The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 14, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 14, 1935
Page 2
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fe*. PAOfl INDO-VIN WALL PAPER This Week Only- While They Last! Varnish 2Se size FREE wilk each Urge bottle you parchue this week. If yon intend trying Indo-Vin, do »o this week. You save on each purchase. Get both the 25c size and the big; regular $1.25 rise for •*........ only SPONGES CHAMOIS POLISH THB DAE/ Guaranteed Rubber Gloves 35c VICK'S SALVE 29c 60c SYRUP PEPSIN 49c . NYAL HALIVER OIL . $1.10 50c RUBBING ALCOHOL 19c WHAT INDO-VIN WILL DO! Indo-Vin will cleanse your bowels (gradually not drastic or severe) as 'they were NEVER CLEANSED BEFORE. It will bring out gases and impurities which may lave been inside of you for a long time, causing headaches, dizzy spells, and lazy, tired feeling. It will relieve acid conditions and give complete relief from indigestion, bloating, squr»tomach and shortness of breath. Indo- Vin will act upon the kidneys and flush out impurities that cause backache, sharp pains and rising at night. It will make your liver more active, remove old bile and relieve biliousness and clear up that sallow, "muddy" complexion. Relieves rheumatism and neuritis pains and will make your stomach, liver, kidneys, and bowels more active and- build you up in general. We sell hundreds of bottles of Indo-Vin because this a a REAL and GENUINE medicine for anyone to take. BLUE: FRONT Drug Store Our Shelves Are Stocked With a Full Supply of All Insectciides Paris Green Arsenate Lead Bordo Mixture Garden Guard Slug Shot Bean Beetle Dust Hess Louse Killer, Etc. technical sense of canon law, was never married to Prince Mdivani since the ceremony was performed by the Russian Orthodox church. | ' i (By United Press). Paris, May 14. — Alexis Mdi- vani gave his ex-husbandly approval today to the divorce of Barbara Hutton Mdivahi but expressed mild wonder as to what extreme mental cruelty — tho charge on which the decree was granted—could be. Alexis was leaving tq play polo as he discussed the Reno divorce. He said he had no newj romances ahead and that his summer program was entirely filled with polo. • ] . He added that he wished Barbara happiness if she; married Count Court Haugwitzj Renvent- fow. | "For the time being I am more interested in polo and ponies than anything else," he saiti. "I am playing in London in Tthe polo season starting June lj, as number two on a mixed teani that includes' two Frenchmen and an Indian, Prudi Singh, j. "I am sure I can't; imagine what extreme mental cruelty can be, though I know thb divorce was granted on those igrounds." NOT TO! COMPROMISE (By Unitcil Press). Washington, May 14.-—Nervous Patman bonus supporters, bending every effort to beat President Roosevelt's expected veto, held up final senate action on the measure again toiday. Patman fofrces decided not to send the bill!to Mr. Roosevelt for several days' until senators who are going toi Atlanta for funeral services for Maj. John S. Cohen, former senator, cariTcturn tc the capital. : (Hy Unitoil Pr»sfO; Copenhagen, May !•!.—Villagers of Foreby, on Laaland Island, awaited impatiently today new.s of the marriage of Barbara Hutton Mdivani and Count Court Haugwitz-Renventlow. ; ready to give three hearty -cheers and probably more. The count owns a castle at Foreby, and statstcans figure that the five and ten cent -•-•tore fortune of the prospective bride would bring in local income tax sufficient to halve the present per capita assessment of villagers. DEVALUATION. i fice. Stephen Lowley was an Eng• lishman born January IS, 1S19 Continued from Page 1. i who came to the United States being requisitioned in England as • in 1S45. He was a tailor and has happened in oilier countries, i worked at his trade in Boston. Naturally, however, when ther-j i Hartford, Concord, New York, it! a large demand for gold, Lon- i Philadelphia, Nashville, Mem- don ie supplied with gold with-i phis and Indianapolis, from which drawn from the Bank of France, place he came to Tipton and rc- Domcstic hoarding of gold ex-, mained until his death. . ists, indeed in France but in in-j Robert M. Roberson was sue- American Heiress BeCOEieS significant proportions, and .thoiceeded by John M. Robinson Au-l exodus of gold from ^lie Hank of: E>'st 1", 1SS9, he serving fourl France really represents exports i years and was succeeded by B. i abroad. A small part of the gold W. S. Ressler October C. 1S!I3. September IS, 1S97 the Bride of Count Haug- wita-Renventlow. deposited in English banks, how- 1S97 the late evev. perhaps belong to Frencii j James B. Johns was named post- people. Swiss and Dutch ex- j master and served until Septem- AFTER DIVORCE changes are showing a firmer tendency. . SOON TO HAVE. Continued from Page 1. 