The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 15, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 15, 1935
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Page 4
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<MtUT ONE IN TOWN. FORMER KEMPTC N RESIDENT. Philip Bauer and Wife 1 Continu ous Residents of Goldsmith. Died at Home finioh for • ! ; ---•'.-*- r Macaroons, per doz...!0c Ritz Crackers, box . .25c NfeGraws' Food Store HAVE CAUSED TROUBLE. Children and Older Persons Make Work for I'ark Cu.stodi.iiis. Joe Pliifer, custodian of the his assistant Tipton park and James Suits have for pome time been engaged in repainting the tables and benches which will be used during the summer, doing the work in the auditorium. Sev- Joe oral mornings when they started work they found much of thoir previous day's work had to be done over, on account of children and even adults walking over th" tables and In nches which w»vi newly painted and not dry. and on one occasion, some of them had beeir turned over. Tuesday night Mr. Phil'.-, caught two small children ma.'ring iho work of the day and taking them ill •custody took tln'-jn home and explained to the hoitd of the house that a littlo cm-port*-! punishment would lie good nun T the circumstances and it is licvrd the parent followed the advice. Thoughtless childnn might -Ir damage without realizing ju:-t i what trouble they were causing i organized" but for adult.; there is no excuse and strict and speedy prosecution will follow. day Monday. . the delegates county. He Doe 111 1.1 (MM) Jo r.-adv FLI:I-:T M.\\F.rvi-:r.s. Japanes Ailinhal Say- Jt i- rawiiii; a Swiircl. Shimonoseki. Japan. M.iy in.-The I'nit' d States navy's mani livers in thv noiluasi I'aciln- v.er.' "like drav,-i:ig a sword before a neighbor's lions.-." Admiral Kanji Iviio, foniK-r rhiei'uf ihf Japanese naval general stall, asserted u- day. Travi.-liim llii-oii-h Kyui-hu <>n an inspection lour, the admiral said. "Tin- I'nii'-d Siai"s iiavv'.i nunienv. rs appr;>;'.i-h wiihin 2.1)0 U !;iloin< '.' i'i "I- tin hu;uv^>ir- plano fiighi oiUapam se pyriiovv. "If Japan Van-iiv J><1 thai close to Am.Tic-ail sii.ir.-.-. it v.-oill-.i greatly agitai-- Ai!i"rii-an opinion. Wi- J-ip:Mi«!-'. however, are, remaining !-alm." He ii iaiul fin at "I'rii lion." ; Lotulon dispute dtu'e (|U ri-porls of cil' formal At the l)ia Phil I)ishi':-ll an in the thi-atir W I'ri.diiriioi!. probably ei-e interiiational .'.•:<- peri<;:vt in his Ut-ld than any other director. Most in- i-aph"i:- ari- isls, once they have made a $s -a has- had Kemp Kemp plants at Kokomo, plant at iviil br: Eiza one (i this • the size AMED DELE > of CoImuBu! State Convcr le regular m - : ..--.-. ,.....- _.- "•- r.t-.^-'v"'--':.- ,- .;•;•: '-. , ;: SATES. Arrange for tlon. :eting of the > of Columbus order Tues- ght arrangements were 3r attending the state con- of the ordei- which will in Washington Sunday nday May 26 and 27. >ersons attending the con- will register on their ar- mlay and on Sunday after- ill be taken rip to Vincer ts of interest will be servo nth. the busi lattingly and UT grand kn on a sight- nes and oth- The annual d Sunday ev- icss sessions W. G. Ryan, gift of the dcr, wore named delegates audc Tolle and Ed Young •nates. In adc .•s a number end the conv L'.xt Sunday a 1 at IHratur a hers will atte ll'SSDUM W s Not Want . Help of Xat . Hay 15. — ssolini told 11 uit Italy has •d" armed .f( IHMI.(MM) t >r any "doplo lilies." idiivrtly wai •at Hriiain th >ndly diploma is ivportrd i . in tin; Itali; would not lio irkly added 1 01 such a pi al refutation. TKXAS 1-'A< i:i-ON. Have i it at San IJr-m > Bros, opo •; it Krmpton. I o. liavi' insta 1 San l>nito. operated iawkins of 1 Hie men who irk and he is )ji for a week • returns to in of the ne% IJenito is 20 C Brownsville e of Tipton. I uid truck cou . ition to the of members ?ntion. class will be ml a number id from this iHNS. >ny Friendly OILS. Premier Bce senate last a "perfectly' rco of SOO.:-ain<Ml nu'ii •iililc sudden nod Fran'.-e it any effort tic interven- i i'aris and n-Abyssinian tolerated. 