The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 9, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, May 9, 1935
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Page 6
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f" ' | Members Recognize Saving ISThich Can Be Made by State Maintenance. AN AGREEMENT "C. E-. Patterson, Frank Smith and Dr. E. B. Moser of Windfal were here Wednesday and brought •with them a paper containing the names of all members of the county council, stating they favored procurement of right of ways for state roads 19 and 231 through Tipton county, for the state highway commission. Members of the council are William Kenworthy, Darrell Clouser, Freeman Lineback, Otha Wyrick, Austin Julius, Arthur F. Phares and William F. Beck, the latter being president. At the meeting of the board of commissioners Monday the board •went on record as favoring the procurement of the right of ways for these two state roads, so that it seems the only thing left is the matter of raising funds for the purpose, there being no available fund already on hand. Road 213, as surveyed starts on the Haniilton-Tipton line directly north of Omega, goes north to the old route of Road 2S south of Hobbs, from which point it angles to the left connecting with paved road 2S which it follows through Hobbs to the Windfall Pike and then goes straight to the Howard county line. Road 19 which has also been surveyed starts at the foot of Main street in Tipton and runs directly sontb to the Hamilton county line, which necessitates opening one mile of new road through the Bozell, Bellinger, Orr, Illges and Doversberger farms. Meetings of land owners have been held along the route of 213 and it is said owners have agreed to take $80 per acre for land taken in the opening and widening which will make the cost something in the neighborhood of $5,000. It is believed the cost of the right of way for 19 will be less than that amount. With all parties favoring the project it does not appear that there should he any difficulty in arranging the matter as a loan of some kind can be procured to finance the proposition, which according to road men would repay itself in two years by saving of cost of maintenance. PRICE FIXING HALTED. Judge pllck Holds' Vp Enforcement of Milk Order. Ft. Wayne, May 9. — Judge Thomas W. Slick of-northern Indiana federal court halted enforcement of price fixing in the Ft. Wayne area yesterday by the state milk commission. He issued a temporary restraining order asked by the Kroger Grocery & Baking Company against operation of an order setting a retail price of 10 cents a •Quart for milk. The company seeks to sell milk at 9 cents because its (business is on a cash and carry basts. Counsel for the grocery chain indicated they will make the suit « test of (constitutionality of the nmr state law which created the •tate milk board. I f ' if i-'I/ <» <-.'» u»M»MrM1Mf MIX- Mien You —take that old mat- trass off the bed, do not put it back on, bat come in and select a good spring filled one, and we will allow yon . five dollars for the old .one. & Little Compromise Talked as Leaders Work to Rally More Friends to Bill. WOULD DEFEAT A VETO CONTAINED SOME HAIL. Heavy Rain Visited This Section Thursday -Morning. Much water fell in the count) during Wednesday night a IK Thursday morning and the thun der shower which -came about 4:45 oclock Thursday morning contained some hail. Several fields already under water will be still further retarded in planting and farmers are all agreed that enough rain has fallen. Corn planted iy low fields may have to be replanted, but the bulk of the corn crop is still to be planted. The forecast from the government station at Indianapolis Thursday morning was cloudy with possible showers and cooler. A DELAY TO GET SUPPORT Washington, May 9. — N e w alk of compromising the .cash 'onus issue sprang yesterday rom fears of some senate advo- ates that the Patman $2,000,00,000 new money plan could ot be passed over a threatened j iresidential veto. Supporters of the inflationary iill contended that with a few lays' delay they could muster the otes needed to override Mr. Roosevelt's veto. They listened, evertheless, to proposals ad- anced by Senators Clark, (Dem- crat, Missouri) and Gore (Demorat, Oklahoma) to give the resident the choice between pay- lent in new currency, payment y orthodox borrowing, "or from he $4,880,000,000 work-relief und. To get this -compromise to the resident, the senate would have o reconsider the 55-IO-.13 vote y which it passed the Patman ill Tuesday. A motion for recon- ideration was on file from Sentor Thomas (Democrat, Okla- oma) for purposes of delaying ransmission