The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 18, 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 18, 1935
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Page 6
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i 0 THIEF HIS ESCAPE Loer, 26, Sentenced tp One to Five Years Walked Away Friday. BOBBED HEFLIN HOME Carl Loer,. 26, of Elwood, for mer resident of the east part o ttte-*onnty, who was sentenced U is Tipton circuit court, from on£ t< five years for the theft of sev »'al bushels of clover seed frorr tlie home of Ernest Heflin south « .st of 'Hobbs, on January -1 Bade his escape from the Indiana r< formatory Friday evening, message received here by the of-- fi:ers, stated Loer, accompanied b/ Stanley Williams, 20, sen-) lenced from Fulton county forj atlealing an automobile and Joseph McCIain, sentenced from Elkhart county for larceny had been seen on state road 67, four miles west of Pendleton Friday even-j ing. It was thought Loer might be found in this locality and officers w<;re asked to keep a lookout for him. The three men had been trus- ano solo, Mary,!;Smith; reading, Jane Tyner; vocal solo, William Hershman; vocal .solo, Martha Jean Patterson; farewell address, Mrs. Effle Stein; response, "Rev. M. C. Morrow; talk, Rev. J. W. Rose of Tipton; song by congregation; prayer, Rev. J. A. Land. Rev. Morrow presented a few articles, which had been entrusted to his keeping, to Rev. J./A. Land. Among them were the lawn mower and the keys to the parsonage. Many jokes and stories were enjoyed between the two pastors. After the program, everyone was invited to the church dining room where refreshments of punch and wafers were served, after which a social time was enjoyed until a late hour. Plans Are Made for a Drift- in 'Bum' Army to Tour All the States. LIVE OFF RELIEF ties at the reformatory and all h^d good records -being permitted to! work outside the walls of the reformatory. They were missed at supper time Friday night and officers, state police and guards from the reformatory at once to>k up the search. Loer together with Leo Seibold and Eugene Daugherty visited the Heflin home and stole several sacks of clover seed. part of which was sold at the Keifer •Grain & Coal Company at Elwood and part at Indianapolis. Seibold was also given a one to; five year sentence at the i formatory and Daugherty. who is but 17, and confessed when first taken in custody, was given . a suspended sentence. Sentence WHS passed on Seibold and Loer.Feb- ruary 6, of this year and they were taken to the reformatory on the 7th. The evidence at the hearing of the three showed they had stolen chickens, corn and clover seed in this and Madison counties from several farms, including the home of Daugherty. Chickens were taken from the Charles Moorman farm in Madison county and from the Wilford Smith farm south of Cedar Corner. They also stole corn from the Warne farm near Cedar Corner and sold it at the elevator in Curtisville. Leer is expected to drift back to Elwood and officers anticipate that he will not be at liberty long. He Gives Support to Mor- genthau's Plan Modeled on Supreme Court. CONTROL OF CREDIT Washington, May posal by Secretary IS.—A pro- Morgenthau AN ENJOYABLE AFFAIR. Event at Goldsmith Church For • Two Pastors. The Goldsmith M. E. church was the scene of an enjoyable affair Wednesday night when a combination reception and fare- wall party was given for Rev. J. A. Land the present pastor, Rev. M. C. Morrow, the former pastor. There were about 100 present. A program was given as follows: Song, congregation; prayer. Rev. Morrow; vocal solo, Jane. Dawson; welcome address, Oreo Foster; response, Rev. J. A. £p£ul; vocal solo, Mrs. Garland jBjpton; reading, Phyllis Smith; fWt, Donna Jean VanBibber; pi- inogloss Wax 'and guaranteed makers of Ann- g i linoleum, it has 'good. {Easily ap- needs no polish- s« it on your wood^ floor! ! Lil for government ownership of the stock- of the twelve federal reserve banks—further centralizing banking control in Washington— yesterday drew a quick endorsement from President Roosevelt. The treasury secretary, testifying before a senate committee on the omnibus banking bill, added to this proposal a suggestion that the federal reserve board be given full power to control the flow of currency and credit, free from political influence. His idea, said Morgenthau, was i to have a reserve' board patterned after the supreme court. independent of the president except that an executive should retain the appointive power. Mr. Roosevelt, at his press conference a few hours later, was asked about the treasury -chief's proposal for