1857 Dr. Isaac Parker was ail- ber 26, 1901, when M. W. Per-1 shing, at that time publisher and i editor of the Tipton Advocate, was appointed and served eight years and five months, being succeeded by the late M. W. Kinder January 31, 1910. Mr. Kinder served until the appointment of Frank S. Vawter. February 19, 1914. Mr. Vawter was succeeded by L. F. Griffith in 1919, serving four years, when Charles L. Grishaw, deceased, pointed postmaster. Dr. Parker continued his practice and turned the oflicc over to the management Of Mr. Ressler who kept it in his store, until he was elected recorder of the county when he operated the postofflce in the recorder's of-' w as named postmaster and served fice at the courthouse. j unti ' llis dea th October 26, 1932. Then came Postmaster Sam-j Following the death of Mr. nel L. Knisell, known as the fight-j Grishaw, Dudley Fielding, also de- Ing official. Knisell was appoint- cased, was named acting posted March 16, 1861. Knisell gained master in 1933 and served until much respect in the county after promptly knocking down a visitor in Tipton which'flaunted a "flag, bearing the words with Sumter." Knisell was succeeded by his fa- j advanced from a log home to a ther David Knisell who was ap- j brick and stone one, as have the pointed in 1863 and in January Pioneers of the county. 1864 William Stivers was named to succeed David Knisell. Then came Stephen Lowley the appointment of the present Postmaster William Zehner. During the 90 years of exist- Down I ence the postoffice has kept pace j I with the improvements and has Reno, Nev., May 14.—Barburt Hutton, rid of her' title of Princess Mdivaii' only 24 houri;, will become the bride of Count Court Haugwitz-Renventlow, a memb?r of 'he Danish nobility, today. The ceremony will be performed in Hie home of Dr. A. J. Bart Hood, local physician who Woolworth The Rev. recently treated the heiress for influenza. Who was appointed November 4, 1864 and held the office longer than any other map. His successor was not named until July 18, 188&, when the late Robert M. Hoberson, succeeded him in of- Fresh Do-Nuts All This Week lOc Dozen Veal Chops lb.,25c Returned Home. Mrs. Kathcrine Hetlmansperg- er returned Monday to her home in Elwood after spending the week end with her daughter, Mrs. F. B. Russell. While hero she attended the Mother's Day breakfast given by the Trl-Kappa sorority of' which her daughter is a member. , ; Lodge Tonight. The K. of P.. lodge will meet in regular session tonight in tho hall. A full attendance of members Is requested. . 's the Cash that Counts l^-Why p^ commlwijpiw, ^jrardage and/ oilier; ex- William Moll Casc.^a Congregational-Presbyterian, will officiate. Barbara fully intended to marry her count yesterday, a few hours after she won a divorce from Alexis Mrivani. But two circumstances postponed the nuptials one day. First, she realized that'll was the 13th, and second i il was ™^°°* some of her i relatives had convinced her thai for appearance s sake she should wait 24 hours. Pending another last minute change of the bride's mind, the ceremony will be performed al 10:30 a. m. (1:30 p. m. EOT) with only close relatives and ;. few friends present. Barbara-gave a party last ni^h for Inr new betrothed, tho hand sonus Lp.d dashing Dane win lia. 1 - tinliko iier first hiisbiinl. mud wealth in his own name. Presem were her father, Franklyn Hutton, her step-mother, her cousin. Jfmmy Donahue, and members of the divorce colony. Count Haugwitz - Renventlow moved in to Reno from the Lake Tahoe lodge of Oeorge Thatcher, Barbara's attorney, and is a guesl in the Hood homo. It adjoins th' Thatcher home where Barbara U living. Yesterday, after tho divorce, they jsaw one another fre- fluently, by slipping through the Sack hedge. .Barbara ; and her f father '"arj- liplscipal/ans, but fiutton wa? w itood to have Biked her no^t ' FELL BETWEEN. Continued from P,ago 1. fractured in addition to the other severe hurts. j The unfortunate man has bcev employed at the Milliir Hatchery in Windfall for some time and h • and Mr. Rurkhart i-ani<- to Tipton after several cases of j eggs ami drove to tho Fear