of the bill to the white house until the maximum ew-money strength could be mustered. Administration leaders main- ained confidently they could sus- ain a veto of the Patman bill and iscounted possibilities of a com- romise. Aiding the bonus effort was anther generally credited with liav- ng helped pass the Patman bill, 'ather Charles E. Coughlin. He aid in Cleveland that "President Roosevelt is too clever a pollti- ian to veto the bill" and added liat such a step "would be politi- al suicide." Friends of the bill were hope- ul the Detroit priest would help ally the few more votes needed or a veto-overriding majority. STAYING IN JAIL Huntingdon Mayor Refuses to Have Appeal Bond Filed for Him. THE CITY IS AROUSED Huntington, May 9.—Mayor Clare W. H. Bangs went to jail yesterday afternoon rather than put up $2,000 appeal bond. "If it is necessary that I go to jail to win for the'people of Huntington freedom from power company dictation, I'm ready to.go," said the mayor. "Under no circumstances will I post any bond." During the morning he and four of his employes who extended the city's light plant lines in .he face of a temporary injunc- :ion were found guilty of con- .empt of court. The Northern Indiana Power Company brought the charges, complaining that the city plant vas invading the utility's field of private consumers. Judge David Smith awarded he power company $1,951 damages. Five consumers named in the contempt citation were ordered to disconnect from the city plant vithin five days. The five consumers were given hirty days to raise $25 bond each. Strangely enough the mayor, who wouldn't post his own bail, signed the bonds of the four city employes convicted with him. A motion to appeal to the Indiana Supreme Court was granted. Bangs said he intends to file an affidavit setting out inability to pay the bond or the damages. Approximately five hundred Huntington citizens paraded by motor throught the city last night and circled the block containing the jail where Mayor Bangs is lodged. The group broke up later and promised a larger demonstration today. 'fly While the mayor was in court twenty-five linemen waited In the residential district for his orders to begin installation of new city plant equipment which would extend the city services to 100 more private consumers, bringing the Mestf Muncie, May 9. -j- Unless the new Indiana liquor law is rigidly enforced the state will! return to the rank of the' drys, PAnl P. Fry, state excise director, told officials from fourteen 'Indiana cities assembled here yesterdap-for the two-day called convention of the Municipal League of Indiana. "'- i Goldsmith Ladi's Aid. The Goldsmith La lies Aid society will meet Friday; afternoon at 2:00 at the home < f iMrs. Delia Campbell. All membe-s'are urged to attend. AMELIA EA HART i <t ' . A She Is First Person to Fly Non-Stop From to New York. FATHER COUGHLIN. 'ontinues Fight for His Central Bank Program. Cleveland, O., May 9. The Rev. Charles E. Coughlin, addressing approximately 26,000 persons at a rally of the National Union for Social Justice last night pledged the organization to 'a militant campaign to replace the 'ederal reserve banking system with a central government bank. The ''radio priest" indicted the federal reserve system on twenty- seven specific charges. Farewell Party. Tuesday evening at their home n Atlanta Mr. and Mrs. John lenderson entertained for Mrs. Albert Riebeling, who is to leave oon and join her husband at Baltimore, where they will make heir future home. During the evening Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Warel, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gunst, Noah and Ralph Miller, Eugene Henderson and John Henderson formed an orchestra which furnished some excellent music. The evening was concluded with a service of refreshments consisting of ice cream and cake. Mrs. Riebeling's husband is a department manager in the; new Chevrolet factory at .Baltimore, having been transferred from Los Angles, Calif. 