11 e considered in unworthy TORY. istalli'd X«'\v lo, Texas. tins canning MSB DEFIED BY CONGRESSMAN , Rep. J. Y. Sanders Forms a Roosevelt-for-President Club in Louisiana. __ . _ HUEY IS DENOUNCED (By United Press). Baton Houge, La., May 15. — Rep. J. Y. Sanders today defied the Huey P. Long military dictatorship of the capital district. He hoped he would be arrested by national guardsmen for organizing a "Roosevelt for president" club and making the first anti- Long speech since Long called out the national guard Jan. 25 to break up the Square Deal Association, an anti-Long organization. National guard officers indicated they would not arrest Sanders although he clearly violated the martial law that forbids all persons from uttering any criticism of the governmental authority. Sanders, of Hammond, represents the Sixth congressional district, preponderantly anti-Long. The district includes this, the capital city. Last night he and nine former members of the East Baton Rouge police jury (county commission) all of whom had been legislated out of office by the hong controlled legislature. became charter members of the first Roosevelt - for - president - in-l!KiG club organized in Louisiana. Then hejvent on the radio to .deliberatel v violate the edict against criticism. **r «i,*i • »», i lu-i,. f ft » ,. i am tt memiiei 01 (ongiesb and a candidate for re-election campaigning in my home town," lie said "I am a supporter of Roosevelt and an opponent of rankfort and : Long. led a new Texas, which "This is not martial law hero. It is seizure atul usurpation of this summer f .j v j] authority by violence and Icmpton was force. assisted in "The people of Louisiana are now back in J M revolt against this Long dej- or more be- potism; this outrageous effort to upervis.0 the foist a military dictatorship upon • factory. an American commonwealth. miles north-, "For your oppressors retribu- and is about . is in a rich itry. .<i:<\^ • ! tion is certain and doom is sure." Sanders particularly denounced Long's efforts to ^ep federal relief funds, out of the state unless -.'•"'.:' PORJ Josep " Frl ten 1 death 70, f muni noon coin Mr. ( of pa and \ did n until did n tack Tuesd Tti i n eight Julia was L ton c were munit riage Thorn they that ed th one c Mr her 1 Goodi with as fo home fort, clone Mrs. Good of Sh by fo 11 f tee Jos know a wel this sons. who n passii Fti lit n IlllC. 1C 2:00 .\leth A dan ch urc Htirii ceme Trip Ha tern a Hava two miles and 45 n Th a ri( ot Son in Hcsiiiues Studios. John P.arnim Jr. his studies at Purd having been il three weeks with a into mastoid trouhl routined in the Lafa name for tin .-nselvis. stay put. infection which aim hut not M/. r.os.-u. Despite the fact that his "Abraham Lincoln" was voted bt.st picture in 1H21, and that he followed it with *• v-ral other successes, h" Mi ll'illywoiid.for I£n;> land. There he familiariz'. d him- st-lf with lon-'r-n tf-i-iiniu'i's and directed several pictures for lirit- 'ish-Gauniont. including the recently completed "Forbidd'-n Ter- -ritory." He was asked by -••alii'-- to take the megaphone for "\Yoni- an in the Darl:." and now no MI*. least of all Phil Hos'-n, hiniHeU. knows where he is bound for next. several days and was serious. Mr. and .Mrs. 1 their son Monday ai *. his condition is imp he is able to attend Here (Jrccthif William Bricst.- farmer Tipton resident who has Good barn paints at $1.39 gallon at Rexall Drug- Store. Hcd Men Notice. Special session of the Ked Men Ladge .Thurs- ' day evening All mcm- Ibers required to be-present. • R. L. LUTTRELL, C. of 11. i S. A. CULVER, Collector. in Ft. Wayne for some time, was here Monday after with old friends. H panied by Tom H Wayne. Tuesday were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bower if North West street. Mr. Driest is employed with the Nickel Plate railroad, formerly having clu rge of the local shops. AjKravs COTTAGE SLICED —At All Stores DePasse Bakery Returned I Mrs. Ralph Burk dren. Conrad and Wednesday morni home in Kalania after being railed I the death of the f mother Mrs. Tom , to feKi; Htlf — EXXA JETTICKS — SO Stoerlca's Smartest Walking gfAT SHOE STO^E ioxtii Side Square — Tipton occurred at Aloxardria. Dally Bible Quotation. 