The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 10, 1935 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 10, 1935
Page 8
Start Free Trial

- PA(JH EIGHT IX WASHINGTON- COUNTY. Local Automobile -Concern Temporarily Restrained by Circuit Court. FIRST CASE IN STATE fcC jV,,' for Ilio Federal investigator: NRA who have been in Tiplon for | smith, the past two days, filed charges last evening against Wayne Cunningham, doing business und'T the firm name of the Wayne Cunningham Chevrolet Company, and secured a temporary n straining order, issued by Judge Frank H. Russell, restraining Cunningham • from violation of the ivlail auto- i mobilfe code and tlie Dyer industrial stabilization act. the latt-T being incorporated in an act of the 19"!> legislature approved j March 9 and proclaimed March 1 tf and now an Indiana law. Under the temporary restraining order Cunningham is r»- Btrained from any violation of the Xninber of Local Young Men in C'C.'C Camp Xi-ar S:i»?iu. T'ao Tribune has a letter from John Densford. educational advhs- er for the CC'C camp in Washington county, located near Salem, in which he stales several Tipton county men ape enrolled in tho camp there and art 1 doir.g nicely. The men' have lu'i-n there ::iuco April 2-1. <'::;v::r p . d in r; for.^ work. Included in lit 1 .' 1 enrollment c.iiinty art: Hnrnco (.•rum. I'Mwar.l Ilalfoi'd, Xiiinian Hancock, Hay LimlU'.v. Carl McNVw, Floyd Me- .NVw. Koliert Simmon.-!. Don Pu~- .vis. K. Lester Rennet! and Oris FOU1DEAD BY HIS WIFE Measure Voted Through 5271 to 110, and ;Goes to! Senate Battle: i William H. Thurston, 64, Former Tipton Resident, Heart Attack Victim. NEAR EKIN Newcastle Postmaster Ap pointment Is Held Up by Senator Minton. , William II. Thurston. G!) years iof age, former resident of Tipton v.-ho had been residing near Ekin for a number of years, was found dead in his barn lot Thursday evening about S:00 o'clock by his j wift. when she went to look for him. cm account of his not com- ins to his supper. The man was found invar a wagon from which he had been unloading fence j posts. Death was .caused by a sudden heart attack. Following the finding of the ! body, it was Huntingtoni May) ington's government prepared last night to keep things going while Mayor C. W. H. Bangs remains in jail. | He, went there Wednesday upon refusal to post $2,000 bond during his appeal from a contempt of court conviction and a damage assessment of $1,500.'The mayor, five city employes and five consumers were convicted o{ violating a temporary Injunction obtained by the Northern 1 Indiana Power Company by extending the lines of -the city plant to private consumers. With the temporary injunction still in force, city linemen went ahead yesterday stringing city plant wires into private homes. They will continue mayor announced f: Numerous resid to do so, the :om his cell. ;nts signed pledges to burn coali Oil lamps until city power Is available to all throughout- the city] The Northern Indiana Power Company served notice on the brought to the j Pity that no electricity may be> di| I.eutherman funeral home in Tin- verted from its wireij to city plant ilon for preparation, funeral ar! ruiigemcnl.s not having been com- Ipleteil. Tin 1 body was returned to o.vistomers. Emergency standby service will be limbed' to street lighting, operation of traffic and t he home on,; and one-half miK'S | fire signals and water pumping stale law until further order of SgOME ANGER AROUSED ] west of Ekin today, to lie in state j after Monday. The Utility's stand- j by contract with the city covers the court and a bearing was sol for May 17th before Judge Kits- sell as to whether a permanent injunction would be issued. The investigators stated tin; case was the first in which a iv- straiiiing <,rder had been issued in Indiana and stated it was cans.'-.l by an advertisement tin- automobile firm carried in the Washington. May 10. Dr. George W. Carrier isn't a McNutt ; until the hour of services". The deceased was a son of Mr. and .Mrs. James Thurston and was born near Fortville December 2. 