The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 22, 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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Wednesday, May 22, 1935
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Page 6
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DEMAND APOLOGY. Farmers, Association Takes Exceptions to Roosevelt's Remarks. and Mechanic Killed at Track Late Yesterday.. IRE NOT SPEEDING • Indianapolis, May 22. — Three dead and one injured seriously was the toll taken at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway yesterday as the race car drivers were put through their qualifying paces preparing for the 500-mile gasoline derby May 30. 'Three more Qualified, bringing the total to fourteen. The dead: !H. W. (Stubby) Stubblefield, 2i years old, of Los Angeles, Cal. Leo Whittaker. Stubblefield's mechanic, also of Los Angeles. Johnny Hannon, 25, of Norristown. Pa. The injured: Oscar (Shorty) Reeves, 25. 12.10 Charles street, Harmon's mechanic. StublHefield had just finished his seventh lap of qualifying near sundown at an average of 114.709 mUes an hour in his Victor Gasket Special owned by Phil Shafer when he zoomed over the wall on Ihe southeast turn at almost the Identical spot where Peter Kreis anfi his riding mate were killed in [practice a year ago. Something evidently went wrong with the steering apparatus as Stubblefield was rated as one of the best drivers entered in the famous speed classic. No skid marks were shown on the track in his wild dash over the top of the cement. Whittaker was dying as track attendants placed his limp form into an ambulance. Stubblefield diejl before he reached the City hospital. Both suffered fractured skulls in spite of the fact that they wore crash helmets. Hannon, one of the best dirt track drivers in the East, but a newcomer here, making his maiden 3ap at the wheel of one of Leon | Duray's fast Bowes Sealfast ' Specials, hurtled the northeast upper retaining wall after going into a spin and was catapulted to his death' yesterday morning. Reeves, his riding mechanic, was injured painfully about the back and head and taken to the City hospital. He likely will recover. Harris Insinger, another newcomer at the track from Los Angeles, bumped into the lower wall (By United Presort. Des Moines, la., May 22.—Presi- ident Roosevelt was called upon yesterday to apologize to the nation !s farmers in a resolution adopted by the Iowa farmers holiday annual convention. The association, composed of left wing farmers opposed to the AAA!. took exception to President I Roosevelt's statement on iMay 11 to farmers in Washington that "lies" had been hurled at the AAA program. "We express our surprise," the resolution read, "that the president, of the United States should IRATE CITIZENS SEEK sliout "liar" at those who disagree with his agricultural program, and demand that he apolo- Tli e lenged association President also enal- Roosevelt's statement in the same address that no food had been "wasted in any form," and agreed to send the Several Valuable Dogs and Household Pets Killed in Sharpsville. WILL HANDLE ROUGH Springfield, 111., May 22.—The of Illinois's 1,200,000. job- hope: less or early resump .ion of re- yesterday and they faced the prospect of re- lief fere dashed late again A Tribune reporter, who visited Sharpsville Tuesday, found a number of residents of that town thoroughly incensed and worked up to a pitch where they threatened to handle roughly the person who is responsible for the death of several valuable dogs and household pets in that town. There was some talk of a tar and Another resolution asked for immediate abolition of the AAA. feather party if the mongrel re- president a picture of 42 pigs sponsible for the dastardly work which the AAA forced a Farn- j s located. George Graf, town hamville farmer to destroy. marshal has been making some investigations which may lead to the establishment of the identity of the party and if it does that party had better prepare to seek a new location. Recently dogs belonging to Dr. H. B. Shoup, Roy. Butcher, Henry Moore, Darrell Pasley, Mel Seward, Alex Carter, Lawrenre Whitehead and several others have been sent to the happy hunting ground, through the work if the poisoner. The men are thoroughly incensed as some of the animals were pets of children and jthe little ones were, grieving for their pets. I One of the parties, who lost a dog, said he would pay a reward of S50 for information which would establish the identity of the person responsible for the death of his dog, which died in make lature Again Falls to Pass •the Sales Ta;c. ceiviig no federal or until July 1. - At the Diana?