C'anipbell plant to sociirn more. They jhad driven cast through the alley ; at the sidr of the plant and were told to conn; around the half s'uiaro and head north in the' alley to load at tho rear of the plaijt nnd wore starting to do this wliun the tragedy occurred. The injured man has resided in Windfall for a number of years and was an exceptionally clean cut young man \Mlm had the respect and confidence! of all. Ho had studied for tho ministry and was active in church jwork, also being much interested in tho Sunday school of the: Methodist church. His parents and other members of his family returned to their home in Windfall!' at jnoon with the word that he was still unconscious and that death was probably a matter of only a |few hours. Surviving besides the parents Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sidnmons are three brothers Frunci.-i of Windfall: Warner who is a director in i CCC camp at Carletoh, Ky.., and Robert a member of the CCC o-aiup at Salem. A sister Mrs. Ira Mallolt resides at Amboy. LEADERS mm Sending Patman Bill to the President Soon and Say They Will Win. Itclicved Weaker. John F. Staats, veteran Nickel Plate man and a pionaer resident of TipUjn, is reported as not doing so well-and Tuesday he was strength. Mr. Statts has been at the- Beechwood hospital since Sat- following two hemorrhages, suffered urday afternoon slight cerebral thought to have during the night time. For many years 'Mr. Staats has had charge of the; fence department of the Lake Brio system of the Nickel Plate. Sjncd the death if his wife seceralj yekrs ago he has made his home with his Jaughter Mrs. Ed Daniels on North West street. i (IJy ITniicil Press). Washington, May 14. — Tiomu forces, claiming added strength rushed the Inflationary Patman bill to the white house today for President Roosevelt's expected veto. ; A decision! to reject all compromises and force, the issue to :'• showdown ; immediately wan reached at a hotel room .Conference late last night. Patman ad vbcutes claimed new strength tc. override a veto. The presidpn^ was reported preparing a .strong veto message and urging administration loaders t> back him up. There was" no indication the more than -10,000 ni'-s- sages pouring in at the whit<house had affected his opposition to the measure. Despite tile president's strong stand there : werc persistent, bui unconfirmed.; reports .some ad ministration j loaders believed it would be go<Xl politics to pcrmii passage of t'he ratnian bill ov;?r a veto. Senate leaders, however- said there had been "no chanso." in their attitude. Those supporting the plan t> override a veto were said to believe such strategy would remove a threatening issue from the 193f campaign. Such action, it war contended, qould not ;hurt th, president politically, but mlgh! aid both hini and the part 1 , tiirougli winning business vot<>.- on the veto and veterans' votes by final passagei ftomis forces, in rehearsing their strategy last night, dis counted a warning by E. W. Kom- merer, monetary export a n <". .Princeton nrofessor of international -financ^, that enactment o! the Patman bill would have disastrous inflationary effects. It would, he said, result in another flight from the dollar and might bring ! inflation , such -at brought disaster to Germany. II; described thq bill as placing the nation on the brinl: of 'a volcano. Sen. Elmer Thomas, Patman leader, expected to dispose of his motion to reqonslder the 55 to ",:', senate vote approving the bil! speedily todijy. The bill will go to the house! for Speaker Jpsci>:i Byrnes' signature, fiack to tho senate for Vice President John Garner's okajy and then to the white house.; . ; | The hotel (conference developed into a pep mfteting at which bonus leaders predicted a three-to- one victory ifi the house and better than a tyo-thirds majority to override a vejto in the senate. RURAL/ ELEOTRICnT. Cost for; Indiana Farmers Esti-. mated at $29,OOO,OOO. (By United Press). Indianapolis, May 14. — The cost of extending electric facilities to potential rural customers in Indiana would exceed $29,000,000 the public service commission was told today by Kenneth Lan : cet, engineer in the federal emergency relief administration. He testified at the hearing on application of the Indiana Farm Bureau Co-operative Association for permission to form the Indiaii.i state-wide rural electrification membership corporation. Although evidence regarding the costs and needs for such :i program were admitted