself. They are his guarantee to you of worth jand value. Lv. Here is an article that has been described in yonr newspaper. .Its merits have been told; possibly, t^pjS its price. You know exactly what you will get when; you buy it. You know its quality, its utility; y«i| know how it fits into your needs. And when yonf buy it, you know you are getting not some unproved- substitute but the specified article—as represented. S \ It is «asy to understand why that phrase, "as advertised," creates a feeling of confidence. You ha,ve learned to depend upon consistently advertised products. You know that the maker has. confiderice in them, else he would not spend money calling your attention to them day after day, and month;, after month. You know that they have been ap-~ prbved by the most critical' of investigators—-the buying i public. And above all you know from expe-' rience that buying goods "as advertised" is the best investment you can make. " ' [ It Pays to Read the Advertisement^ -r Fine Job Printing Everything from an Envelop to a Two-color Catalogue Prices Right for Good Woljc Tribune Press I • , ' . ! : i -land the Worst is Yet to Come .. - All Cars Displayed at -flli i jXJBJi t Jefferson '84 SttindAr.1. Coach ' •8* Mister, Sedan •S4 Mister Sedan '83 Catch •a- '80 Sedan > Sedan ^ ; Coach , ; Sedan , \ tTow-fl*^ 1 \ t rM 1 'i* v.'iKSrsfc-if fc "'—%J

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