1 ICE We «*e making,OOP lee de- Unrjr daily. Hang out yonr 1 for prompt •evrlee. Boy ot an neirvetrjgenion on total 400. o£ private connections to Birthday Surprise. Mrs. Denzil Copeland of near Sharpsville planned and carried out a birthday surprise party Tuesday night in honor of her husband's forty-fourth birthday anniversary. The evening was spent in play- Ing games. Contests were also en- Joyed. Those present for the happy occasion were Mr. and Mrs. Norvan McCreary, Clarence Blessing and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Zimmerman, Jesse Welcher and family, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bogue, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Keeper, Mr. and .Mrs. Tunis Henderson, Lewis Rogers and family, Mrs. Liille Davis, Ervin Davis and family, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Barkley and baby, Ervin Browning, Elmer Lee and wife, Ernest Bogue and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Harley Plckett. At the close of the evening refreshments were served. Bain Lay Dust. Amarlllo, Tex., May 9. — Dust clouds returned briefly to the Middle West yesterday—then met a -renewed challenge from rain. The heaviest rain .of the Mason, fell steadily at Lamar, Col. Hail and. an inch of rain came dojpn. Ci Hntchinaon,~,kas, **—--•' cii> '* '••** " GREETED. BY Mexico CHAIN LETTERS Missouri Town Excited Over "Cinch'? Method of Gei- IS NEAR DEATHS Shot Man CROWD Newark, N. J., Mayj 9.. —Amelia Earhart brought her red monoplane across the 2.10JO miles between Mexico, D. F.. and Newark airport yesterday, making the first non-stop flight | from the Mexican capital to the greater New York area. I j Her face and hands! were dirty, but she grinned as she brought her ship to ground at 9:28:50 p. m., fourteen hours j twenty-two minutes and fifty seconds after her perilous takeoff from a three- mile runway. She landed as one of the greatest crowds ever assembled at Newark airport shouted and screamed their cheers. "The trip was uneventful," Miss Earhart said. "I experienced headwinds only over fhe Gulf of Mexico. I flew at an average altitude of 10,000 feet." ACCEPTED "RET;[DfER.' Indianapolis Attorney Will Face Bar Association Probe. Indianapolis, May 9.—Placing in escrow of $750 onj Nov. 26, 1934, to berpaid to Herbert M. Spencer, then prosecutor-elect, to obtain the release from custody of Lee Barker, convicted bootlegger, was admitted yesterday by the prosecutor. Prosecutor Spencer failed to obtain leniency for the prisoner. Prospects of an investigation by the Indianapolis Bar Association loomed when it became known that attorneys were considering plans to call the attention of the transaction to the grievance committee of the association. ! Here Greeting Friends. J. B. Findling, who suffered a severe heart attack at the Kemp Methodist church Sun lay February 17, was in Tipton for a short time Wednesday this .being his first visit here since tie attack] While looking well end in good flesh, Mr. Findling is still unable to take any exercise and remains quiet, but his condition is improving and he intends to foJ-> low the orders of his ; physician until his health is fuljyj restored. PnrdneBpeaksc. (By United Frees). Lafayette, May 9.-M3wen Yonng, New York Mnincler, will be the principal speak sr at the Purdue research foundation hous- D. ing conference here June 1, President Edward C. Elliott yesterday. ' A New Deal (By Washington, May an: inounved Riply. .j— An administration reply to criticism of the new deal by QoV. : 3i gene madge of Georgia "w or two." was promise 1 by Rep. Eugene B. doc, WEATHER— Partly cooler tonight, pr deratornw thto portion*; . extreme until; t iln a; d»y yesterday D., Oa,! loudy and (or, tj- iing Rich. OFFICES ARE SET UP Springfield, Mo., May 9. — phaln. lette| "factories"—$18,000 changed 'hands at three of them Vithin fivej hours—turned this southwestern Missouri «tty yesterday intoj a money-mad maelstrom, i •"•' ciety women, waitresses, college students and taxi drivers—jammed downtown streets. Women shoved each other -roughly in a bargain- counter rush on the numerous chain headquarters. ! It started Tuesday •. night as a joke. By sunup, it was the town's biggest, business. Two, three and five dollar chain letters were sold from person to person and ' attested before a notary, i As little as possible was left to chance in Springfield's big-scale development of the original send- a-dime fad. A customer who purchased a $5 letter was taken beCore a notary public.'The notary made certain the customer put $5 in the mail addressed to the person whose name topped that particular chain list. Two copies of each letter purchased were resold with the new customer's name at the bottom of the lists. With each resale and cancellation 'of the top name the new customer worked up to the "pay off" position. Originators ot (2, 93 and $5 chains hurriedly rented office space, got i stenographers busy typing Hats land .hired clerks- and notaries to : convince customers the chains were "cheaterproof." The "factories" sprang up In drug stores and corridors, any where there was space. Other business was halted. Even executives took up the fad. Guy Barnes, executive secretary of Drury college, which is planning an endowment \ campaign, said persons have assured him: . "All we have to do' is start a chain letter! and within ten days