The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 18, 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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Saturday, May 18, 1935
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•1 ' Tt^ f»GB> FOTJft MeGraws'Food Store THE CRASH. 'a" cut on the leg; •Broiles, Ft. Worth, Americans Escaped Death in Accident In China. (By United Prcssl. : Shanghai, May 18.—Four Am- ierlcans escaped death today when a-passenger airplane, taking off .from Tankow, crashed into the •WJiangpoo river. '• 'i. "W. Rogers, oi the Aeronautical Chamber of Commerce, .Washington, D. C., suffered a sprained inkle; Prof. C. F. Remer of the ."University of Michigan, received Hiram W. Tex., pilot, 'suffered a lacerated face, and R. •C. Brown, Wilmington, Del., Han- ;kow representative of the DuPont 'interests, was injured. Y. K. Wong, Chinese co-pilot, was cut about the face. Rogers and Remer are members of an American eco- ."nomlc mission. Broiles was taking off from •Lunghwa airdrome with his passengers and mail. The motor failed at 150 feet altitude. The ; pilot headed his amphibian plajne for the river, and it crashed when '.he was forced to avoid a junk. iThe junk's crew rescued those on •board. The plane sank. SPEEDWAY TRIALS. Start of Elimination Contests at • Indianapolis-Saturday. (By United Press). Indianapolis, May 18. — Tony Gulotta, Kansas City, became the first to qualify for the 500-mile Memorial Day race at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway today. He averaged 115.459 miles an hour for the 15 qualifying miles. • VISITING AGED FATHER. Mrs. Maude Moore Surprised Gordon Williams, Civil AVar Veteran. • Mrs. Maude Moore, who resides ;jn Chilocothe, Mo., is here paying .4 visit to her aged father Gordon 'Williams, one of the eight surviv- • ing civil war veterans of the coun- • ty, and probably the most active • of any of the eight,. ; Mrs. Moore arrivedrtt»e«pe,cted- ly Thursday and seeing her father on the street passed him once and rubbed against him, but he passed her without recognition. She turned and taking hold of his arm Indianapolis, May .18. — New speed records for two-man cars were promised today as qualifying trials for the 23rd annual 500- mile Memorial Day race opened at the Indianapolis motor speedway. The present qualifying record of 119 miles an hour was established by Kelly Petillo of Los Angeles, ATM ON 10 in winning the pole position in last ^ jn year's race. He established an- Senate Democrats Waiting for Good Opportunity to "Crack Down." HUEY IS VERY HAPPY (By Onitea Press). Washington, May 18. — Senate Democrats, tired of being special p other record for two-man cars by averaging 122 miles an hour for one of his ten qualifying laps. Petillo and at least three other fast drivers intend to try for th2 No. 1 spot in the starting lineup this year. To win the honor aa average of 20 miles'an hour will be necessary, it is predicted. Others ready to- make the trial runs include "Wild Bill" Cummings of Indianapolis, last year's race winner; Louis Meyer, Huntington Park, Cal., winner in 192S. and 1933; Mauri Rose, Dayton, O., second place winner last year; Fred Frame of Los Angeles, winner in 1932, and Al Gordon and Rex 'Mays, former Pacific' coast champions. Rose, piloting the only four- wheel drive car in the race; Gordon, Mays and possibly Frank Brisko of Milwaukee, are considered the best possibilities to fight it out with Petillo for the pole position. Brisko is driving the car Petillo used last year. The Milwaukee pilot had the four-wheel drive in 1934, finishing in ninth place. Cummings, using the same front, wheel drive Miller in which he raced to victory last year, is expected to content himself with a quent attacks on the new. deal, await a favorable opportunity to "crack down" on the kingfish's share-the-wealth program. They hope to prove that Long's plan to restore prosperity by slashing big incomes and providing every: family with a home and comfortable Income is unworkable and 'fallacious. Long has promised that under his program every man will be- a "king," no one will be allowed to possess more than between ?!,500,000 and 13,000,000, and the country will be free of droughts, floods and deserts. Long manages to remain good- natured ' despite the fact that he he been called everything possible under senate rules. WELLS GIVES OPINIONS. Ridicules Father •W*t' K-V-U , DAILY TRIJONIB Coughlin and Long; Praises Roosevelt. New York, May 18. — Huey Long fails, Father' Coughlin fails, but President Roosevelt passes the political merit teats of H. G. Wells. ! "I listened to Father Cough- Un," Wells says in an article in Collier's Weekly," land heard him unfold a