'Why boasteth t lou thyself in mischief, O might goodness of God tlnually.—Psalms li2:l. Friends and relatives in Kemp-: ton have received j word 'of the' death of Joseph Goodnight, agc| 79, -former resident of that-com-' munity .which occurred Tuesday; noon at the home of a sou, Lin-' in Russiaviile.' Mr. Goodnight suffered a stroke; of paralysis about two years ago 1 and was quite ill for a time, but; not suffer his (second stroke: until early Mondaj morning. He the latter attack and death resulted at noon: ! :' deceased was the last of eight children of j William and (Stewart) Goodnight, and was born March Hi, 1856 in Tip- county. His childhood dajs were spent in the Kempton community, and following his mar- in 1875 to [Amanda Jane Thomas, also of near Kempton, they went to housekeeping in that community where they reared their family of ieven children, one child dying in infancy. Mrs. Goodnight (jied in Novem-i her 1912, and since then Mr. Goodnight spent much of his tinrj his children, who survive follows: Lincoln, at whose! home he died, Amos of Frankfort, Mrs. Anna Concord of Cyclone, Mrs. Julia Now of Lebanon, Mrs. Flossie Rood£ and Fred Goodnight of Kokojnio, and Jessa of Sheridan. He is! also survived forty-two grandchildren and reat-granddhildren. i Goodnight was well known throughout this locality as. well digger and driller, and in capacity he met many per- making many [stanch friends i he leaves to mourn his ig. ' i ncral services! will be con- d Thursday afternoon at o'clock in the Kempton FILIPINOS 10 ELECT OFFICIALS t '• I ' -—L i i • '< Are Started on Probationary Plan [Which Will Insure Independence. A TEN-YEAR PERIOD (By United Press). Manila, P. I., May 15. — Successfully) launched on a 10-year program! to achieve complete sovereignty,; sought for nearly 50 years through the mediums of bloody insurrection and diplomatic enterprise, Philippine Islands citizens today turned their attention; to forthcoming election of commonwealth officials. By an! overwhelming majority of S2S.OOO to 25,235, Filipino list chnrchj , pastor of I the Raptisj in Russiaviile. in chars.-; will be in the Ktiupton voters approved a ^proposed -constitution | under which they will be governed during the decade preceding complete independence from the United States, as set forth in jthe Tydings-McDuffie: act of the Uj S. congress. The election was concluded without jdisorder, setting at i-est fears that left wing Sakdalista party members would stage further uprisings in an effort to forestall approval of the independence proceedings. The party advocates immediate independence. : The preponderant vote cast in favor of; the commonwealth was believed i to insure election; of Manuel JL. Quezon, president of the Philippines senate, as [the commonwealth's first president. Quezop and his followers championed the constitution and submitted i( to President Roosevelt for approval, which was accorded speedily.: SKY TRAIN ! Trip to Havana >Kroin Key AVesl Made Easily. Havana, May la.j—The first international skytraiij flew safely to Havana yesterday, jthe plane and two gliders covering the ninety Yesterday's balloting it believed.' provided virtual assurance thaf Quezon will defeat General Emilio Aguinaldo, popular idol am{ leader of tlio ISOfl islands Insurrection, expected to be a candidate for the presidency. Officials of the commonwealth government are scheduled to be seated by September and the commonwealth government, faced with the prohelms of retaining Tuesday a Tribune reporter spent most of the day' in Goldsmith visiting among tne hospitable residents of that neat little town and in conversation with several of the older inhabitants, found there is only one married cauple, who have resided In Goldsmith continuously for 40,years or more. Within the past two years, great inroads have been made among the older residents of the town. To be exact, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bauer have resided' there 