in .tho hearing, Perry McCart. chairman of the commission, ruled that the only questions to be decided were whether the petition of complied with law and whether a permit of necessity and convenience should be granted. . The Farm Bureau organization seeks the right to act as a solo agent in Indiana for the newly organized federal rural -electrification administration, for which President Roosevelt has allotted j! j " 550,000,000 from relief funds. In-j diana is expected to obtain ?1,-| 000,000 of this allotment. j Lancet quoted data gathered i:; an FERA survey to dctermin" how widespread a program iu In- i diana would be feasible. Coin- SOU RUSSIA IS ilepprted to be Rushing to Completion Several Big" Dirigibles. A PASSENGER SERVICE (By United Press). Tokyo, May 14. — Soviet Russia is rushing completion of several large . dirigibles for use in a projected transcontinental passenger air service from Moscow to principal 'cities of the Orient, Nippon Tsurugt today. Demo News correspondent agency's reported Construction of the lighter than air craft is being directed by General Umperto Nobile, famous Italian airman and explorer who narrowly escaped death in a dir- n the Arctic 'several years ago, it was reported. The news agency credited the information to steamship passengers arriving from Vladivostok. Meanwhile, Japanese communi- ; cations officials already have however, county. only for Delaware T\VO APrOIXTMEXTS. Card of Thanks. i The familyj of the latis Mr. Williiam Thurston wish to express ami ITosccutor By Governor McXutt. i drafted a civil commercial avia- jtion program,-envisaging an am- I bilious air development program. 1 Under the plan, air lines would j connect Vladicostok with the pro- i posed Manila terminal of Pan i'Ariverica's transpacific service j from Sun Francisco to China. The proposed Vladivostok-Manila service ; would touch Japanese and (IJy ITnitnil Press). Indianapolis, May 14. — Appointment of John C. Reidelbach. ! Formosa' points. Winamac, as judge of Pulaski I ; **" circuit court, and Ted O. Hayes, Knox, as prosecutor of Starke : • county, was announced today by i First Season For Indiana tnivci- T&t£8?V: .£,-'- S *.t^i^*» **•-_«. "-dl.-*-*' Fresh ?!•*-<"" ^lllP •-r:lrW^^] nV. >•'••> iT.-.v'.L-.'.-TtSr!! U! Hlte$«J .-.,--•'*/•', :'*-*-"-I ' r l»:!"4"-.- •»-<;.. -' '*,:;•':; Eggs, per dozen — . ____ 236 • .1 *•#- '*' •IT 12 Years B. F. Mitchell dropped dead at ' ! his home northwest of Windfall. I * - * * : ' The McNalry Cafe on West Jef- ' ferson street was robbed, add $13 taken the thieves breaking a lock ~) on the rear door. • Henry Dink was critically III at the home of Mrs. Rosa Becker in Sharpsville. * * * Mrs. Betsey Whisler suffering from a stroke of paralysis was .re^, f moved to the home of Mr. and" Mrs. George Stokes In Atlanta. • Mrs. Lon Jarrett entered the Methodist hospifal for observation and treatment being accompanied to the institution by her husband and her daughter Mrs. Lewis Love. * * * . Leo Curry took the agency for the Oakland automobile in Titton county. Mrs. Lola M. Smith of Tipton enrolled in the Moody Bible Institute. ; . * * » . ' ; Boyd Burkhardt left for Fort Recovery, 0., to take a position as timekeeper with the Lake Erie railroad. TJJAVK.UXU THKATKK. Gov. Paul V. McNutt. They will take office as soon as acts of the 1935 legislature aro promulgated, expected about June 1. The, legislature separated joint Stark-PuJasKi 'circuit specified that the Governor should appointed judge in Pulaski coun- a prosecutor in Starlet- »'«>'* i'laycrs a Success. .lUoomington, May 13.—Touring : Indiana ' for the first time, tho Traveling Theater sponsored the' 1 '!" Indiana university played to aii(lh» ore thau 10,000 Persons during its tirst mouth on the road. From April !l to May 8. the troupe of 15 players presented 3-1 different performances in lj different Indi- ty and county. J. M. Nye, prosecutor of the joint circuit, will serve "as Pulaski county prosecutor. William C. Pentecost, Knox, judge of. tho '. Traveling Theater will end May reta ry, ana communities. The first season university's newest of Indiana project, the Girls Circle. The Girls Circle of the West Street Christian church entertained their mothers at their regular monthly meeting Monday evening in the chnrch basement. The room was attractively decorated with lamps and bouquets of cut flowers. '. The lesson was conducted by. Mrs. Mary Finley, on the-subjeet, "My Mt)th«r." • ^ub-lopica ;WjaJjp,,. given by .Margaret