vague, pretentious demand for a* new j declaration of independence, incitement to hostile action against the rich, mingled with demands that the people control their own money. "The empty poverty of his method, considered in relation to his immense popularity, was a disconcerting symptom." Senator Long, whom Wells visited, the English Vfriter finds different from Father Coughlin. "He is much more definite in his proposals than the . radio priest," Wells writes, "but If anything, cruder promises. . . abounds in His knowledge is He KEEP THEIR "GRAVY." House Members Want Their Mileage and Also for Nepotism. place in the second row of the started walking down the street, s t ar ti ng Hneup, rather than com- with him when he looked up and there was a happy meeting. This is Mrs. Moore's first visit here in six years and she is happy to find the health of her father so good. She is also visiting pete for the pole position. He is a heavy "favorite to shatter precedent and win the race twice in succession. Among the other drivers expect- to qualify either today or to- with her brothers, Jesse Williams { morrow are Ra i pn Hepburn, Los ji-esiding east of Sharpsville and Ange , eg driv ing the car with {Henry Williams of Mill street in won ln 1933; Lou ' Tipton. Will Operate Monday. .Mrs. Opal Robinson, wife of : Harry Robnson of 462 Greeb ' street who has been ill for tlie • past four weeks, will undergo 'a. • major operation at the Beech• wood hospital Monday morning. • Her condition has been such that the operation was recommended by the attending physician. Her sister Mrs. Ruby Love, has been staying in the home for some time assisting in the care of the Invalid and her mother Mrs. John has also been assisting. •Daily Bible Quotation. r" i have showed you all things, I hpw that so laboring ye ought to I support the weak, and to remember the words of the Lord Jesus, how he said, It is more blessed to i give than to receive.—Acts 20:35 Ask foe DEPASSE Cottage Sliced Bread At Your Grocer's DePasse Bakery Angeles, driving the car -with which Meyer won in 1933; Lou Moore, Los Angeles, third place winer last year; Al Miller, Detroit; Russell Snowberger, Los Angeles; Tony Gulotta, Kansas City, driving the <:ar Rose used last year; Phil Shafer, Des Moines, driving a Buick; H. W. Stubblefield, Los Angeles; Cliff Bergere, Hollywood, Cal., stunt man; Luther Johnson, South Bend; Chet Miller, Detroit, and Zeke Meyer, Chet Gardner and Harris Insinger of Los- Angeles. George Barringar of Detroit, one of ten drivers assigned to the team of Ford V-S cars entered by Harry Miller, may also attempt to qualify this week-end. Only two of the Fords are at the track, the others being expected nest week. To qualify for the race each car must average 100 miles an hour for ten laps, of the two ;and one- half mile track. Gasoline consumption will be limited to three gallons and cars must be equipped with the same number of carburetors and have the same rear axle ratio that, will be used in tha (By United Press). Washington, May 18. — Refusing to give up any of their "'gravy,' house members yesterday shouted down proposals to eliminate congressional mileage allowances and to forbid nepotism. The action came as the house was completing work on the $20,355,870 legislative appropriation bill, last of the regular appropriations measures. Rep. John' R. Mitchell, D., Tenn., moved to strike out of the bill an item of $175,000 to pay expenses of house and senate members to and from Washington. They are paid at the rate of 15 cents a mile. There was a roaring chorus of "No" from both parties when the motion' was "put. Mitchell then moved to outlaw nepotism — the practice of many congressmen In hiring members of their own families to work in their offices at government expense. "I feel sure in these troubled times of unemployment, a member should be satisfied with his salary without placing other relatives on the payroll," Mitchell said. But the house thought otherwise, by a majority of 82 to 18. limited, his mental movements swift and undisciplined, but for some time he is likely to remain an important voice In the readjustment of America. "Some people imagine a kind of parallel between Long and Hitler but I find little in common. Hitler talks crude Germanism . . . Long talks crude Southern poor-white Americanism But the German brand of popular poison Is profoundly different Irom the American." Of the President, Wells says: He is a politician'but an exceptionally subtle and exalted politician. The role of President... is*" to sublimate, clarify and express the advancing thought of the community. Arid the President seems to me to he listening. I think he would be glad if something more definite: