The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 23, 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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Thursday, May 23, 1935
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Page 6
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The Final Touch OF IHE COUNTY Albert Maywood Hinkle, : JJorn in Jefferson Town-, ship, Died Wednesday. FUNERAL IS FRIDAY Albert Maywood Hinkle, ~:\, life-long resident of this county, •with the exception ot a short res- iidence in Adams .county, died at jthe home of his son.v Vernou JHinkle in Prairie township Wert- Inesday morning at 9::i() o'clock, death being due to heart troub! Mr. Hinkle had not been in gojd health for the past year but his condition did not become serious ;until about one week ago. j The deceased was born on a farm near Tetersburg. October 31, 1861, his parents being Michael and Elizabeth (Lawrence) Hinkle, pioneers of that community. Fifty years ago he was united in marriage to Miss Rachel Bridget. His father died in 1SSS an-1 his mother in ISflG, both parents and the wife, whose death occurred in .1004, being buried in dhe Tetersburg cemetery. Born and reared on a farm. Mr. Hinkle followed that occupation all of his life and was known as an industrious and progressive farmer and stock man. Early in life he united with the Tctershurg Christian church and was a man held in high esteem by all. Surviving are two sons. Vern- curbing, for community swim, ming pools, for community sanl Lation, for log dams in smal streams that would lift wate: level, for sewage disposal pro jects and for other improvements he describes as "small, usefu projects." The thing about the Wayne Coj program that appears to have me public commendation from the President is that lie would spent a maximum amount for direc wages and a very small percent age for materials. It appears that the program would be largelj along the line of the old CWA. Mr. Coy has had his program approved in principle, but not as to specific projects. Aged Man Severely Beaten and It Is Feared Wife ! Has Been Murdered. HIS HOME IS RIFLED Indianapolis, May 2:!.—Tangled clues left unsolved last night the bizarre slugging and possible shouting of Jerome II. Burns, 62 years old. in his home at -19UG West Morris street, and the disappearance and possible murder jf his wife, Mrs. Minnie Burns. f>S. ' Hums, recovering momentarily DEATH CLAUD Mrs. Ed Malicoat Died at the Clinton County Hospital Wednesday. LAST RITES SATURDAY Injuries received in a fall through, a trap door to a basement at her home in Frankfo.'t caused the deatii Wednesday night of Mrs. Theodosia (Gal- brealh) Malicoat, wife of Ed .Malicoat, well known Nickel Plate passenger engineer. Death occurred at the Clinton county hospital at .-•12, while surrounded by mem- )ers of her family, her condition laving been serious for some ime. Funeral services are to be hold it the West Street Christian •hurcli in Tipton at 2:00 o'clock Saturday afternoon with Rev. H. J. I'earcy in charge and burial vili be in Fairview cemetery. Mrs. Malicoat was for more ban 30 years a resident of Tipon, rearing her family of boys lid girls in this city and being olive in church and social life f the city during her long resi- ence. Two years ago she and her usbaiul removed to Frankfort, ;heii the division was changed 'o hat point but she had visited here frequently since that time. She was a long time member of the West Street Christian church and active in the various depart- projal to the initial schedule of more than $1,000,000,000 in wort-relief allotments. T!iis meant that plans for putting the first men to work under the $-1,000,000,000 program could go forward without | hindrance. j Treasury Kire. Washington, -May 23. — Fire in a'shaft of the treasury buildjng early today caused damage estimated at $500. Two lire com- panips quickly extinguished tha blazfe, origin of which was not determined immediately. FAfiR CO TALKS TO Strikes a't "Capitalism, Newspapers and at Veto of the President. from unconsciousness on his bed {ineiits ot the church. on and Walter Hinkle of Prairie | at the Methodist hospital, mur- township. A daughter preceded the father to the grave. Scv?u grandchildren also survive. : The -body will lie in state at the home of the son in Prairie township until the hour of the funeral and friends are invited to call. Funeral services are to be held at the Tetersburg Christian church Friday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock and burial will follow in the Tetersburg cmeetery. INDIANA