The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 11, 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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Saturday, May 11, 1935
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Page 6
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>L n, OF EARLY COUNTY FAMILY t William Barter Was Son of One of First Physicians <in Sharpsville. DIED AT KANSAS HOME Word was received in this county Friday of the death Friday morning -of William Walker Baxter, 71, at his home in Protection, Kas.. following an automobile accident several years ago in which he was injured badly. Sin.ee the accident his health had been bad and for the past several weeks he had failed rapidly. Death was caused by pneumonia. William Walker Baxter was a son of Dr. Joseph K. Baxter who came to this county from Jefferson county in 1854, and engaged in the practice of medicine in Sharpsville. His mother was prior to her marriagp, Miss Eleanor Walker, a daughter of William and Penelope Walker, who came to Tipton county -from Jennings county in the late forties. A brother Thomas Walker, was deputy .clerk of Tipton county under the late Dr. A. 15. Pitzer, from 187S to 1SS2. The deceased was one of nino children of Dr. J. K. and Penolopt? Baxter and was reared in Sharps- Tille where his father practiced medicine' for many years and then retired and dird on his splendid farm near that place. Of the nine children of Hie pioneer physician three are now surviving, Mrs. Klva Ulrich, wife of Lot. Ulrich and Mrs. Cleo Thompson, widow of C. D. Thompson, both residing at Sharpsville and Marble L. Baxter of Protection. Kas. A daughter Carrie died when young and other ' deceased .children of the pioneer physician an' Mrs. Ida B.. Lindsay, whose death occurred May 20, lft.14, Mrs. Canny Case, a daughter Jennie E. and a son Conrad. William W. Baxter was twice married his first wife being Miss Nora Harper of the Sharpsvill^ community. The first wife and a son Emil who is married reside In Detroit. About 40 years ago the deceased went to Protection, Kansas where he remarried and th>» second wife survives, there hein.^ no children by the second ma'.'/i/age. A number of relatives from this county were planning to start early Saturday morning and rith a meager estate. It was alleged by the crown bat the jewelry -belonged to the reneral trustees of the estate. The Duke was formerly ma'r- led to Henelan Zimmerman of Cincinnati, daughter of the late Eugene Zimmerman of Cincinnati, lamilton 1 and Dayton Railroad. They were divorced in 1931. They h.ad four children. Zimmerman left $10,000,000 to he died in that tjie Duke should not share the| «Uate. ijis daughter -when Ii314, but made provisions ARE BIG GRAZE New System Getting Start ed Here Has No Names for the Mails. DILLIXRKR FAMILY. With a on Bandit's Sinnll Circus. Life (Ry ITniicd Press). Mooresville. .May 11. — John \. Dillinger, father of Indiana's notorious outlaw, and other memoirs of the family are traveling wjth a carnival now playing at Wichita, Kan.. postcards to frjiends and relatives here re- vdaled. jThe father is . lecturing on "C'rime Never Pays." Frances and D<>ris Dillinger have 10,0.00 pio- tujres of their slain half-brother which they are selling for 10 cents each on tho show grounds. Hubert Dillinger. John's brother) is driving a carnival wagon and Mrs. Hubert Dillinger is selling tickets. ': . • » MAIL BOX IS ROBBED Tipton got afternoon_ on started yesterday the chain letter through to Protection, Kansas to attend, the funeral services. DUKE SENTENCED. Duke of Manchester Convicted of Pawning Mother's Jewels. (By United Press). London, May 11.—The Duke of Manchester was sentenced in old- Bailey court yesterday to nine months' imprisonment on a charge of fraud. The Duke, 58, is the ninth of his line. He was convicted by a jury of obtaining money under false pretenses by pawning jewelry which did not belong to him. The jewelry in question was owned by the late Consuelo, Duchess of Manchester, his American- born mother. The Duke obtained about $3,000 on It, asserting it was his property. He is landpoor, 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 . - i' things we are sure you i i .need and which we -have for yon. o &> Little Mrrfae *][£. (T LAST SETTLED craze and unless there is som. new ruling from the postal au thorities, the system being usec here apparently will be contin ui'd without interruption ant with little chance of any trouble resulting. The system used here does not require the sending of any names through the mails. In brief a person sells a letter to two friends. This letter has ten names on it and SI is inserted »n an envelope addressed to the name on the top of the list and the seller and the buyer walk io tho postoffice or to a mailbox together and mail the two letters. The buyers of the letters each prepare two other letters but leave off the name at the top of the list and insert their names at the bottom and start over again the process. No letters are enclosed in the envelopes mailed out, only the cash and no names are included. If a letter should be held up and opened by any postal authorities, Newcastle Merchant Is Norn-1 Olll >' a S1 1)iM would be iiiated After Minton Stops • tu no ° luo as to who sonds out Gray's Selection. A IPOLITICAL WRANGLE |Vashington, May 11.