government ownership of reserve bank stock. Quickly, he replied the plan certainly would solve a great many questions. Los Angeles, Cal., May 18. — Leader of the 1932 trek of California veterans to Washington, Royal W. Robertson, disabled veteran, yesterday announced plans for 5.000 unemployed survivor of the world war to assemble im mediately to march on the lion's capital. The "bonus army", would trave to Washington via freight train: "as soon as the Patman bonus bil is vetoed by the president," Rob ertson said. Thereafter, he de clared, the-veterans would remair a "drifting army" until the bonus is paid. "This march will be another national affair," said Robertson 'Big groups will start for Wash- ngton from all states as soon as he bonus bill is vetoed." He added: "We won't disband his time. "In the winter we'll travel tha southern states and we'll spend summers in the North—thousands of us. We'll stay on the >um until the bonus is paid, and he longer the states have to feed is, the more pressure 'will be brought on congress and the president." The .route to Washington, he said, will lead through Reno. Nov.; Ogden, Utah; Denver, Col.; Kansas City. Mo.; St. Louis, Mo.; Indianapolis, and Pittsburgh, Pa. NEW ORLEANS Hney Long's Spite Bankrupt the jdty. New Orleans, La., May 18. — Huey Long's siege on the New Orleans treasury, intended to starve Mayor T. S. Walmsley out of offifce, rapidly approached* a crisis last night. .. i r- * The city's treasury Its employes unpaid; strained.' It can not' was empty; its credit borrow any CAR BADLY DAMAGED. XE\V I. V. DEAX. Herman B. Wells Slated to Take Place of Dean Rawls. Bloomington, May 18.—-"Appointment of Herman B. Wells of Indianapolis, secretary of the Indiana Commission for Financial Institutions, as dean of the Indiana University business school, was deferred until today by the university board of trustees last night. Several applications for the deanship, to replace Dean William A. Ragles, whose resignation will become effective in June, were discussed at length. Vow Chevrolet Coach of Hubert Griffey in Accident. Friday Night. Congenial Club. Mrs. William Zimmerman northeast of Tipton entertained the members of the Congenial club at an all day meeting at her home Wednesday. At the noon hour a bountiful dinner was served by the hostess. The afternoon was spent in games and contests. Mrs. Walter Blessing and Mrs. Greel -Zimmerman were high score winners in playing skeek ball. Monthly Banquet. A The monthly banquet^ held at the Elks home Thursday evening was well attended a large percentage of the members being present to enjoy the delicious meal. A delightful social time was enjoyed following the dinner, the members lingering until a late hour for their monthly get- together. ICE We are making Our Ice; de- Utery dally. Hang out your cavd fop one of oar A new Chevrolet coach belonging to Hubert Grifrey, son of Mrs. Bonnie Griffey" of Tipton and Peru, was badly damaged Friday night in' an accident on Road 28, east of. Hobbs, when it was rammed by a car driven by John Davis, route 4, Tipton, when a motorist in front of Griffey stopped suddenly. All three cars were going west and just east of Hobbs the car Griffey was following made a sudden stop. Griffey also stopped but Davis was unable to keep from striking the rear of the new Chevrolet. The motorist, who caused all the trouble drove away and his identity is not known, as in the excitement his license number was not learned. The front of the Davis car was damaged, but both It and the Griffey car were driven away from the scene of the accident. Griffey was accompanied by William Krltsch and two Tipton girls they having been at Elwood and were on their way home at the time of the accident and they and Davis made a report of the mishap to night officers when' they reached Tipton. None of the occupants of the cars were injured. money lor collect taxes. Garbage wagons and police patrol cars are described at "falling ito pieces. 1 ' There wasn't enough' money to buy lunch for a jury I in criminal district court. Restaurants refused any more'credit and the jurors had to dig into their own pockets to eat. ! The (city is solvent, but Long has paralyzed its financial system with a score of spite laws, passed by his political henchmen in the state legislature. He wants to force Walmsley and the city council to resign, so that 0. K. Allen, his puppet governor, can appoint new officials. ! Reported Germany Has Added 45|0 of These Tiny Men of War. Germany's ' Out On dsotches. ' Paul Kutz, popular salesman at the Blue Front-drug store, who injured an' ankle in alighting from an automobile ten days ago, is getting along with the aid of a crutch, being unable to put his -full weight on the member. He had an X-ray taken of .the ankle Friday which revealed the bone was not Infected and the infection in the foot is clearing up nicely. Mr. Kntz was down town 'Saturday greeting friends. IS BUILDING OTHERS Berlin, May 18. — Rearming newest naval weapon Mill IS NOT Governor Makes Statement That He Is Not Seeking Vice-Presidency. BUT RUMOR GROWING Indianapolis. May IS.