47 years and with the exception of one move, just across the street, have not changed their address. Philip Bauer's father, George Bauer, was one .of the early blacksmiths" of the county, locating in Tetersburg in an early day, and Philip Bauer was born in that town in 1S62. His father died there at the age of 75, and hi.i mother lived to be the eldest mother in the county, prior to her death on July 6, 1934, and was honored by the County Federation of Clubs in 1-933. Mrs. Bauer's maiden name,was Retta Dick, her Isaac and Sarah parents (Teter) being Dick, both pioneer families. Her grandfather, Eli Teter, was one of the well known men of 'Jefferson township. Mrs. Bauer was twice married, her first husband being Frank Carbaugh, deceased many years, and one child survives, Mrs. Effie Stewart, wife of Lou Stewart j wou , ( , Will Attempt to Force Legislature .to Vote Tax for Federal Relief. STATE WIDE PROGRAM (By United Press). Springfield, 111.; May 15. — Leaders of the Illinois Workers' Alliance, -which sponsored two hunger marches on the capital last week, threatened state-wide demonstrations of power today as the general assembly met to vote again on a tax to ; feed 1,200,000 destitute persons. Although Democratic administration. leaders professed new hope that they would gain approval of emergency legislation to increase the state sales tax, raising $20,000,000 in new money for relief, leaders of the army of ' unemployed said their program would be carried out. Gerry Allard, mine labor leader and spokesman for the workers' alliance, predicted 10, 000 men, women and children "threatened with starvation and eviction from ' i uven such of Kokomo. Mr. and Mrs. Bauer have oil' homes as in they have" son, Ralph Bauer, married, and the cashier of the Goldsmith Hank. This well loved couple will celebrate thoir golden-, wedding aniversary in a short time. .Other demonstrations, he said, ' i would be similar to a protest SHAREHOLDERS Sl'KI). Some Stockholders in Ehvdoil- State Uank Arc In Court. El wood. May 15.—Six. shareholders of the Elwood State Bank, which was closed by the -Indiana Department of Financial Institutions on January 15, last, for liquidation purposes, are asked to pay a total of $43,700 on assessments for shareholders liability in suits filed in the Madison Circuit Court at Anderson. Under a recent ruling a one .Monday in Kankakee when 150 persons, left without resources by cessation of relief services, marched on the closed relief headquarters and invaded quarters of the county court to demand aid. All but the most vital activities of the state relief commission have been suspended since May 1, when federal administrator Harry Hopkins withheld the normal 59,000,000 monthly allotment to compel the state to provide a pro rata $3,000,000. Governor Henry Homer advocates an increase of the sales tax returned to they are -controlled by a board of | his governor's appointees. "Next January." he said, "a between Key West,, Fla., neutralit-y in Pacific affairs and and the Cuban capital in 1 hour; arr?n giiig suitable trade relates, j j ! tions with the United States, is The glider pilots' landed before j scheduled to be established by riotous crowd pf 50,000 per-i Xovembfr 15. ic University j primary election will be held and for the past | the people of Louisiana will have serious gland Jan opportunity to express at the )st developed! ballot box which leadership they He was! prefer, that of Franklin D. Roose- rette hospital is condition rum visited! d report that •oved so that classes. veil or Huey P. Long." sons in front of tha Capitol where President Carlos JMendieta and a large group of notables received the fliers. '. j j At least seven persons were injured when police clashed with the crowds around the landing ipace and in adjoining streets. HUGE PAYMENT. friends. Teapot Dome Judgment Money Paid the Government. donee streret, brot ght to this o£ >een residing Washington, May 15. — The government bankroll was in- jcreased 55,500,000 yesterday as a result of the naval reserve oil lease scandal that rocked the countrv in 1923-24 