and constructive began to come| in." Neither Communism nor European-type Fascism threatens America, Wells declares. At the Diana. Jarl Dvorjak, celebrated Bohemian composer and; concert pianist, is shot down by a mysterious bullet while playing the organ in his own home. Who did it? The answer to this haftling mystery is found in "Mr. Dynamite," a new Universal feature coming to the Diana theater Sunday with Edmund Lowe in Ihe starring role. : Not a single clue could b found to this mysterious crime by RUMORS ABOUT LAWRENCE. England Now Hears unconscious Man Is Not Lawrence. Cook j County Has 100,000 Facing Hunger and Eviction From Homes. CONIDTION IS TRAGIC I (By United Press>. • ChicagoV- May 18. — Starvation and thQ threat of eviction from homes confronted more than 100,000 persons today in the crowded Chicago; area where relief activities were suspended yesterday. Cook 1 county officials said they were powerless to aid 30,000 families who received their last relief groceries 30 days ago, or an additional 75,000 families whose monthly supplies will be due Monday] A county emergency fund of $2,400,000 derived from sale of bonds vJhen federal and state relief money was withheld May 1 was exhausted yesterday. It sufficed to; buy groceries for one week only half the 12,000 families who already had used the last scrap of food furnished by the Illinois emergency relief commission In April. Officers of the relief commission, which canceled its regular w e e k liy meeting because it "hadn't ;a penny to spend," said conditions in some downstato counties! were "tragic." Several bankrupt counties of the coal mining regions have four-fifths of their scanty populations on relief rolls. Private charitable organizations Were swamped by demands for the most meager necessities of; life. Fear was freely expressed that cessation of relief activity in the teeming Chicago area, where almost 500,000 persons are dependent on charity for food, rent and medical attention, might bring disorders if long continued. The problem pf. county authorities was intensified by closing of shelters for 40,000 transients, both men and women. Residents will be permitted to sleep in the shelters for a time but food was exhausted today. ! An end of the state's crisis can- 1 not come before Tuesday and a i probably; will be delayed to Wed- FAINT and ENAMEL (By United Press). Wool, 'England, May 18.—Fantastic rumors, all declared to be without foundation, flourished today about Col. T. E. Lawrence— Lawrence of Arabia—who is still unconscious five days after a motorcycle accident in which he suffered a fractured skull. The rumors included: That the man in the hospital here was not Lawrence.who actually is on secret service duty in the east. That Great Britain would be im~ periled if he died, because in his brain alone was stored British war plans. This, it was said, was the reason war office officials and high members of the government were concerned lest he died. That Lawrence recently went to Berlin, and after his return requested police protection. That King George personally telephoned the hospital frequently to ask anxiously about Lawrence's condition. Lawrence's-condition was still unchanged today. There was little apparent mystery about his accident. He was going at racing speed on his .motorcycle Monday. He swerved to avoid striking Albert Hargreave, 15- He saved the boy, but was himself catapulted 100 feet. STREAM POLLUTION BOARD. Two Members of This Xew Apparently Picked. Body (By Unltfil Press). Indianapolis, May 18.—Dr. V. race. The 33 cars making the fastest time in the qualifying runs will be permitted to start the race. Getting Along Nicely. George Doversberger, who is confined 'to the home of his daughter, Mrs. George Teuscher, southwest of Tipton. following a stroke of paralysis, is reported to be getting along very nicety. He is able to sit up in a chair for a and IB gaining K. Harvey, member of the state board of health, and Dr. J. L. Axby, state veterinarian, will be members of the stream pollution board provided by the the 1935 legislature. A third member of the board is appointed from the executive department by Governo.