-"- state aid The first blow came Says He Will Sign Non-Aggression Pacts With All with fan- But Lithuania. o adopt a bill increasing the tax from-2 to 3 per cent by lire o|f the house of representatives sales an emergency majority of 102. Passage would have provided relief finds immediately. A caucus of th( Democratic majority then DEMANDS BIGGER NAVY decided to enact the legislation by a najority of 77, which would it effective July 1. No provision was made for food for th LETTERS ARE BROKEN UP Four! Arrested as Operators in Indianapolis and Six Patrons Are Held. ON LOTTERY CHARGES . ' m IN KS Resto $6 COST needy in the meantime. es Minimum Wage of er Day to His 000 Workers, 126,- i $2,000,000 MONTHLY Indianapolis, May 22.—Police convulsions after picking up some struck their first blow at the of the strong poison. chain letter system yesterday, ar-i Inquiries have been made of resting ten persons at two estab-j drug stores in Sharpsville, Tipton, lishmants. George Wichhorst of Hammond was held under bond of $500 on charges of operating Kokomo and other nearby towns as to parties who have recently purchased poison and by a pro- lottery • cess of elimination investigators at approximately the same place shortly before Hannon met his death but came out of the accident uninjured, although his four- cylinder car owned by Harry Hartz was damaged. May Lose Fines. Boston, Mass., May 22. — A federal judge held yesterday that fines levied for offenses under the prohibition laws could not be collected legally, a decision which brought estimates that the federal government stood to lose claims of approximately $1,000.000. Lindbergh Anniversary- New York, May 22. — It was eight years ago yesterday that a lean young man landed an air- jplane at Le Bourget Held in Paris *m&: remarked: "I am Charles . iJadbergti.' ' scheme and gift enterprise after police raided a small room at 107 West phio street late in the afternoon. Six of his patrons were arrested on gaming charges. Early last night police raided a chain letter shop at 225 East Ohio street, arrested three operators and seized several hundred letters. Roy Mickelberry, 34 years old, 802 North Wallace street; are trying tu establish the identity of the party who has been working at Sharpsville in this nefarious work. FAILED TO RALLY. Detr t, Mich., May 22. — The Ford Jiotor Company announced yesterdiy the restoratio'n of the $6 a diy minimum for all em- ployes. | The prepared statement, issued by the company's advertising counsel said that all 'employes working at'the-: previous !$5 a day minimum have been advanced to the $G a day standard, which, the statement added, was the 1929 mini in u n wage for tlie Ford compan Empl >yes engaged at rates above the minimum also [were advanced through 5 cents The to higher wage levels hourly rate increases of and more. Frank Rngnn, 35, Prairie Township, Died in Hospital. Failing to rally from a severe John A. Gray, 32 years old, ofl°peration, performed Sunday by the Milner Hotel, and Roscoe Cra- surgeons at the Good Samaritan vens, 32 years old, thorne lane, were operating a lottery gift enterprise. Wichhorst, police said, opened his shop at the Ohio street address and appeared on the sidewalk with a handful of $1 bills. He called to members of a waiting line in a chain across the steet, inviting them to "come on over to a new chain that is mov- 3457 Haw-jl<ospital in Kokomo, Frank Ragan. charged with' 35, married, and the father of ten scheme and | children, died Tuesday night at 10:00 o'clock. With the exception of the last four or five years, which he spent on a farm near West Middleton, his entire life was passed in Prairie township, where he was born, attended the schools and followed farming. Mr. Ragan became very ill on Thursday of last week and was operated Sunday for bowel compaction and adhesions, the operation being more serious than was ing fast." He signed up ten persons at $1.25 e*ch in a notebook, and there gave the first signed a $10'anticipated. He was very ill at bill. When ten more had signed the time of the operation, which he gave the second man on the was performed as a last resort to list a $10 bill. He had received new scales go into effec Ford and Lincoln Motor plants : ployes, Of the are min stateme the inc ease month. Detroit workers] 41,000 mum wage employes. The it estimated the cost at $2,000,000 The Ford minimum wi increase 1 to S7 a day after the depress! >n set in late in 1929 and remained in effect until near the end of 1931, when the $S daily minimum was resu ned. A year latt r the minimum was dropped to 1934, it day. A a day, and in ninety-eight names, paid $90 and made J24 for himself when police intervened. i '1 1 .'».'..>i;.vf-;.,vn-.i.Af.i..V« l M»M''7!l Boy Injured. Richard Gerhart, son of' Mr. and Mijs. Omer Gerhart, who was vlsitlngj at the home of his uncle, Rollie jReed and family in Prairie township, met with an a-cci- dent Tuesday while In a field Wants —to clean house?' 