The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 17, 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 17, 1935
Page 8
Start Free Trial

3HT ALLOCATED JJJgRange of Projects Over ffation Is Listed for Early Start. AID FOR STATE ROADS $100,000,000 markefl for rural resettlement division. $100,000,000 (part if which la loan) to go to Wisconsin lor 140 projects. I $7.500,000 (part oil which is loan)to New York citj,- for sewage treatment plant. i -.- Indiana ready with ;200 grade separation projects to be financed with ^$5,111,096 of allotment. Marion. Allen, Vigo ! ami Lake counties, where unemployment is greatest. expected lio receive! Would Buy Rights of Way. for jState Roads if Money Can Ee Raised. major share of although j Indiana's program is to be state- j wide. i I POINT TO RECORDS Hen-at Home of T. E, Henderson Turns Out Queer Eggs. Mrs. Tunis E. Hen lerson, residing on Route 2. iJharpsvllle. was here Thursday and left at the Tribune office one of the most peculiar looking eggs ecer placet! with the freak department. a hen egg, but more It is resembles a Wienerwurst or a -pretzel. Mrs. Tunis has a flock of Buif and White Rock hens PEOPLE Four From Kokonio Escaned With Minor Injuries as Car Nose Dives. Washington, May 17.—Holding closely to a prearranged chart, President Roosevelt's twenty-two- man allotment board gave ap-- prdval in two hours yesterday to a thick sheaf of works projects and; recommended that he spend $l,-j 091.802,200 to set them going. j t The projects covered a wide' range of types in hundreds of lo- ( calities widely scattered over the country. j To Indiana the board allotted' 'under the Bureau of Public! Roads, 5-1.941,255 for highway, j FAILED TO MAiCE TURN ; ^ road and street construction and ' 55,111.006 for grade crossing' •elimination. In addition $2,544,-i 4Sl.!iO came out of the unap-l Xj s ]it officers invi stigated propflated balance of the Hayden-j crash just w,s, of Tipton Thnra-j mt . lsls ,,,„ „,; mailo for ralsi ., K ,, Cartwnght highway act for lirevi-1 day night about -11 ::io in wliivii i fnnils ously incurred obligations. I four young people had a miracu-j Tlj '; ,.;„,„ ,, r w ,, v , ,„ „,., ,.„„„.) Immediately after the White lous esvap,- from serious injuries. j, y „„.,„„,. ,,, at ,„: 21:! fl . OIll ,„,. House session. Frank C. Walkor.Uvhen tlm Cbevrol,-. car in whirl, | Hamil.ou ronn.v lino, north of applications chiof. read the tol-jihey wen- riding went; into tin- j ,„„,.„„,„ „„, , lowan , ( . ()nntv „„„ Despite the rumor following the ! meeting of commissioners, of three counties, held at Kqkomo Wednesday evening, that all of the boards were against buying right of ways for state roads in their countirs, the Tipton county board of commissioners favors th<| plan, believing it will work a saving in road maintenance for the county. A resolution was passed at the meeting and signed j by all ot the commissioners of | Howard county, two from Miami j county and Commissioners Lorts {and Hose of (his county which ; state should pay for of ways, but the local members say that while they en- i (he sentiment, it did not I moan Ibcy arc against buying th-i !t , right of ways, if some not know*which one is responsible for the freak. At the Tipton Hatchery the egg was candled, and was found, to contain a yolk. By Vote Labor to of 63 to; 12 This Measure Is Sent the House. gtfg&tfKggiv le o^sws,ta*eeSh5e and does I Fry Tells Wholesale: BANS COMPANY UNIONS Washington, May 17; — With only twelve) shouted votes of "no" recorded against it, the Wagner labor disputes bill, designed to guarantee rights of workers to bargain cbllectively, yesterday swept through the senate and went to the* house. : Only eight Republicans and ! four Democ^ts placed themselves I openly in opposition in the OS-to- la ballot; widely considered a s Not to Sell Taverns Outside Cities, Towns. STRETCHES A The meeting of.the affiwra. Instruction as follows: Presidents and vice-presidents,-! J.. B. Oyler, Tipton; secretaries 7 : and treaaur- ers, Mr: Penntngton, Prairie .township; news reporters,'Ruth Pickering, Tipton; _arid ,srfng leaders, Marjorie Spencer, Prairie. 1 A model meeting was conducted by the Junior Council officers for the benefit of the various club officers, with Robert fierron, president, in charge. Estel Kelley who represented the county at the junior leadership contest sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho at the Purdue roundup, gave a report on his -experiences at the round up, together with a general outline of the program -prsented there. ' . Arrangements were discussed for the transportation' of the eight junior leaders who will represent the county' at the leadership con-? ference. Those who will go are' Edna Horton, Ellzabth Alley, Mary Katherine Riebeling, Margaret Harlow, William Nash, Estel Kelley and Sidney Legg. It was also a'rranged for several of Faner Consultation