Fuller,' • Mrs. Lola Cowles, and Mrs. Rose Lyons. m joint circuit, will serve as judge j and until then the players in Starkc county. . TEST CASE. will be bu-y every day presenting plays from iheir repertory of nine different dramas. Already the troupe has toured Indiana from Terre Haute to Richmond and from Worthington to Wabash, entertaining crowds from the pageant wagon which is part of their equipment. case attacking the validity-of thej j n the manner of the dedieval section of the 1935 liquor law j players who in old days .traveled which outlaws roadhouses will be from town to town giving religi- Tavern Owners Intend to Fight the Xew Liquor Law. (ny T;nit<>il Press). Indianapolis, May 14.— -A test filed by the Tavern Protective A;;- ous dramas and farces, the Trav- sociation in the name of John j cling Theater of Indiana univer- Brim. it was reported here today, j sity.has traveled from town to Brim is operator of a tavern on j town in Indiana. The pageant the national road west of Indi- wagon, 'in which the old players anapolis. Tho suit will contend that the section forbidding sale of intoxicants outside corporate limits of cities aud tional. towns is uiiconstiUi- THE DAILY WHEEZE CIRCUIT COT Continued froni Pago 1. Catherine Hlnkle. the complaint states the parties wei e married March 2 1 , 1935 aiid separated •April 20. Hinkle chirgis his wife «r|th curaing and" .ind of having assocl ite 1 with per-. .in - l|pns bttiBr thanMth^ ibi sing him plaintiff. their sincere ation to the! neighbors for shown after They" wish thanks and appreci- r many friends and the many kindnesses his sudden death, personally thank Rev. Charles 1 Taylor, Ilev. Ross Jackson and Rev. Wright for {their :<jmfort; Mr. Morris, the funeral directors; and the' excellent musical I numbers gilven by Mrs. uelB and Re' bearers an Lamolne messages of Leathermain and Mr. Ovls Miller and Ada Merl, Mr. anl Mrs. Burrell Staf- fdrd, Mr. an f Mrs. John. , Sam*. Lamoluo Wright, the caB tet , ' earers arid flower ill Lwhq Young Doctor: "I'ni afraid 1 made a mistake in rilling in a death certificate today." Old Doctor: "How was that?" Young Doctor: "I absent-mindedly signed my name in the space left for "cause of death." Back in 1827 a German musician named Eulcnstein played -in Jews' harps at once. Hitler would have stopped that sort of think;/' Donkey .baseball 8 p. m., Tuesday and Wednesday nights. City Park. c-19l • I » r- ' • ! Tribune Want Ads Par. 'INVITING Ed E. Foster, Rto. 2, .Shurpsvillc a guest lot The Tipton -Daily Trlbuije;,aj^the flew Bit* TSeiitra to witness f/un-vn&^W^, v«TiW.s< traveled has been duplicated, but is transported from place to place by truck. An-average attendance of nearly 300 persons has witnessed each of tiro 34 performances of the theater; All groups .have ' responded to its cersatility; churches have utilised its services, schools have sponsored performances before assemblies, and many organizations and clubs have backed the theater in various communities. To see performances of the traveling Theater before the close of. the first season are Lebanon, Indianapolis, Columbus, Fortville, Greencastle, New Palestine, Paoli, Salem, Orleans, Mitchell and Kokomo: .The Traveling Theater is managed by the extension division of Indiana university. During the business session the election of officers for the com- , ins year resulted as follows:. ; President, Frances Wright; see- .^ Margaret Fuller, and: _ treasurer, Mary May _Overdorf. ___ During the social hour, • con-"";tests were enjoyed, withi-; jTrtzes ^ awarded to Mary May Qverdorl • and Mrs. Bolton. ; At the close of the evening, de- •; licious refreshments were;served. ; The mothers were given tiny dolls • dressed in organdie as favors. All departed at a late hour after a most delightful evening, j..- ... — Was Operated. •-—" ;: Letha Coppock was ^ Monday evening.. In the Leather-«£» ,;.."" tflNtS man ambulance to the homei-'ot **» her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert** Coppock on North Conde street, v* She was reported t.o 1 ifte' : get-'** ting along very nicely at : tlie;lat- •/£ est reports. II Old Hickory Floor Enamel, G9c qt., .wears like .hickory; makes your, floors look good as now,: at Reiall, 'Drugs. c-tf Art unusual number of weddings; are taking, place this year, they'say. - Our slncerest wish for the bridegroom -is that "he ^111 like .his. new .tipea. •'. ' [ RefiniahYour at lo Eent Oar-New

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