and eventual- ago, when his father, J. H. Cop- icon visiting i jy sen t Albert Fall, former inte- j was aceom- r j 0 r department secretary, to jail, tnt of Ft. The payment was under a judg- jvehing theyjmcnt for slightly more than S3,- 000,000 which the justice department obtained against the Pan- American Oil Company, formerly headed by Edward L. Doheny. Fall was convicted of taking a bribe from Doheny when the oil man obtained leases on the rich naval reserve. Harry W. Blair, assistant attorney general In charge of the lands division of Uie justice department, who announced yesterday's payment, said the govern ment hoped to collect the balance 2tt and chil- Marilyn, left g for lhair joo, Michigan, ere Friday by rmor's grand- ohnson which Action Dismissed. An action which has been pending in the circuit court fo some time, which was venue Some Old Pictures. Paul Coppock of North Indcpen- ce Wednesday two old photographs taken forty >ock, well known :oal dealer, operated a harness shop in Tipton. The shop was east room of the atre building, now make way for a postoffice.' Shown the exterior vitw are J. H. Coppock and his two sons Arba and Ora, the latter deceased, who or more years located in the Did Kleyla thfc- being razed to were boys at the the pictures are Coppock and S. M ployed as harness standing in front are Frank Fippen and James Smitl I. U. TRUSTKKS. Two Will Soon He Replaced I>.V Younger Men. ; N time. Also i.i Icnry (Texas) seker, both eiii- makers, and of the buildirig Henry Holmes An interior Indianapolis, May 15. — ;Two of the veteran members of; the Indiana-university 'board of trustees are to be replaced by younger men jat a meeting of the state board of education Friday, it was learned; last night. •. ; Members scheduled for retirement are Frank H. Hatfield of Evansville, and Charles M. Niezer of Fortj Wayne. ' Paul JFeltus, Bloomington i publisher, nanved a trustee of Indiana university last year, is to be ra- elected .for a three-year term. Mv. Feltus, j close personal and political friend of Governor Paul V. McNut4 was made a trusted last year to; fill the unexpired term of the late Ira, C. Matman. from 2 to 3 money. In pe rcent to raise the two roll calls in the assembly house, his forces have mustered SS and SU votes, sufficient to pass the measure effec- | tive July 1, but not enough to floors' or exterior . lament or wot for metal or •'.-. **| boats . . . for floors or new Special at only. deck»' A Special TOD Can't Go Wrong On. BLUE FRONT DRUG STORE ______ floo»*K slander. The stories she told about hundred per cent assessment on,^ u lmmed i atelv effective stock held by all shareholders of J ' - \ the bank was levied with six per cent interest. This action was deemed necessary to pay the debts and obligations of the institution'. In' the suits it is alleged that the six defendant shareholders were mailed notices of the ruling but failed to pay the required amounts due from them. The six named in the suits with the amounts demanded from each are: Lola M-. DeHority, $2,400; Cora B. Heck, $3,800; Charles C. DeHority, ?30,500; Mary Louise DeHority, $500; George H. De- Hority, $3,300, and Ollie B. Frazier, $3,300. Shares held by them were listed at a' par value , of ?100. | emergency legislation. "We haven't-abandoned plans for another hunger march and we don't intend to relax a bit," Allard said! as the legislature met. "We will show our power in local communities and then, if they're | not effective,'we'll march onithe capital again. The next time we will stay and get action.'' EUROPEAN PEACE. May Be Insured by Scries of Mutual Aid Pacts. • view of the show shows the owner, S. Meeker and The pictures hi.ve been placed in the east window at Nell's Catc, where old-timers the identity of t«jo other men Jn the picture. Chain Letter Worked. man? The endureth con- breaker. Sheriff aylor of WocidviHe, .Tec., traced: a 1 Denver, Col., N ay 16.