—-Maurice Goodwin, a merchant at Newcastle. Ind., yesterday was rocnni- mejnded for postmaster of that city. Representative Finly H. Gray prqposed Goodwin after his first chdi-ce, former Democratic Henry cojunty (Indiana) Chairman Geirge W. Carrier had been rejected by the senate through use of u veto power by Senator Minton! of the McNutt organization. l;lr. Carrier, long a Democratic worker in Newcastle, bore the lii'I of unti-McNutt. Senator Million demonstrated that a house mejnber can not obtain senate confirmation of a nominee for postmaster who'ns out of harmony with the McNutt machine. Senator VanNuys, willing to accept a re- conjimendation of. any one of hi:; Democratic house colleagues, had approved Carrier's nomination for postmaster, but to obtain favorably senate action it is necessary thalt both senators be favorable. One senator can exercise a veto poiyer if he is willing to brand a noijiinee as "personally objectionable." Minton took drastic ac- tiod when it was reported to him thai; the former Democratic county Chairman was out of tune wi'-h "thb organization." the money. Last night the chain had a good start' and many people were on the streets trying to dispose of these letters. It is said that when this chain gets started the payoff | to the person on the bottom of the list as early as two days. The name on the bottom cf the list of ten would receive 51,024 if the chain worked out to perfecton. feeliiii not a bio u t senatorial (tray has a poijitment, if ; of disap- resentmcnt, interference witji his recommendation, and the fee ing he has about Million's ac- tioii is likewise felt by Gray's colleagues in the house. Sentenced to Prison. li'ew York, May 11. — Salvatore Majicuso, leader of a narcotic ring thak kidnaped two French sailors an<j tortured them In an attempt to llearn the hiding place- of a shipment of narcotics, yesterday Indianapolis, May 11. — This city is a hotbed for the chain letter enthusiasts and despite warnings that postal authorities may prosecute, the craze continues to grow although there is a noticeable slackening of the chains that require the sending of names through the mails. There is little probability that all the senders of chain letters will be arrested, of course, because it would take more men than James A. Farley has working for him to make the arrests. However, an alarming number of the chain letters have been turned over to the authorities for investigation—and ihey all contain the name of the last sender at the end, and the other senders, reading upward. The following bulletin came to Adolph Seidensticker. postmaster, from W. E. Kelly, acting solicitor of the postoffice department: "The attention of all postmasters is -called to the fact that the so-called send-a-dime chain letters scheme and all similar enterprises now being operated through the mails at various points is in violation of the postal lottery and fraud statutes. This information should be communicated to all persons making inqTTIry as to legality of the scheme." Wednesday and Thursday the dollar scheme swept official buildings and business houses and still was gfcing strong yesterday on the street and in buildings i.where it had not struck the first tWo ffays. There was little work done because stenographers were too busy writing chain letters to .write any other kind and too busy call- large number mailbox yesterday fore it was robiied. said that she had $5 chain letters. ROBBING May Woodbury, N. J., The chain dime-letter idea spread to the teleptone. Business houses! complained their business, was being crippled by "busy signals." Courthouse attaches said they coulin't call outside the courthouse circuit because of incoming calls requesting: , | "Send me a dime and then you call 'ten people and ask them to send you a dime." Birmingham, Ala., May 11.—A new "sliare the wealth" chain etter, its object to shower Senator Huey P. Long of Louisiana with protests, yesterday made its appearance here. The letter did not provide for sending a dime to he name at the hea'd of the list. Coffeyville, Kas., May 11. — Chain letter fans here are cut- ing expenses to the bone. Postal employes noted several cards yes- erday, mailed underj the 1-cent ate, with dimes inserted in holes, n the cards, the money held in lace by adhesive tape. Los Angeles, Cal., May 11.