We may be consulted in strict confidence about any feature of funeral service — costs, sociajl customs, lawjor merchandise. At all times the friendly help and guidance of bur staff is available to anyone seeking information. It costs nothing to consult us. POINT lowing outline of proved from - statement to which projects ap- 1 ditch, nose dived turned' and f r , )IM li]p 55,,,,^, cn(1 ot Main a mimeographed; over, landing on its top with all: strept to lho Hamilton conntv two yellow-; four wheels in the air. According !,j nCi bpins ap p roxiniately 20 tak . Indianapolis, May 17.1— Roadhouses and other establishments outside of cities and incorporated towns which are tabooe'd by the new liquor law can get no further supplies of liquor legally, Paul P. Fry, state excise director, an- major victo'ry for labor. Bitterly fought by many industrial factions, the nieasure bans; company unions dominated by employers and provides for bargaining through representatives chosen j, . ,, by a majority in plant elections. I berS ' baSeba11 ' V ° Hey the other junior leaders to attend one day of the camp session. The remainder of the evening was spent discussing activities land recreation' for the 4-H mem- ball, and P. E. NICHOLS V,,. „ ' j . i I tennis being some of the compe- Not a floor; amendment was at- , . tached. | Supporters of the they were. 1 confident bill said President . sheeted longhand additions were, to the report made the Car made j milcs of road whil . h would attached: | two complete revolutions. ! en out of the county highway Bureau of Public Roads-! In the car w-rc John Mill... | sviiUm and operate( , nnd main . $200.000,000 for highway, road I^ont Karluve-tz. MNs -M'-lsPua j tailic-d bv the- state and street construction: $200.-' Lindsay and Miss: Ho* mary Mc-| ' Au<mol . Jop Mat ' lin!;Iy statf . d , 000.000 for grade crossing elimi- Clary. Miss Lindsay ivsiding on j Thursday (hat tin- misunderstand- '' Ce " Se<1 places '" cities and towns ' nation, and $100.000,000 to car-; route >• Kokomn ami tin; iilhcra j ,-„„ was " t i,,> st; , t nounced yesterday. At the same time the excise director waived the requirement that wholesalers sell only to 11- Under the law and the regu- ry out previously incurred ob-ln Kukomo. Tin- youn^ people j mision would deal "with each ligations. ,'were brought into Tipton wh,.-iV L (mntv sci)a ,. atclv ami that if War Department i lations no .wholesaler can sell to Engineers—| they were given first aid treat-JTijuon county secures the neccs- *102,186,ffOO for general projects; j ment for minor injuries and ! sary ' grants t() v . |den U]c road to $10,000,000 for the Passama-i friends came from KuUotno afu-i-' maquoddy (Me.) lido-harnessing, them, their car being too badly power project; $25.000,000 for'Wrecked to drive. 100 feet the state will immediately take it over. The sentiment in this countv work on the Mississippi river be-| The acndmt happomd at the spcms to 1)R in favoj . of securin? tween the Missouri river and, Appleton corner west of Tipton the right of way and a number of taxpayers consulted by a representative of the Tribune were in I favor of th<! proposition, on the Housing Program of the Public cording to Mill:-, who was driving i |, e ij.,f tM . lt j t would bo a savin- 1 Minneapolis. Minn., and 10.000.-Ion the old route of 2S and was 000 for work on the Missouri caused by the driver not lie- river below Sioux City. la. i ing familiar wilh the turn. Ac- Works Administration — $24!),- he was running about 860,000. Rural Resettlement Division— .$100,000,000. car took the ditch and had floppei State of Wisconsin—$100,000,- over twice before the driver could 000 for 140 projects with the act. \ provision that the state provide! This is one of several acci- the remainder of the $26,000,000 dents which have happened 40 mill's in , lpkcop an hour and did not so<- ithr- turn] Al , hp prosent u ' nle the ooulUy until ho was right on it and thn , liKllway systcm inc i udes abolll 5S5 miles of road. whLch the county has to maintain and larft year the maintenance cost something ovnr 5GS.OOO, which all 'ame from the gasoline tax, there cost of the projects, arranged to this same .corner, by drivers who i I)cinB no , 0( , a , ]ovy fQ] . roa( , re _ .repay the Federal government were unfamiliar wiili thn road. $30,000.000 of the $100.000,000 pile car some timo ago jumping and pass certain enabling legisla- j tion. New York City—$7.500,000 for construction of a Ward island h<> ditch and was U-ft hanging in the headpust of a line fence. I Officers who investigated tlit- crash wondered that thi> youns sewage treatment plant, the city j people escaped without serious iii- to arrange to repay 30 per cent'juries and say they were ve-y of the amount and fulfill certain fortunate. other obligations that will result *•** from further negotiations. The! city is to put up the remainder of • the $20,000,000 cost of the plant.! jj r nl ,d m,- s . Lawrence Tra| gcsser, residing on the Mock farm Xi-vt- Uiiliy Daughter. I pair. While it is true the county would lose some tax, which is paid on a basis of number of miles of road, the gain in reduced cost ot" maintenance would inofo than offset the loss, according to the -county officials. The only difficulty here in handling the matter is the Question of raising funds, as the coujftty council, the board of commissioners and several of the heaviest taxpayers are on record as favoring the purchase by the Indianapolis, May. 17.