'Not I," you, but after it is done and things are to normal, get a BEE-VAC CLEANER And JCeep It Clean don't forget to Armstrong's Lino- floors 6-Little where niato p the uncle was setting to- ants. In some manner the lad, who Is 12 years old, got his hand caught in the planter and a gash extending across the palm from tl.e little finger to the base numb was torn. >oy was hurried to a phy- of the The slcian v'ho dressed the wound and adminii tered anti-tetanus serum. The boj-'s parents reside near Kokomo. ICE 'or Refrigeration See the NEW CONDITIONED GERATORS Low Prices and try and save his life. No funeral arrangements have been made. Frank Ragan was born in Prairie township July 25, 1900 being one of three sons born to Lon and Mollie (Arbuckle) Ragan, his mother dying in 1905 and the father remarried. ~" August 28, 1918 he was united in marriage to Miss Flora Shirley of Russlaville and the widow and ten children survive. Esther, Ernest, Lester, Shirley, Helen, Marianna, Clarence, Kathryn and Kathleen twins and Clyde Elmer, the latter being but two months old. He is also survived* by the father and step mother, Mrs. Ella Ragan, two brothers Charles and Thomas and a half brother, Ray Ragan all of Prairie township and a step brother Barret Ragan of Kempton. For the past five years the family has resided on a farm near West .Middleton.- Dragged and Robbed. Huntington, May 22.—Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bare were drugged into; unconsciousness and robbed of (200 cash, Women's clothing and household goods yesterday altet$: noon, police were informed. Officers immediately for an .Itinerant world p had und, tion. Miss was 74 These tatement said ti nd affects 126,000 am- 1,000 of them fn tat at the all lompany Berlin, May 22.—Adolf Hitler, clearly on jthe defensive, told the former allies last night Germany would abide by all but the mili- tarjr sections of the Versailles treaty and would limit armaments with them,! even to the scrapping of submarines. i i In an impassioned address to the j specially assembled reichstag Hitler denounced the Versailles treaty as responsible for Europe's current armaments race. "Germany has no intention of arming to the skies," he declared, assuring an! uneasy world that he wants "quiet and peace." Before Hitler spoke Wilhelm Frick, minister of the interior, announced a military service decree i which compels all males between the ages of 18 and 45 to serve one year of military service and obligates the drafting of every male and female In case of war. i | Hitler spdke for two hours and fourteen minutes, rattling off words from | his long manuscript at the rate of more than a hundred |a minute, in one of the most vital: speeches of his career. He, denounced the Versailles treaty and the recent Franco- Russian security pact. He said Germany would enter non-aggression pacts with all save Lithuania but closed tlie door to the eastern Locarno France. Along Fred, Astaire knd Ginger Rogers introduce a new language,in "Roberta," RKOj-Radio's de 1 musical romance In which they are currently starred with Irene Dunne at the Diana theater start-: Ing Sunday. • . They talk with their feet in a whirlwind dance ; routine done to Jerome Kern's song hit, "I'll' Be Hard to Handle." Audiences, it is said, will have a grand time supplying their own translations to the foot conversation as it is tapped out In this novel and convulsing number. ! The two dancing stars do a wide variety of steps in the new production, showing even more in the way 'of sensational rhythm than they did in "The Gay Divorcee." One of their feature dances Is described as a poem in motion, done to the haunting lovely melody of "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes." ; Denlod Commutation. (By United PresS). Indianapolis, May 22.—Richard Chapman, 22, Ainsworth, scheduled to die in the electric chair at the state -prison/May 2.5, was denied a commutation to life Imprisonment by Gov. Paul V. McNutt last night. WEATHER—Cloudy, cooler in central, showers east and south portions tonight; Thursday partly cloudy; cooler in extreme south, rising temperature extreme north portion. HOG PRICES DOWN. Decline of lOc Registered at Indianapolis Wednesday. pact, sponsored by with his offer to halt Detroit. age German rearmament at a level to be decided Hitler again solemnly declared Germany would not by unilateral action alter boundaries fixed by the jtreaty of Versailles. After thlsj pacific reference to the formed Colonies he empha- j sized that if granted his demand for a navy 35 per cent as large as Great Britain's the navy would not be further increased. Hitler concluded amid shouts of "Hell Hitler!" as he reaffirmed his faith in peace. The diplomats, however, as jthey filed out were disappointed that he had made DO new positive! proposals to break the European stalemate. was increased t) $5 a March, JAVE ADDAMS DIES. Voted Srcinl Worker Pns»-d Away Chicago Hospital. Chicago, .May 22. — Jane Addams,'it ternationally known social worjter and champion of ace, died late y in Passavant hospital, wli ergone a major isterday ere she opera- A Royal Baby. Vienna, Austria, May 22.