—Denial hat Governor Paul V.i McNutt is a candidate for the Democratic nomination for vice president next rear is carried as the lead article n the current issue of j the Hoos^ Sentinel, state organ of the party published by i Bowman Elder. ! The article quotes thi? governor )n the subject. i "I am not, and I shall not be, •candidate for vice president of he United States," Governor Mc- Vutt is quoted as saying. "I have nly one ambition and!that is to !o the job I am doing 1 and con- rlbute what I can to the success f the Democratic party; in 1936." Commenting on the! quotation from the governor, tlie article continues: ' "The governor's declaration —swift, deadly "vest pocket" torpedo boats as revolutionary as her "vest pocket" battleships — was revealed yesterday. Foreign naval' experts stationed here said the reich, moving swiftly, already has constructed 450 tiny speed boats, capable of sixty knots each,. and manned by five men and carrying four torpedoes. : A second similar development, the experts! said, is another speed boat twice ;as large, carrying ten men and h'aving an operating range of almost two thousand miles. I Naval observers here, asserting the new baby men-of-war would give other -powers as much food for thought as the reich's recently disclosed plans to build 250- ton submarines, listed these major advantages of the craft: 1. Their cost is little and their operation economical. 2. Their crew is small; at the worst, only five lives are lost. 3.'They are so smdll and can change direction so fast they would be hard to hit. 4. Their ifour torpedoes, with any kind of luck, can do terrific damage to enemy ships. In any case, the "water bugs" could worry and nettle an enemy. . The new naval weapon was disclosed even i as more cold water was thrown! on suggestions that Pierre Laval, French foreign minister, might stop over in Berlin on his way home from Moscow and Warsaw and .talk to Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hitler face to face. HOGS (GO STILL HIGHE.R Prices Advance lOc on All Kinds Saturday Morning. Indianapolis, May 18. — Receipts -on hogs, 1,500; held over, 150; cattle, 50; -calves, 50; sheep and lambs, none. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were lOc higher, with the top, $9.60, for 200 to 250-pound offerings; pigs and light weights up- to 160 pounds, sold at $7.60 to $9.35; 16 to 200 pounds, $9.55; 250 to 300 pounds, $9.50 to $9.55; over 300 pounds, $9.35 to $9.45; aows, 58.00 to -$8.75. Cattle were steady, calves were unchanged and lambs were nominal. Chicago. May 18.—-Receipts on hogs, 3,000, including 2,500 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; market steady; cattle, 300; sheep and lambs, 6,000. I. Duffey & Son Co. . Elwood, May 18.—Hogs, 160 to 180 IDS., $9.30; 180 to 250 Ibs., $9.35; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.25; 225 to 250 Ibs., $9.35; 250 to 275 Ibs., >$9.20; 275 to 300 Ibs. $9.30; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.20; sows, $17.75 to $8.25. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 81c; No. 1 82c Oats 34c GOLOEX WEDDING. Zeno Davids and wife to Celebrate Event Sunday May 10. : Mr. and Mrs. Zeno Davids, residing north of Sheridan will celebrate their golden wedding Sunday, May 19, at the home of their son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Davids, residing on r6ad 28 one mile east of the KemjJton road. The three* children of the gfaests of honor, Mrs. Blanche Young, Mrs. Ada Blddle and Jesse Davids and their families will be present for the event. There are also four grandchildren. A family dinner will be served at the noon hour. I Mr. and Mrs. Davids were married in Tipton county, Mrs. Davids being a daughter of Mr. and Sirs. £. J. Boyer, but have resided in Hamilton county all of their married life, having a splendid country home, north of Sheridan. llr, David* was horn there and Hired there all lot his life, his plrents being Mr. and Mrs. James " JDavttto. ' ^ In'the afternoon the couple will \oj»n house and friend* we ~- •*' was considered important because of the movement begun by his friends in Indiana to make him the running mate