—In reply to a dime .chain - tetter, Bert Johnson yesterday sent his ime — and a personal letter. ' Mrs. Arsula Smitson Succumbed to Broken Hip at Beechwood Hospital Johnson received a friend recently. At letter from the top of WAS HjURT IN HOME Mrs. Arsula Smitson, 82 years of age, widow of German Smitson, first marshal of ,the town of Tipton, diei at the • Beechwood hospital -:t|4:00 o'clock Saturday morning, death being the result of a fall at her home two weeks ago ih which hejr left hip was broken. Following the accident Mrs. Smitson was removed to > the Beechwood hospital and for a time it appeared she was doing nicely, but a week! ago she began to fail and lapsed into a coma. The body! was taken from the hospital to the Ogle & Little parlor for preparation and "services have not been arranged. Mrs. Arsula Smitson was horn in Wayne county, but had resided Thieves Paid Second! Visifto Merle Habock Friday Night. Thursday night thieves stole a tire from the rear of -the Ford coupe of Squire.R. P. Rice and took several parts from the automobile of Merle Hoback who lives near the Rice home. Friday night they 'paid a return visit to Mr. Hoback and when he tried to start his car early Saturday morning he found' the wire had "been cut and the generator removed. !ie list was the name] of Mrs. F. Hayward of Boulder, Col. It •as the name of his sister whom e .lost track of fifteen years ago. Johnson said he plans to visit is sister soon. • I Kokomo, May 11.—[A new type f chain letter activity took Ko- omo by storm Thursday night nd moved with such rapidity that . least one Kokomo individual arted collecting dollars Friday, he fortunate one iss Laura is {MI, antz, an exploye of the Indiana ell.Telephone Company office. The plan does not 'involve the se of the mails so far as the let- TS are .concerned, although the ollar bills, without any letters, re forwarded through the mail, he chain is worked through per- onal contact. in Tipton for the years her parents past seventy cojning here Miss Lantz invested one dollar the letters Thursday evening, nd at last report had reaped large vidends, with a good prospect '. her receiving a heavy mail for he next few days laden with reenbacks. j ILLINOIS REllEF With No Money to Hand Out to the Jobless, Relief Offices Close. WAITING ON | FUNDS Chicago, May 11.—The Illinois emergency relief commission, dispenser of aid to the state's unemployed since 1932, last night voted to close its headqua -ters, liquidate its assets and discharge all employes except those -equired to wind up its affairs. when she was a young girl. Her maiden name was Arsula Linderman and she was a sister of the late Mrs. Elizabeth Zimmerman! Her . parents', Mr. and Mrs. Barney Linderman settled in this county before the war! and her father died < of wounds received in battle, his death occurring In 1862. | ' j When a young girl she was united; .in marriage to German Smitson, whbse death occurred in 1S88, leaving her with two small sons to rear, and both are well- known business men, a son! Charles, being located ; in Califor-i nla, and a son, Art Smitson having for yearsj operated the Smitson' laundry In Tipton. i Mrs. Smitson , was i a devout Christian woman and ;was noted for her industrious ways and love of home. FJ>r almost 'half a century she resijled alone in her own home on South East street, although presiiaded often to come wjth her son, preferring to live in the home in which she and her husband weni to housekeeping. In former | years Mrs. Smitson was a regular| attendant at church services, but if or the past several years had remained • close at home. To the many i old time" friends of this splendid woman who had been a resident for so many years, her passing is a matter of much f regret, a|nd it was deplorable that a life >hich had been so active and filled with industry throughout, ended in misfortune. 1 ; Surviving relatives are the two sons, Charles of California, and Art of Tiptdn, three grandchildren and several great' grandchildren:" She Isjalso survived 'by two nephews, William Zimmerman, residing northeast of Tipton, and Greel Zimmerman of Tipton. Kidnaping Reported. Fighting NBA. Washington; May U.—Two Indiana factories—the Hoosier Manufacturing Company of Newcastle and the Square D Company of Peru—yesterday filed -actions In the District of Columbia Supreme Court to restrain the NRA and the National Labor Relations Board from attempting what they 1 consider efforts to force them to operate as "closed shops." HOGS ABE HIGHER. Prices Advanced ls>c at Indianapolis Saturday. Indianapolis, May 11. — Receipts on hogs,- 1,000; held over 215; cattle," 50; calves, 10; sheep and lambs, 300. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were-15c 225 to 275-pound offerings;- pigs and light weights up to 160 pounds, sold at $6.90 to $8.90; 160 to 225 pounds, $9.15 to $9.25; over 275 pounds, $9.05 to $9.20; sows, $8.00 to $8.50. Cattle were about steady, veal calves were 50c lower at $8.50 down, and lambs were unchanged. Chicago, May 11. — Receipts on hogs, 4,000, including 3,500 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; market was about steady; cattle, 500; sheep and lambs, 7,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 84c; No. 1 ___ 85c Oats 38c Its purse emptied b the <x>n- fed|?ral penitentiary. , wal sentenced to 40 years in the I"* -home to see if the mall car- rler had brought any returns. Returns in this quick-selling type were much faster and in many cases began coming in the second day. Few received the amount listed in the -letter, however, indl- WEATHER—Increasing cloudiness; probably showers Sunday ( In extreme west portion tonight; warmer tonight; cooler in noijthwest portion Sunday. ICE I We are making OOF ice de. very daily. . Hapg out your ard for prompt service*- Buy i of oar new refrigerators on easy payment plan. eating that somebody broke 'faith" somewhere. the Indianapolis, May, 11.—A new hazard to the chain-letter fan came to the attention of police yesterday when Miss Frances McCready, 1309 North Pennsylvania street, apartment No. 37, reported that her mail box had been broken .open and robbed of an undetermined number of letters containing $1 and |B bills.. _ ^ She aafd she received.' twen! ""'" troversy between federal authorities and the state assembly which has refused to vote taxes to raise $3,000,000 monthly as Illinois' contribution to its Jo bless, the commission decided to shut down even its restricted activities. Relief headquarters Commission Chairman Robert J. Durham said, would continue closed until such time as additional relief funds are made available to it. • Since May 1, the commission's central office has beer operating with a skeleton staff because of the dispute between state and federal authorities over providing funds. In one of,Its last acts yesterday, the commission scraped together^ a final $1.200,000 to assure the state's 1,200,000 indig< nts—many! of them suffering fron groceries until Wedne iday. Baptist Notfo. All ladle* of thejBajtist ch who hat* hunger— voile, - Newton automo- | Princeton, j May 11. i- Bass, 45-year-old local bile salesman, wired his employers late yesterday, that he was kidnaped yesterday morning by two well dressed men -near Fort Branch and forced to accompany them to -Clarksville, Tenn. The pair took the automobile he was driving, an undetermined amount of money and a watch. (Sunnily Chevrolet Co. ! **l i An Honest Apnraisal Assured Yon Tipton's Finest Selection of USED OARS. I j ! Thousands << Unused) Miles in' Oar Guam ateed Usea Cam '34 Master Sedan '330oi«h i '33 Toifo Sedan ' '30 Back '33 OAI (VTolet Coupe '31 '34: •301 Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.13 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 22c Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 20c at country points, 21c 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' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 29-30c; No. 2, 27-28c; in quarters and halves, Ic more. Butter-Fat—Buyers paying 2 5c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Moore's Market Groceries -*%f eats 130 — Phones -^27 AUTO POLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP PUTTY and DRESSING FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone10& LEAVELL & BATES LOANS Cfflxena National Bank Bldg, PboM 10. PAYIMG EGGS Hennery Brown Hennery White 28c POULTEY Hena —i 16c Hens, leghorn Me Booster* 8c jWe CUnifor tawe Poultry at 6 Mora BHP W? Beauty Rest, Deep Sleep and Slumber King Spring Mattresses— None, fBetter— Sold by! • ' * " : " ' • " Suite & B arrum BE WISE.. And Save Where You Borrow! Just as modern business uses the funds of the bank for its regular transactions, you use our pnoney 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, : Lea veil 6- Bates • Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 \ "-as advertised" How many times you see those two words in the course of a day's shopping: "This article for sale— 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 and valfiel ' - j • Here is an article that has been described in your .newspaper. Its merits have been told; possibly, too, its price. You know exactly what you will get when you buy it. You know its quality, its utility; you know how it fits into your needs. And when you buy it, you know you are getting not some unprovjed Substitute but the specified article—as represented. I It is easy to understand why that phrase, "as advertised," creates a feeling of confidence. You have learned to depend iinon consistently advertise^ products. You know that the maker has confidence jn 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 approved by the most critical of investigators—the buying public. And above all you know from expje-. rience that buying goods "as advertised" is the best investment you can make. ; * * * * i It Pays to Read the Advertisements FranW Thomas and; Lightning In "A Diana Sunday. Monday and [Tuesday

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