- Paul V. McNutt. The board will be required to rule on disputed points when orders of the Bureau of sanitary engineering, investigating body under the act, are not carried out. Appeal from the boards decisions may be filed in circuit or superior courts of the county iu which the alleged violation is located. . Cities aa well as private persons and industries are subject to rulings of the board regarding building or alteration of sewage plants to eliminate pollution. the police. The only witness to the murder is a beautiful young society girl, who swears she heard nothing but the sound of the shot and saw nothing but the dead man slump in his chair with his hands still on the keyboard. Not until the notorious detective, "Mr. Dynamite?' entered the case was any light { shed on this baffling mystery that kept the police department of j a great city awake for many nights. And the manner and method] in which Dynamite solves the murder provides one of the most thrillin exciting and amusing films that has been seen in a long while. The original story was written by Dashiell Hammett, whoss "Thin Man" thrilled many mil- nesday. Gov. Henry Homer will make his^ fifth attempt on one of those days to push through the balky house of representatives a bill increasing the 2 per cent state sales tax j to 3 per cent. The measure woujd provide about 53,000,000 a month to satisfy demands of federal authorfties that the state pay that portion of its SI 2,000,001) monthly relief bill. Federal funds were withheld May 1 because the state was in arrears on its payments. JAl> IN BIG RACE. Rex Mays Has Nipponese Riding ;is a Mechanic. Indianapolis, May IS. — Rex Mays, leading Pacific coast race driver, has as good as the proverbial Chinaman's chance in the 50 mile race here May 30. In fact. Rex has a Japanese riding mechanic which gives him Japanese chance for a shot at big money on Decoration Day at the Indinapolis Motor Speedway. His little almond-eyed companion is Tak Hirashima, California-born Japanese youngster of 23, who is on his first journey beyond tho confines of California, seeing at least a part of Indiana from a windy seat in a speeding race car. He is not a novice, at that, for he has ridden with Rex's arch rival, Kelly Petillo at Ascot in Los Angeles in a championship race. Although Tak says he is getting a big kick out of his adventure and hopes to see "all there is to see in the East before I go back home." Tak has been fiddling around with race cars and race drivers ever since he graduated from high school in Glendale, Cal. At first, he said, his Nippon-born parents objected strenuously, feeling it was hardly the kind of calling a President of Lithuania Com- mutes'Sentences of the ; Condemned Men. ALL GET LIFE TERMS (By United Press). Kovno, Lithuania, May IS. — President Antanas Smetona today commuted death sentences against four Nazis of .Meme! to life imprisonment. They were convicted of murder in connection with a separatist plot. The men were convicted by court martial of the murder of a Nazi whom they suspected of betraying plans for a plot to separate Memel territory from Lithuania. \ President Smetona's decision was calculated to avert angry demonstrations in Germany and serious embitterment of feeling by Germans regarding conditions in .Memel territory. Besides the men sentenced to death, S3 Nazis had been con- .victed of high treason in connection with the plot and received sentences ranging 'from five years to life imprisonment. The four men condemned to death had refused to appeal for pardons, asserting their innocence. Their lawyers appealed to Smetona. The president, however, acted spontaneously even before he received the lawyers' appeal. Per One-Fourth Pint BLUE FRONT. DRUGSTORE •-"•'' •!•!••• • • • Simmons Funeral. dutiful Japanese son dertake. should un- XOTHIXG "RED." AIR RECORI>. lions of motion cently. picture fans re- Xcw Speed Mark for Planes Made In California. A Xew Book. , \K — ENNA JKETICKS — «6| %?» IT<i__i_.. smartest Walking 1 Hhom. ' ' " ' i SH0ZST0BB Side Square — Tipton Monday evening at 7:80 o'clock, : CUTFOBD CSTJM. jr. b. D. a. w. Breese Funeral. A number of Tipton persons were at Elwood Saturday afternoon where they attended funeral services for Mrs. Sarah lone Breese, -wife of Richard Breese of'Elwood, and a sister of N. O. Harting of thls^clty, whose death The Tipton Public Library has just received a .copy of Zane Grey's latest books "Thunder Mountain," and the book has been placed on the shelf for circulation, i (By Ilniteil Press). Los Angeles, May IS.—Vance Breese, dare-devil test pilot, had furnished the ammunition for an air-speed feud with Colonel Roscoe Turner today when he hung up a new record of one hour, 1-1 minutes ^and 56 seconds San Francisco-to-Los flight. In High School an'd College Essays in Contest. States and contest on for a Angeles ivouR BREATH A SMELL CANT sreral conducted atH ji_&,-J.VM..J.I. '«-.S lnf«^» Breeso's record was nearly 11 minutes jfaster than the previous official record he set two weeks ago over! the same 335-mile course and topped Col. Turner's record by two minutes and four seconds. Declined Invitation. Miss iludith Bridge, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Bridge of this city! and a senior in the Tipton high! school was recommended by Principal C. B. Stemen to, enter intoj competition at DePauw University Saturday when e|lgh- teen valuable scholarships are to be awaiided, for the freshbaffl year jn (the university. • Miss Bridge, hqjwever, decided not to take the tests as she!has not decked where she will go to school. (By United Pre?s). Des Moines, la.. May IS.