1KU5, the parents removing to company Democrat, so (he senate postoflice j this county when he was a small committee reported unfavorably , ] a d. Forty-three years ago he. was on his nomination for postmaster united in marriage to Miss Eva of Newcastle. Ind.. yesterday. lohnson and the widow and two Tipton Daily Tribune, in which it was stated the firm was "off the code." The law as passed by the state legislature provides for a fine of $500 for each violation of the code law in case one is found to have been made, but it was intimated that in the present instance the state would be content with a permanent injunction against the Tipton firm, although this was not stated as a positive fact. The federal investigators made a statement to Judge Itussell ut the time the application for a temporary restraining order was issued and said the advertisement of the Tipton firm was the most flagrant violation of the code which had come to their notice and their territory extends throughout the middle West. " On the IGth of May, the investigators ; stated they had a case set for hearing at Plymouth. where an automobile dealer is asking a restraining order against the prosecuting attorney and the attorney general from interfer- ring with him in violating tin code, it being a test proceeding of the' Indiana law. but the local •Case is the first in which the state of Indiana is asking a restraining order against a dealer for violation. It will be watched closely by automobile dealers all over the state, as well as the public in general. Fall AVns Fatal. Dr. Carrier had been n com- j children survive, Mrs. Mahal mended by Representative Finly j Foutch residing near Ekin and Gray and supported by Senator, jirs. Fonda Southard residing | Frederick VaiiXuys. but the com-1 near Sheridan. A son Clarence is mittee turned thumbs down after [deceased. He is also survived by the following sisters and Brothers. Mrs. Tom Lynch of Sheridan; Mrs. Will Spurgeon of Baker's Corner; Mrs. Laura Collingwood of Atlanta; Miss Glenne Thurston of Peru: Melvin, Richard and Lone Thurston, all of Kokomo; Arthur (.lark) Thurston of Miljlersburg: Samuel of Indianapolis Senator Sherman Minton had reported him -"personally objectionable." This throws a McXutt factional battle before the senate as a whole with indications that Dr. Carrier will not bo confirmed. If be is rejected. Gray will have U> make a second choice. When "personally objectionable" is applied to a man the senate, through a long established courtesy rule, does not confirm a nomination. Both Democratic senators must approve to get the nomination before the senate. One senator can veto. Indiana house members voiced indignation that Minton had vetoed the nomination. They refrained from criticizing Minton personally, but took the position that Million "has received his orders" and acted a-ccordingly. Nev-j was a severe shock to the widow Hundreds of People Are .Receiving and Mailing Out These Letters. SOME CHANGES MADE Washington, May 10. traordlnary new federal — Ex- powers over money and credit were voted yesterday I by the house in spepil- ing the administration's omnibus banking bill to an uncertain senate reception. •: • The 271-to-llO vote on final passage wirote a half-congress Approval onjthe ninety-one-page bill endorsed jby Governor "Marrlnnr S. Eccles of the federal reserve board and designed to extend vastly the, board's powers. . ; But while strengthening centralized authority, the representatives impatiently brushed aside two proposals to go further in the same ;direction—one for unifying the! banking .system; the Bryan Bros. Started fop Home. Friends here have received word that Miss Belle Waugh .has started for home, after spending the winter with her sister. Miss Pearl Waugh in Washington, IX C. . • She will arrive in Tipton Saturday or Sunday of this week and will be at home to her friends at her home on West Jefferson street. and Mrs. Tom Howard of Bellevue, O., former Tipton resident. He is also survived .by several grandchildren. Mr. Thurston followed the carpenter trade and had worked during the day at the home of Earl Hodson where he was bossing the construction of a building. On his return home he went to his barn lot saying he would unload some fence posts, at that time appearing to be in his usual good health. Finding of his body ertheless Gray's colleagues resent senatorial interference with what house members recognize as their prerogative in the nomination of postmasters. Indianapolis, May 10.—George W. Gordon, 60 years old, architect, was injured fatally early last night when he fell from a ladder •while attempti-ng to place a flower box on the railing of a second floor porch at his home. Mr. Gordon fell fifteen feet to the basement steps where the body was found by his wife, Mrs. Percy M. Gordon. He suffered a frac- t«re of the skull. KXOAVX HEKK. who was prostrated by the discovery. William H. Thurston had many friends in Tipton where he lived during his younger years and his untimely death will be a matter of much regret. Replacements An occasional chair or table. Anew lamp shade. A new bed spring. New window shade. A new linoleum or felt base rug. There are just lots of things we are sure you need and which we have for you. lie 6-Little Man Who Killed AVilh His Fist Pitcliod Kali in Tipton. * Lawrence