—-Princess Ileana, sister of King Carol of Roumania, gave birth to a girl last night. This was the, second child born to! Princess Ileana and Archduke Anton of ' Hapsburg. The first was a son. Indianapolis, May 22. — Receipts on hogs, 6,500; held over, 160; cattle, 1,300; calves, 1,700; sheep and lambs, 500. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market "were lOc lower, with the top, $9.90, for 200 to 250 pound selections; up to 200 pounds average, sold at $8.40 to $9.85; 250 to 300 pounds, at $9.80 to 19.85; heavier hogs, at $9.65 to $$9.75; sows, $8.25 to $9.00. Cattle were steady, calves were 50c lower at $9.00 down, and lambs were off 7 5 c, top $7.50. Chicago, May 22.—Receipts on hogs, 10,000, including 3,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; market opened steady, extreme top price $10.05; cattle, $9,000; sheep and lambs, 8,000. ddams, the founder of the fame us Chicago social settlement, Hall House, and a Nobel prize winner for her peace efforts ears old. More Teeth. Toron o, Ontario, May 22.— Yvonne i nd Annette of tha DIonne qulntuplits yesterday (produced two morp teeth. two each have teeth*, C« cile and Emille have two lowers and Marie one. three -^-Phones" — LEAVELL ft BATES LOANS Citizens National Bank BMg. PfaOM 10. Che (rolet Co.' An Honsst Appraisal Assured Tlpton's Finest Selection of Thousands: Onr '33 OC '38 Tc '30 OARS. | . Unused Miles In Used Can Sedan I. Duffey & Son Co. Elwood, May 22.—Hogs, 160 to 200 IDS., $9.60; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.70; 225 to 250 Its., $9.65; 250 to 275|lbs., $9.65; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.55; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.50; sows, $8.25 to $8.75. Local Grain .Market Wheat, No. 2, 79c; No. 1 __•_ 80c Oats . 34 C Corn, per 100 Ibs. i $1.12 Local Produce! Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per'dozen 22c Indianapolis produce 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; geese, 6c; ducks, 8c;i guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices •for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 29-30c; No. 2, '27r28.c; in quarters and halves. Ic more. . . Butter Fat—Buyers paying 23c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Coupe ;OoMh ; Coach Ma 1 Paraffin Oil For Oiling Floors — and— ; ; 1 Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. R Thi of — ; . __L : Suite 6* Barrum Travels Fast Bad news used to have the reputation for speed. But such is the demand forj the good things of j life j today that good news travels even faster. I I : The carriers of many of the good tidings that every-one is eager to hear! are right before :yoa. They are the advertisements; in this newspaper. They bring good news about soap! and cereals, sedans jaW cigarettes. Good news for the housewife. Good news for the business man. Good news for everyone who believes in comfort and hap'piness. i: \ Let an automobile maker jinj Detroit or an orange grower in Florida develop a: finer product. You iwill hear about it;—not in a couple of years, not just some time." The whole new; story will be rushed to you on the wings of the greatest good news serv- iceir the world—advertising. ' ; 'Advertisements are filled!with the kind of good words you like to find. They tell you of'new pijod- ucts, new improvements in well-known merchandise, aew values and new ways jto increase your wjell- being. And always they tell j you not'only where and how to. purchase goods !of assured merit, but also the way. to be certain of-obtaining 100 cents' worth of value for every dollar you spend. Read them—and get their good news regularly! Duke Honors Saiithern Belle -"•*'-*• * ^ jf *** j* i - j PAYING EGGS Hennery, Brown -------- 22c Hennery White _________ SBc Finrta ---------------- 2&e POULTRY Hens HtaM, Leghorn — i ----- — RoMtera _______ ' ------- 1BC Fine Job •'"Printing; i ' ' I Everything from an Envelope Two-color Right: for - 4 Helen Phillip* "Southern belles are beauties, suh. And Miss Helen'Philllps~snli, lure enough upholds the tradition." That's the opinion they have lit Duke university, Durham, N. C., of Hiss Phillips, *bove,'of Bkfe- . Mond, V*., who is honored ia tbe university ywtatfcj , . HI ; t 'A

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