RELIEF. Program for This State Is Given Federal Approval. Washington, May 23. — One hundred million dollars, expected to be Indiana's share of the $4,600,000,000 work relief money, is the amount Wayne Coy believes necessary to place 35,000 additional persons to work and to- continue employment, at public expense, o£ the. 55.000 now employed. The exact amount allocated to each state will be announced within a few days. Mr. Coy, the Indiana works progress administrator, who yes^ terday received the personal praise of President Roosevelt for his efficient public service, has a miscellaneous program, consist- Ing of numerous small projects, •that he says will take care of the remaining 35,000 employes within ninety days. He sayjs that his program is exclusive of the larger projects that would be approved under the loan grant program of the PWA. He is Interested in the smaller but numerical large projects that will give a -work reliet job to every man, able to work, now on relief. He would spend money in dif- flirent cities for repair of streets, .-tor improvement of gutters and mured "she's drad. she's dead" when asked the whereabouts of his .wife. Burns was found lying semiconscious in his blood-spattered and wrecked home late, yesterday afternoon. All furniture had boon overturned and ransacked as though for bidden money the elderly rural resident and former employe of the Central state hospital was reported to have hidden. Beds, | walls, floors, rugs and furniture were spattered with blood. Sheriff Otto Ray and Charl.?s Markey, chief deputy, took charge of the case-last night, conducting a minute search of the premises. |Thay found a .:;2 caliber bullet caked with blood and gray hair lying on Burns's blood-soaked bed. Two small pieces of Mrs. Burns's blood-soaked dress were found on the floor. Burns's wallet containing $65 in cash was found hidden in the connecting board of the dining room table. Donald Winn. fingerprint expert of the state police department, examined the house for fingerprints, but all prints of the Burns' assailant were- smudged, indicating the attacker used gloves. From the condition of the blood it was believed that the attack occurred about 1 o'clock Tuesday night, about the same time that the two women, who had been living nearby in a house owned by Burns, moved away. A check concerning the women, the truck owner and tho negro driver failed to throw light on the crime. Sheriff Otto Ray said. None of those questioned was held. Burns was said to have taken eviction action against the •' I.' .VI U! .Ml '..VIM* MIM'Mf/l Wants clean house? "Not I," yon, but after it is done and things are back to normal, get a BEE-VAC CLEANER And Keep It Clean ; " " iAnd don't forget to •:'. me Armstrong's Llno- -jr J-ilo*« Wax on your floors lie 6- Little *, IHVIAX&. Traffic Victim. Indianapolis. May 23. '— The fifty-seventh life was lost in traffic accidents in Indianapolis this year when Robert A. Donahue, 11 years old, 1426 Sturm avenue, died yesterday in St. Vincent's hospital. THe child was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin A. Donahue. He was struck by an automobile Tuesday night while crossing street near his home. ICE For Refrigeration See the NEW AIR CONDITIONED EEFEIGEEATORS At Low Trices and Easy Terms in .Mrs. Malicoat was born Clinton county near Hillisburg October 4. 1S72 being a daugti- er of Richard and Matilda (Hill) lalbivath- and when a young woman was united In marriage to Cdward R. Malicoat. Nine children were born to the union, liree of whom preceded the mother to the grave. One son Eni- :nett was killed about three years ago in a washout on the west end of the Lake Erie railroad. Surviving children with the liusband, are James Malicoat of Saginaw, Mich.: Merle Malicoat of Anderson; Mrs. Virgil Gunter and Mrs. William R. Russell of William Parish Succumbed to Heart Affliction at Home in Jackson. , ILL SINCE SEPTEMBER William Parish, veteran em- ploye of | the Nickel Plate Railroad, died at his home in Jackson early Thursday morning, death occurring! shortly after midnight. Heart ani dropsical trouble from which hfj had suffered for the past eight months caused death, he having suffered a stroke of paralysis about two weeks ago. ! Following the death the body was • removed to the Young par- I6rs for preparation and to await funeral arrangements'which have not been completed at this time. Williani Parish had been employed by| the railroad for more Dr. B. A. Burkharat Shot Low Score in Doctors' Tourney. The golf tournament at the Elwood country club Wednesday morning