Newbold of Indianapolis who killed Edward Doremus with his fist when he found Doremus with Mrs. Newbold. is known in Tipton as he is a semi-pro baseball player and pitched against the Tipton team while playing with the Indianapolis Reserves last summer. It is also believed the dead man, Doremus, played here too as lie was a first baseman and the two played ball together on the same Indianapolis teams over a period of several years. Mr. and Mrs. Newbold are both in jail at Indianapolis and their three little girls are at the Marion County Juvenile Detention Home. Newbold will answer to a murder charge. He and his wife owned and controlled central bank out of the twelve federal ve- serve banks. Despite; the overwhelming bouse vote and President Roosevelt's backing, a bitter battle over the bil£— especially its federal reserve sections—was forecast iin the senate^ Senator Glass (Democrat, Virginia) has started banking subcommittee hearings on the measure ahd today Eccles will be heard. Senate leaders believe jit will be several weeks before floor consideration begins.; Two days of heated debate over amendments preceded the final- house ballot on the legislation which makes permanent the present temporary deposit system, extends reserve borfrd control over open market operations in government securities and empowers CENTS TO DOLLAR jthe board to vary the reserve's member banks must maintain against deposits to "prevent injurious credit expansion or con- WEATHER—Increasing cloudiness; probably showers west and south -portions Saturday and in ex- jrest portion tonight; not The chain letter j craze has struck Tipton with full force but so far the money has been all going out and nothing coming in, which is the regular procedure in most places, although there are stories of some person receiving $30 the 1 other day In letters :or $50 or even larger amounts, according to the whim j of the story teller or his imagination. Yesterday it was estimated over 100 chain letters came into Tipton and probably 200 were mailed out. Most of the chain letters stop. IS A BANKRUPT. United Post Offices Corporation Has Lost Money. Wilmington, Del., May 10.— United Post Offices Corporation which owns real estate thrcuigh- out the country-and leases buildings to the Federal government for use as sub-post office sites, yesterday filed a petition in federal court seeking reorganization under the national bankruptcy act. Tho business of the corporation consists exclusively of supervising the maintenance of the postal stations and collecting rent. traction." • " . • Existing; law requires that all state banks must belong to the federal reserve system by July 1, 1937, in order to get federal deposit insurance. The banking committee decided to eliminate that requirement. " • ', Two Reported Quite HI. Ctante refuse to talk about t the case. It is known that Newbold be-j lieVed Doremus was trying to break up his home and when he found Doremus with his wife, he walked up to him and struck him The corporation states it has defaults in payments of principal on $4,354,000 worth of bonds secured by liens on all Its properties. knocked down and was killed. Tribune Want Ads Get Results. ICE We are making, our ice delivery daily. Hang out your card for prompt service. Boy one of oar new refrigerators on our easy payment plan. Strikers Vote. Bloomington, May 10.—Eleven hundred striking workmen • of Those-ithat are mailed out and the chain continued may not have any money connected with them. The plan' is to send 10 cents, 25 cents or up to $1 to the name that beads the list of six J that are appended to the chain. The top name is then stricken off and the name of the sender is placed 1 at the bottom of the list. In the mathematical progression of the six-name scheme, the person at the bottom of the list would receive $15,625 if the j chain were unbroken but so many of the letters are thrown away, many iof them are continued i hut the money that Is supposed to .be sent to the person at the head iof the list is not sent out.;It is a big gamble from start to finish. At Indian'apolls yesterday . a new-angle of the chaWwas started. This system carries . ten names and only two letters are sent out by the recipients. These letters are "sold" jby; personal contact, BO the Uplted States mails are not involved in the scheme. The person !.t the bottom n works out, 2,000. Yea- Is these let- Two of the older residents of Windfall are reported quite ill at their homes 'in that town. John Howatt who has been in failing health for i some "time with stomach and heart trouble; was reporjt- ed much worse Thursday"^" [ Mrs. J. W. Morford one of the beloved women of . the Windfall community! remains critically ill with Bright's disease: i Taken. Home. Mrs. J. D. Davis who has b"ee'n a patient at the Methodist hospital at Injlianapolis for the past several days was removed Friday afternoon in the Leatfiermah ambulance to 1 her home in Tetera- burg. i . ! ] She has :heen under observation and treatment, and is reported to be somewhat improved. Moore's Market Groceries— [Meats 130 — Phones — 27 gOGS HXZAIN STEADY, No Change In Price Indicated at Indianapolis Market. Indianapolis, May 10—Receipts on hogs, 4.000; held over, 225: cattle, 500; calves, 700; sheep and lambs, ,700. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were unchanged, with the top, $9.15, for 225 to 275-pound weights; pigs and light weights up tfa 160 pounds, sold at $6.75 to $8.75; 160 to 225 pounds, $9.00 to $9.10; over 275 pounds, $8.90 to $9.05: sows at $7.75 to $8.50. Cattle were steady, calves were steady at | $8 50 down, a few choice veals at $9.00, and lambs were 25c to 35c higher at $9.00 down. Chicago, May 10.—Receipts on hogs, 8,000, including 4,000 direct to packers; held over, 2,000; prices lOc lower, top, $9.20; cattle, 1,000; sheep and Iambs, 10,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 83c; No. 1 — 84c Oats _. 38c Corn, per 100 Ibs., $1.12 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 22c Indianapolis Produce Prices. Egga—Indianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers for strictly Lambs in ,the fleece— S.00@9.00 21<c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry— Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. np, 18c; Leghortis, 2 Ibs., 16c; cocks and. stags, 8c; geese, ftc; ducks, 8c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery 'butter; fresh firsts. No. 1, 29-30c; No. 2, 27-28c; in quarters and halves. Ic more. Butter Pat—Buyers paying 25c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Tribune Want Ads Get Results. once with his fist. Doremus was showers Brothers Furniture Company met today to consider a new working contract offered hy the company, promising a wage increase by Jan. 1, 1936, or sooner if conditions warrant. The force struck last Thursday after a wage increase of 25 per cent was denied. of the list, If the chaj would receive over terday in Indianapo ters were being, "soW by hundreds of people, i Indiana won; Try; a Tribune Want Ad. Bloomlngton, May pitching a three-hit 10. — After game, Babe .1 . i ^ Chevrolet Co. ; An Honest Apuraiaal ; Assured Yon Tlpton's | Finest Selection of USED OARS. i Hosier, Indiana I twlrler, bunted with the bases loaded to'score the winnfng run i»n the eleventh Inning a* Indiana jdefejated Purdue, 3 to 2, here > Hosier fanned! el rod, Purdue ipi :t* and stnwk men.' Billowed 12 Thousands of Unused Miles in Our Guaranteed Used Cum i j : - I • ! '34 Blaster Sedan '33 Coach I , '33 Town Sedan '80 '33 LAAUAi I Svrotet qoupe AUTO POLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP PUTTY.and DRESSING FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phonerl02. LEAVELL ft BATES LOANS Katfcmal Bank BM». Phono !«. Hennery i Brown Hennery White --- V ^Pirstej JLl- --- _--- JPOULTBY Hen* LI Hens, i Leghorn *> Funeral Service lOUT-QF-TOWN SERVICE Motor equipment and the good roads about town have greatly broadened the area in which we serve. A telephone call places the facilities of our service within the reach of all in the surrounding territory, regardless of distance. Clients are thus assured of the most efficient funeral service at a moderate cost, no matter how far from town the home may be located. P. E. NICHOLS SIMMONS Beauty Rest, Deep Sleep and Slumber King toner Spring Mattresses—None Better—Sold by Suite 6* Barrum BE WISE.. HAnd Save Where You Borrow! Just as modern business uses the; funds of the bank for its regular transactions, you use our |money in running your personal affairs. We finance you, for any of your personal needs, on a safe, sound, ethical basis. Hundreds have found this the ideal answer to those troublesome financial periods that arise in every life. It's easy, convenient and unembarrassing — repayment places no strain and interest rates are low and legal. Leavell 6- Bates Tiptoa, Ind. Phone 16 Sing a Song of Fashion and Value to the Tune of Very Speical Prices , $1.95 ,. and*2.?5 i The very jnewest land smartest in cotton frocks. Bee the.nflw Dorna Gorline. !;•;! •••".' • A new lot of! Sunday night and,street dredses I-?UBt the thinff for those 1 ' on* 75c and , t , Satisfaction. Guaranteed!: Washington Maid•«•***Bobolink Stock! Two f amour ato of ringless chiffon sturdy service. , j,> Try our Lake stool made *^S«^B"* whidrl noticei ciallyj

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free