—First southeast of Tipton. are the par- county of the right of ways. billion dollars of Federal works fund allotted by President Roose- velt'p board. Indiana's share, all under the (•nts of a fine baby daughter, born |u Tiptou at G:30 Thursday evening. The mother and daughter were removed to their home and -.Bureau of Public Roads, $10,052,- rpports Friday m0 r,,i,,g were that i *•*• j they were getting along nicely. j»500,000,000 allocated by board . The . , )aby weiK , ling 8 % | pounds, for highway and street work.| was welcomc(1 oy a liltle sistel . t Regina Ann, 19 months old, and has been given the name jot Monica. The mother, priori to her marriage, was Miss Bernardino Tebbe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .1. M. Tebbe, residing northeast of Tipton. The father is' the son of John Tragesser, also 'residing northeast of Tipton. i Mother and babe werb taken -grade separation and previously incurred obligations. 11.47,000,000 allotted for War Department projects. ' $249,860,000 set aside fo r PWA liooslng program. Armstrong's inogloss Wax and guaranteed Aakers of Arm- j's linoleum, it has >•, good. Easily ap- ujupd heeds no polish- pTse it on your wood"floors. 6-Little home by the Young ambulance. i " « • 9 | ; i ; Is Xenr Death, i i "* i j i j Wool, Dorsetshire, Englanil. May 17.—Slight hope was held last night for the recoverk- of Col. T. B. Lawrence, Britain's roman- jtic "Lawrence of Arabia]" ICE We are making onr Uverjr daily. Hang cora'gfor proiupt ,fl one of our new ret &nr «asy payment' IceVde- TITRXEO OVriR LIST. Xaines of Delinquent Dofc Own- Si ers in Hands of Trustee. •Thursday Dallas :Luttrell, Cicero township assessor, turned over to Trustee. John H. Small, $405 collected as dog tax from owners of animals in the township. This money goes into the dog fund to pay damages done by animals to live stock and other property. At the same time Mr. Luttrell turned over the list of owners of dogs who have not paid their dog taxes. The trustee will have this list for about 30 days and parties wishing to pay should see/ him at once, as the law compels the trustee* to turn the list over to the prosecuting attorney to file charges if the levy is not paid. At Brotherhood Meeting. R. B. Hamilton, secretary of the local Brotherhood ( of Railway Trainmen, is representing the order at the annual convention of the Brotherhood at Cleveland, O., which opened Monday. The convention is -being held .in the public auditorium; at Cleveland, and headquarters for the' Indiana delegation are 'at the Gttlay hotel. ' clindi- any retailer who is not licensed. Because of the delay in setting up the control machinery and the issuance of licenses there are no places legalized to sell liquor by the drink. j In order to bridge this gap in the establishment of the! new or-j dor of liquor control, Fry advised the wholesalers that they may deliver to places in cities and towns which "you honestly consider eligible to receive; a permit." This may continue until the retail permits are issued.! The ex- Roosevelt would approve it. Senators j Fnederick iVanNuys and Sherman .Minton of Indiana voted for the bill on flnal passage. ; titive games which were suggested. The training school is an annual affair with the county 4-H organization' and is always one -of the outstanding events of the early season activities. GEORGIA ELECTIOX. Liquor Defeated by 00 Votes; Hcer and Wine Approved. Atlanta. Slay 17. — Dry 27 years. Georgia voted.down the return of liquor by the slim margin of 90 votes, it was shown last night on the basis of unofficial returns fron) Wednesday's referendum. It was indicated, however, an official tabulation has been settled. 