for the doctors attending the Ninth district medical meet- Ing in Tipton was won by Dr. B. A. Burkhardt of this city who was the winner of the tournament last year at Frankfort. He now has two legs on the district golf cup and another victory will give him permanent possession of t h >i trophy. Dr. Burkhardt played the longj Elwood course in 80 and was easily the low scorer in the tournament. New 'Fair Building. (By United Press). Indianapolis, May 22. — Plans for a $50,000 brick addition to the house barns at the state fairgrounds have been presented to the finance committee of the state fair board, Dick Heller, secretary to Lieut. Gov. M. Clifford Townsend, has announced. Probation Officers. (By United Pressl. Indianapolis, May 23.—Examinations for state probation officer SPOKE IN NEW YORK Tipton and Deloris and Cora lome. She is also survived by 1G grandchildren. News of the death of this splendid woman was received shortly after her death and was a shock to Tipton friends, who knew and loved her. Although full arrangements have not been completed it was thought the body would be brought to Tipton prior o the service to lie in state. New York,-May 23. -— Before an enthusiastic crowd! estimated at more than eighteen thousand in Madison Square Garden, the Rev. |Charles E. Coughlin called last night for dooming capitalism if it stands in the way of "social j justice" and condemned the veto of the bonus bill. ; The radio priest of Royal Oak, Mich.,! assailed newspapers, bankers, the administration's work re- i lief wage'-scale, the money system and industrial chieftains. Propounding the dicta of his National Union for Social Justice, i Father Coughlin's remarks were interrupted frequently by cheers and howls of derision against those The with such phrases as '[kept men of journalism," the "prostituted press.'f "spoil-minded politicians" and repeated challenges to the press jgallery to "print that in your newspapers." i who came under! his fire, priest's address was spiced was announced here by Dr. Francis McCabe, state probation director. Applications must be filed by June 8. The bonus question, he HELD AT ROCHESTER. Former Sheridan Man Vnder Arrest on Statutory Charge. Frank D. Regan, 45, is held at Rochester on a statutory charge, following his arrest by Sheriff' Boyd Peterson yesterday. Regan told officers that he was associate professor at the Chicago branch of Illinois university, and that he 'ormerly lived in Sheridan. A Frank Regan formerly lived n the Sheridan community, and after graduating from Indiana university, became a professor. It s possible ttfe man at Rochester s the Sheridan man. It is said that -Regan admitted mistreating two school boys. Rochester high Ragan Services. Funeral service for Frank Ragan, whose death occurred at the Good Samaritan hospital in Kokomo, will be held at the Baptist church in RnsslavlUe, Friday morning at 10:00 o'clock. Burial is to be in the Russlaville^em- etery. The body will lie in state, at the home near West Middleton until yie hour of the services and friends are invited to call. Cantor Operated. Hollywood, Cal.. May 23.—Eddie Cantor, stage and screen comedian, underwent a major operation here yesterday. Physicians last night Bald hU condition was "progressing satisfactorily." Stricken Sunday night with stomach aUnient, Cantor bad * unto ? charged, was one of ruthless opposition by bankers coupled with the loss of congress of jthe right to coin and regulate money. "I am afraid it wasi not the soldier alone who was vetoed this afternoon—it was the American peoplej" he said. i "Much as I dislike making this remark, may I remind the president, with all due; respect, that not one of these soldiers or sailor boys cast a ballot on that fateful Goiod Friday night j in the spring | of 1917 to force a peace loving i nation to take up arms for the profiteers and jexploiters of mankind." ! In a! voice colored with sarcasm, |Coughlin struck jat President Roosevelt's statements against: "class legislation." Rack to Prison, Los (Angeles, Cal., May 23. — Under (double guards, Glenn F. Gray, Identified by federal authorities as a former member of the John Dillinger gang,: was taken yesterday to McNeil's Island prison. He escaped from; the prison nine months ago .and was arrested recently in Long Beach. WEATHER — Partly cloudy; showers and cooler in > extreme south; [possibly light frost in extreme north portion tonight; Friday generally fair with sjlowly rising temperature. I Moore's Ma .f-L «—._**. w =j=f — Phones - r' j <ff._! __ rttt *••>• '' 9mmm -27 | M^Mft^^^OWM '- «t