—A _ _ chain letter yesterday had ended here" from' HamUton' county was a ,four-:fear hunt for a Texas j ill dismissed .Wednesday and the fc - w BI —'* *" 1 ~ ™-'-'« t costs paid. The case was one brought by Lawrence . Eaton against ;Charles Y. Foster, who made the race for the nomination lor state senator from thls'dis- Ict on the , Republican ticket, * to Denver anc return Jack Rod|lie to the Lone Star state. Mr. jHatfield, former president of the Indiana State Bar Ajssoci-t ation, has been a ' trustee of the university twenty years and Mr. Arha Coppock. tan figure out arrived here Nieccr twos named to the boird in dicated today. (By United Press). Moscow, May 15. — Russia and y take the lead in central treaty France soon ma securing the peace, of Europe by -proposing a which would bind eastern nations to impose economic penalties against any warmaker, it was in- him after his discharge, he contends, has reduced him from, a major domo in the best, homes, to .« steward's work on ; a trans-Atlan- '•* tic boat. Graham buttled for Brgi: Gen. Cornelius Vandebilt and ex-Secretary of the Navy Charles 5< Francis Adams before i Mrs. Flick hired him. He was born in the, \ castle of the Earl of Warwick,^ where his father was "in service" f 35 years and where he learned •; the -butler's art. } Appearing In the lull regalia of .» his craft—cutaway, striped trous-ri erg, winged collar, Graham teatl-. t fied yesterday that Mrs. Flick had" ? told her socially prominent friends -. that he had entered her daugh- : ter's bedroom and refused to'-leave. This, he said, closed all; • doors of employment to him. •':_ He never entered Miss" Plick'sT? bedroom, he said. He stood at the^door and asked her maid to show^; her-the thermometer he had taken from his mount. It; proved, he said, that he had a high temperature and couldn't open Mrs. Flick's country home as he had been ordered. ;' In polished phrases, he explained his duties. He never re- • fused tips', he said, because refusal "might give offense." speaking of the family, he said: "Miss Margot didn't get up until rather late in the morning— she's rather well known for that • sort of thing." "Don't volunteer information," admonished the court. Mrs. Flick, her husband, R. Jay. Flick, and Margot sat in the courtroom and seemed greatly amused. With inperturbable dig-. nity, Graham stared over their heads, seemingly not noticing them. ' BUTLER SUES. Mrs. Henrietta B. iFlick Charged With Slander By Butler. ; (By TJnitwl PressV New York, May, 15.—Attorneys for wealthy • and socially prominent Mrs. Henrietta R. F.lick will attempt to disturb the Olympic calm of a "perfect" English butler today. The butler, William Lawrence Graham, a Jeeves 'in the flesh, is suing Mrs. FlicK and her daughter, Margot Flick, Jus former mistress Mr $100,000, alleging 1919. he has served five tjerms. Both Mr. Niezer and Mr. Hatfield are Dejmocrats. j I Governor McNutt decline i lo reveal members of the board. Tho governor board the names' of the s a member of the of education. Under ent practices new trustees ot education] 1 institutions are elected on nomination of the chief ^ live. 1 was A. m. Doggett of Wlndfa in Ti|ton Wednesday attnndlng to business matters. new state pres- Masonic Notice. Stated. Austin eetlna Foreign Minister Pierre Lava) of France proposed the treaty lo Maximum Litvinov, Russian foreign minister, and Litvinov was understood to be'favorable to it, because of the apparent Impossibility of effecting ' a stronge'r treaty. .'-.:• Poland and Germany are flrm'iy opposed to a general treaty of military assistance. .' • '.'.'-) Older Indians in- • the • Grani Coulee Dam district blame accidents to workmen'at the, dam oh the* ire of the "Great Spirit." Kinamel wall finish at $2.45 gallon, pleases the -most exacting demands for fine wall paint, In Beml-glqss, at Rexall,'Drugs, c Sterling Grocery; Richelieu Pumpkin, *1 p No. 2 can—. — «v,; 430 Walnut St. Phone 3»*. : Southeast Granite Company TOMBSTONES Xew Designs - Nejw Prices 3. H. COPPOCK, Salesman Phone S471. Upton, Ind. In yburself mqpd : very oft^n better' have - your Tonight and Thursday -'it--: ' '. Just One Thin Djjii Kgj "Woman in th<| By Dashlell of..». 'The. Thin »I Pay Wray;

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