1 The latest compilation of the unofficial results from all of the state's 159 counties was: For repeal, 81,929. Against repeal, 82,019. However, the voters were favorable to lighter beverages and legalized the sale of beer and wines. These j issues were voted on separately, j HOGS ARE HIGHER. General Advance of 15c Friday— Ught Weights Up 25c. cise department hopes io have The vote ? or beer was 83 ' 394 the permits issued early in Juno. Fry denied that the restrictions are giving bootleggers and fly-by- night distillers an opportunity to flood the market with their liq- NR\VS OF DEAT <H. against 74,878. For winesj 81,000,-against 73,423. j SOME JDIFEFRENCE. County Auditor Received #165.73 Net for Steer. Relatives of Robert Smelser Received Sad Message Thursday. Arcadia relatives have word of the death of Smeltzer, age 19, which Wednesday evening at received Robert occurred 9:15 o'clock at his home near Pyrmont, following a four weeks' illness with pneumonia. TheVoung man had been ill about a year ago, and it was necessary to amputate one leg. Recently he obtained an artificial leg. and visited in Arcadia the Sunday before Easter, this being the last time he was able to be out prior to contracting pneumonia which was caused from a grow h on his lung. The deceased was the only child of Frank and Alta j(Newell) Smeltzer, and was 19 years of age last October. His entire life was spent in the Pyrmont community, although he was a frequent visitor in' Arcadia where he had many friends and relatives. Surviving besides the parents is tUe grandmother, Mrs. Daisy Smeltzer who resides in Arcadia. Funeral services will ducted Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock 'in the Pyrmont Brethren church with liurial in the cemetery near the h>me. Robbed the Malli Newcastle, May 17.—Lured by chain letters which : ha' be con- been circulating; freely, thieies early yesterday morning batttred the locks and looted eleve* United States letter deposit boiei hern. Postal Inspector A. B. Kelley ot WincfcsteV", began; an Invittigatioij. County Auditor Joe Mattingly was exhibiting a check Thursday' afternoon from The Producers Commssion Association of Indianapolis, which was his net payment for the: sale of one steer on the Indianapolis market iWednes- day. The check was for $165.73. The animal, raised on the Mattingly farm [southeast of; Tipton, weighed 1,490 pounds, and sold for a top price. HELD GOOD MEETING. Large Attendance at Training School for 4-H Clnb Officers. The annual 4-H club officers training school held Wednesday evening at the high school building was well attended with officers of most of the clubs in the county present tor the evening. CurniiiiM, Why Chevrolet Co. *™ An Honest Aporajsal Assured Yon Upton's Thousands Onri ! '3300 ! '33 Tc 1'30 i '31 ! '33 '31 '34! '301 '31: Selection of OAKS. In Unused Used i .Sedan Can Coupe Truck —Indianapolis, May 17. — Receipts on hogs, 4,000; held over, 195; cattle, 600; calves. 800; sheep and lambs, 200. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were generally 15c higher, with the top, $9.50, for 200 to 250-pound offerings, pigs and light weights, 100 to 160 pounds, were up 25c, at $7.50 to $9.25r 160 to 200 pounds sold at $9.45; 250 to 300 pounds, $9.40 to $9.45'; heavier hogs, $9.25 to $9.35; sows, $8.00 to $8.75. Cattle were stqedy, calves held unchanged at $9.50 down, and lambs were steady, top $8.25. < Chicago, May 17.—Receipts on hogs, 7.000, including 4,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; market was steady to 6c higher, early top $9.55; cattle, 2.000: sheep and lambs, OOO. I. Duffey &' Son Co. Elwood, May 17.—Hogs, 160 to 180 Ibs.. $9.15; 180 to 250 Ibs., $9.20; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.25;; 225 to 250 Ibs., '$9.20; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.15; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.10; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9'.05; sows, $7.75 to $8.25. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 83c; No. 1 .__ 84c Oats _______ 36c Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.12 Local Produce Market. , (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 22c (ndlonapotin proance Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points, 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers, paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 146: 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. RE WKC.. A Personal Invitation to You Need money? Do you feel the strain of temporary money shortage? Do you need funds for some immediate \ special purpose? The answer to all those problems is solved by ouil splendid loan plan. Leavell Tipton, Ind Bates Pboae 16 iilSIHIiaiHI! EEH Paraffin Oil For Oiling Floors — and — Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. Hennery Hennery White ~- Flrsta J n>, .„ .POULTRY 22c - — Leghorn We $2.98 Up. Our exciting new arrivals are completely flattering as well as distinctive. 79c and $1.00 WASHINGTON MAID STOCKINGS You'd better look to your stockings; plenty of others will — particularly if you are, paring this sheer hosiery in ^.new spring shades. Satisfaction guaranteed. BORNA GORDON WASH DRESSES have individuality,, quality and smartness, which give you thaf youthful well dressed feeling; sizes 14 to 52; 98c npr [ 139 East Jefferson St. Phone r* -.^5 P*f *i-"l MAT in JONES — TRUMPETS — CLARI -120 BASS PIANO ACOO COPHONES — GUITARS — J ''—'*!- -We<0afry All These •one Reeds

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