JJ daughters, iwhom he educated and supported although they were taken in other homes. During his illness, the! daughters visited his home frequently. Besides the. three daughters he is survived by his present wife, Mrs. Daisy Parish and a step-son. . William Parish became 111 during the tomato harvest last September and from -that time his condition had been gradually growing wojrse. Prior to that time his employment with the .railroad company had ceased and he was working in the tomato fields when he contracted his last 411- neas. j The deceased was a man held in high regard by officials of the railroad company, being one of their most j trusted employes for many years;and a man who could be relied on at all times. Mr. Parish was a member of the Christian church and of the Woodman lodge ot Tipton, and .formerly had been associated with several other orders. LEAVjBLL ft BATES LOANS Citizen* National *Un 16. Cunnin Chevrolet Co. An Honest Appraisal Assured You Tipton's Finest Selection of CJ9BD CABS. ot Unused Mflea in Our Guaranteed Used Can HOGS HIT .$10.00 AGAIN. than 40 years and his last work w j|] j, e fle ],i here June 28-29, it was hostler at the Tipton roundhouse. He was a man of unusual strength, ilarge and- massive in build and las is usually the case, was a man of 'splendid disposition. Few persons ever saw "Bill," as he was known to all, in an angry mood, and his happy smile and cheery manner -were an incentive to other employes associated with him. He was an expert engineer and could handle an engine as well as any engineer on the road. ; Mr.' Parish was a life-long resident of Tipton born on a farm northeast of Tipton, his parents being Mr. and Mrs. John Parish. He was twice married, his first wife, dying| in Tipton 37 years ago and leaving him with three small General Advance of lOc or More at Indianapolis Thursday. Indianapolis, May 23. — Receipts on hogs, 5,000; held over, 175; .cattle,- 800; calves, 800; sheep and lambs, 500. Hog."; prices early today in the local live'stock market were generally lOc higher, with the top, $10.00, for 200 to 250-pound selections; pigs and light weights up, to 200 pounds, sold at $8.40 to $9.95; 250 to 350 pounds at $9.80 to $9.95; over 350 pounds, up to $9.75; sows, $8.25 to $9.00. Cattle were steady; calves advanced 50c to $1.00 to $10.00 down; and lambs were 50c higher, top $8.00. Chicago, May 23.—Receipts on hogs, 12,000, including 6,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; market opened 5c higher, early top price $10.10; cattle, 4,000; sheep and lambs, 5,000. I. Duffey & Son Co. Elwood, ..May 23.—Hogs, 160 to 200 Ibs., $9.70; 200 to 225 IDS., $9.80; 225 to 250 Ibs., $9.75; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9:75; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.65; 300 to' 325 Ibs., $9.60; sows, $8.25 to $8.75; calves, .$9.00. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 79c; No. 1 80c Oats 34c Corn, per 100 Ibs. — $1.12 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 22c Indianapolis Produce Price*. 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; 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. Butter Pat—Buye s paying 23c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Paraffin Oil For Oiling Floors — and — Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. PAYING Hennery Brown — 22c Hennery White 2SSc Finta 20e POULTRY Hens __J _-_— 18c Hens, Leghorn 1*> Boortew !i_^—. ~~ To We.001, for Soar Poultry at pnd. i *^R KW^WMM *FT. ^ "-» An attractive cement marker is placed or. the 1 grave-after a funeral service provided by us. We would not have to do this, but we. feel, that it is a final touch that our patrons appreciate. LEATHERMAN FUNERALHOML Lee S. Leatherman • HerbertV. Morris cflmbulance Service PHONE 186 TIPTON WE ARE SHOWING INNER SPRING MATTRESSES Prom the Low. Priced to the Best the Market Affords —The Simmons Beauty Rest. Suite 6* Barrum Now you may easily enjoy the colorful beauty and cleanliness of tile-like washable surfaces on your kitchen walls—and also on your .kitchen woodwork and furnishings. DIM-TONE, the new quick-drying, Semi-gloss Enamel, will transform your kitchen over night into a pageant of beauty in any color scheme desired. Walls, ceiling, woodwork, table, chairs, cabinets, .all renewed with beautifully tinted surfaces, hard as tile—and washable- The coet is surprisingly small. Come in and see samples of this beautiful new enamel. Bryan Bros. Phone 168 139*140 East Jefferson Tipton S£Mr GLOSS ENAME& AKURFEES

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