—No "red" tendencies were manifested by high school and college students of the United Canada in an essay American neighborliness, Miss Ida T. Jacobs, chairman of the contest committee for the national council of teache-rs of- English, said in announcing awards today. W. Travis Porter, Lee junior college, Baytown, Tex., wrote the best essay in the college division, and George Wootton, Fordson freshman college, Detroit, Mich- was second. Honorable mention Misen- Funeral services for Charles Simmons whose tragic death oc- curred'at Tipton Tuesday morning and which shocked the entire community were held at the Methodist church in Windfall Thursday at 2:00 p. m. in charge of Rev. J. T. Frost, with Rev. J'. A. Land of Goldsmith and Rev. Harold Thrasher of Atlanta assisting. Dr. C. G. Yoemans, superintendent of.the Kokomo district was also present. The Boy Scouts attended in a body, he having been Scout Master for several years. The services were largely attended as many came from a distance to join in paying their last tribute of respect to one who was held in the highest esteem by all who knew him. The many beautiful floral offerings were also silent tributes of the love and esteem his many friends held for him. "Interment was at Brookside cemetery- Charles was a loyal and faithful member o£ the Methodist church, always regular in his .attendance at its services, and active in the various departments of its work, teaching in the Sunday school, vice president of the Epworth League, a member of the choir, and always lending rat- _ uable 'assistance In all the , church's undertakings in which • he saw a need of service. Not only : will, he be sadly missed in the lo- ; cal church bat in the young peo- J pies work of the district. - -I •$ He was 2nd vice president of J/ the Tipton subdistrlct of the Ep- : worth League and he was also president of the Tipton county council of religious education of the young peoples department. "Not dead to those who loyed him, Not lost but gone before; He lives with us In memory And will forevermore." : TULIP GARDENS. Hundreds of People Will See (gardens at Akron Sunday. Hundreds of flower lovers will make their annual pilgrimage to ; the Whitgast tulip gardens at: . Akron Sunday. Akron is tcni- railes east of Rochester and Lake Manitou at the junction of state: roads 4, 19 and 114. Arrange-' nients are being made for an extra crowd, of visitors. Sixteen thousand bulbs were planted last fall and it is anticipated that there will be in the neighborhood of 14,000 in bloom; Sunday, which number embraces over 100 varieties representing- every color, shade and hue known to tulipdom. A bed of over one : hundred Parrot Fantasy, the new-, est tulip, is of especial Interest this season. " : DE. C. W. GEINSTEAD Registered Podiatrist FOOT AILMENTS Monday and Monday Evenings 519 N. West St. Phone 3841. Heinz Soups—2 for 23c Except Consomme and Clam Chowder—Saturday Only Sterling Grocery 42O Walnut St. Phone 884. Southeast Granite Company TOMBSTONES Xew Designs - New Prices 3. H. COPPOCK, Salesman I Phone 2471. Tipton, Ind. went tp Horace N. Barker, heimer, N. C. In the high school division Ernest Forbes Young, Wolfville, Nova Scotia, was first; Frank Nacke, North High, Denver, Co., second; Ind., was Mar- Fred Sti to Officer Resigned. " ' Normal Kaplan, Gary, third. Honorable mention: ion Gill, Providence, R. L; Travie, Murfeesbbro, Tenn. Visiting Here. Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Harting and daughter, Marilyn of Rockford, Illinois are visiting at the home of Mrs. Harting's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles McConkey of this. city. Mr. 'and Mrs. Harting were . hy. .the DIAMONDS for Graduation After all, graduation i deserves a gift as fine as a diamond. . It is easy enough to find and give just ANT I kind^ of a gift, fart for graduation it should be something that «iu be ' as-goodand as dflfdrable ! twenty yean hence —' Last Showing Tonight 2 — Big Pictures — 2 2 — Great Serials — 2 Mickey Mouse Comedy at BARGAIN PRICES Children, 5c; Adults, lOc BOB STEELB in "BIG CALIBRE" Rip-Snortin' Drama! Also the Last Chapter of "The Law of the Wild," and the Staring of Our New Serial KEN MAYNARIVi 'MYSTERY! 13- Also _, ^. Our Gate Show To "Lost in Si Witft. WIHtam Thrills a MHe*

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