with! President Roosevelt next year. In various counties enthusiastic and loyal supporters of Governor McNutt have already organized JRoosevelt- McNutt clubs." . I At the winter meeting of the Indiana Democratic Editorial Association Governor McNutt was boosted for the vice-presidential nomination. i Muncle Coming Sunday. The Muncie Aces I will play Goldsmith Athletics Sunday afternoon on the Goldsmith diamond and a good game is assured as the visitors are rated as a fast going ball team. j Glen Jones who is j managing the Athletics, states he has an open 'date for June 2 and would like to book some strong independent team, either for a home game or on some other diamond. Doping of Hera's. New York, May li certed action against doping of race horses was started the New York state commission, which has established tory to be used exclusively for testing saliva samples York, Maryland and New Hampshire tracks. Hney at Pern, Peru, May 18.— Practical assurance was tlren yestsrday that Huey Long- will appeal • on -the speaking program of the ; state convention of jUnHed epkntyh War Veterans ;whl<>h •will hje held In Fern on Jnn6l,8 ( 10 and 11. . — Con- today by a labora- trom New MESSAGE IN PERSON. President Will Talk on Bonus Before the Congress. Washington, May 18. — President Roosevelt decided yesterday to go in person before congress to urge that (t sustain his veto of the bonus bill. His plan tp make the unprec? dented personal veto.appeal was outlined to reporters at his regular press conference a few minutes after the inflationary Patman bill to pay the bonus with $2,200,000,000-. in new currency had reached the white house. Already Mr." Roosevelt had started writing his bonus veto message. He promised to make it strong. And, he added with apparent feeling: "I hope with all my heart the veto will be sustained." Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.12 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 21c Indianapolis Frounce 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, 14c: broilers, 2 Ibs. up, I8c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 16c; cocks and stags, 8c; gease, 6c; ducks, 8c; guineas, I5c. 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 24c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. A Famous Locomotive. South Bend, May 18.—No. 999, famous locomotive -which set a 'speed record on the Batavla-to- New York run in 1883, will be restored to service here may 20-22. The 1 Locomotive will pull four coaches over i the Chcago, South Ben'd and south short railroad tracks during the convention of 300 distributors of Bendix Products corporation. i An Honest Appraisal Assured Yon Upton's Finest Selection of i USED GABS. Unused HUM in Used Can I Sedan Thousands 'Our '33 '33T< '30 '31 '33 t 31 'SOi '31 f •27^ Coupe ^Ooach LEAVELL & BATES LOANS Citizens National Bank BIdg. Phone 18. S Moore's Market Groceries—Meats 130 — Phones — 27 SUITE &BARRUM Paraffin Oil For Oiling Floors . — and — Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. . Hennery Brown Hennery White Mwt» .1 22c POULTRY Start! Tomorrow, May 19, 1935 ; '!.'.-'• •—'j- ' : We Will Be Open All Day On Sundays H. J. Schrader & Co. 224 East Jefferson Phone 297 •mm BE WlSt... 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 oun splendid loan plan. Leave! I 6- Bates Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 Good News Bad news used to have the reputation for speed. But such is the demand for the good things of life tbday that good news travels even faster. The carriers of many of the good tidings that every one is eager to hear are right before yox. They are the advertisements in this newspaper. : They bring good news about soap and cereals, sedans and cigarettes. Good news for the housewife. Goodinews for the business man. Good news for everyone who believes in comfort and happiness. Let an automobile maker in Detroit or an orange grower in Florida develop a finer product. You will hear about it—not in a couple of years, not ju*t "some time." The whole new story will be rushed to you on the wings of the greatest good news service ir the world—advertising. Advertisements are filled with the kind of goqd words you like to find. They tell you of new products, new improvements in well-known merchandise,; new values and new ways..to increase your well- being. And always they jtell you not only where and how to purchase goods of assured merit, but also the way to be certain of obtaining 100 cents' •wprth of value for every dollar you spend. Read them—and get their goodinewsiregularly! ' |

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