we'll have J60.000." , Rochester Policeman Who Attacked |(By Tin Itea Press). Rochester, May : 9. — John "Jack" Hoover, 30, Twelve Mile, was wonnded critically In the .abdomen today when shot by Roy Hipp, policeman, after he ,ati- tempted' to choke the ofllcer. Hoover, said .to be on. parole- from the state reformatory, was taken to Woodlawn hospital where it was reported he may die. The shooting occurred at the Rochester telephone exchange,' where Mrs. Dora Cann ; operator, said Hoover had created a 'disturbance. • • Hipp said he shot Hoover after the latter had seized him by the throat and attempted to him. Hoover was said to been intoxicated. choke' have NO CHANGE IN PRICES. Hogs Held Steady at Indianapolis Market Thursday. Indianapolis, May 9.—Receipts on hogs! 4,500; held over, 180; cattle, 800; calves, 800; sheep and lambs, 800. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were unchanged; with the top, $9.15, for best selections; pigs and light weights up to 160 pounds, sold at $6.75 toi$8.75; 160 to 225 pounds at J9.00 to J9.15; 225 to 300 pounds, $9.05 to $9.15; over 300 pounds, $8.90 to $9.00; sows at $7.75 to $8.25. Cattle were steady, calves were 50c higher at $9.00 -down, and lambs were 15c higher at $7.65 down. . MURDER CHARGE. ' Placed Against Husband .for Killing Alleged "Lover." Indianapdlis.May 9.—For striking a man jdead wlth'ja blowlof his fist, Lawren'ce Newbold, 33 years old, 1825 Lawtbn street, was arrested on a charge pf murder late last night. Dr. John:A. Salb, deputy coro- nor, early i this_ morning - was performing Jan autopsy upon the body of Edward Doremus, 45, 1248 Lawton street, who never regained consciousness aftar Newbold struck!him. ] 1 Newbold's wife, Mrs. Anna Newbold, 29, is held as an accessory, to murder. . Newbold, i a former semi-professional baseball player i .said that Doremns was brea home. i king up his Chevrolet Co.' We Aw |«i' •*!*':, An Hi Tipton'a Thou Onr fin '34 '33! '38 '30 '31 •33 OR test i Appraisal Ton Selection .of . O&B8. of Unused Mile* in Used Cw* I Sedan Sedan Jonpe 'W. Chicago, May 8.—Receipts on hogs, 12,000, Including 5,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; prices were steady to lOc higher, with the top, $9.30; cattle, 4,000; sheep and lambs, 16,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 83c; No. 1 84c Oats —_ : Corn, per 100 Ibs.:: 38c Local Produce Market. CMoore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen : 22c' Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers'Of- fer country shippers, for strictly fresh stock, 21c a country points; 22c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns,- 14c; broilers,'2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 16c; cocks and stags, 8c; geese, 6c; ducks, 8c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' Belling: prices fpr creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 32-33c; No. 2, 30-31c; in quarters and halves. Ic more.. Butter Fat—Buyers paying 25c a pound!delivered at Indianapolis. Tribune Want Ads Get Results. s Market Groceries—Meats 130 — Phones -^ 27 AUTO POLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TQP PUTTY and DRESSING FARMERS OIL TIRJECO. ' ! Phone; 102. LEAVBLL& BATES ^ ••-'• •• iii! - : ' LOANS PboMJle. Hennery Brown | M« Hennery White J ate First* L -j- r 21e POULTRY Heos _L L lee Hew, • "Better than I expected," sums up the opinion of countless thousands of modern housekeepers who have bought Rollator Refrigeration. It's true. -Not until yon actually have aNorge Rollatof Refrigerator in your home can you appreciate what it will bring you; In convenience, in cleanliness, in time saving, in better food flavor, in everyr. thing which induces " you to" invest in a new refrigerator, Norge brings you more than you expect. As to economy, we advertise that Norge saves up to $11 a month. Many, many owners report savings far greater. Buy carefully; Ask a Norge owner. Ask several Norge THE ROLLATOR... Smooth, easy, rolling power provides mart Cofft ^™ ilfff r f jj'"^\. lettatrrtnt, *Z&£ts' SUITE 6- owners; Compare the Norge with any other refrigerator; Convince yourself that Rollator Refrigeration is the biggest value of all. By all means, see the Norge before you boy; ~ RGE A 100% Pure Lead and Zinc Paint 60% PURE LEAD SULPHATE 40% PURE ZINC OXIDE 100% PURE GHP PAINT Granitoid House Paint 1 comes in the «g*^ ., attractive fine of house paint colon *—»ever sawMcolor combinations suitable,.., ^ every type, style and size house. |<> s ^ ,^ 1 - *"G. H. P.? is easy on your pocketboolut ., Come in and let us figure with you. , > % Bryan Bros. PbWMlAB f (• Bast JeHmrcon •frl™

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