The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 27, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 27, 1935
Page 6
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STROKE PROVED FATAL, Malripjor Stem Fight Stop Flight of Gold from France. .VIOLENCE IS REPORTED (Paris, May 27. — The Flandin government prepared yesterday for a political battle for its goal of |. financial dictatorship as the nation's uneasiness was increased by; violence in the provinces.. 'A mob at Neufchatel, raiding a hall where a political meeting was in progress, clashed with gendarmes, leaving several injured. The city of Sens was in turmoil after its newly-elected mayor, Dr. Andre Dupechez, was left for dead in his ditched automobile by political enemies. Dr. Dupechez was reported out of danger. In Paris, Premier Pierre-Etienne Flandin lined up his forces in ah attempt to obtain dictatorial financial powers in the chamber of deputies this week. He will seek .power to institute economies by decree in order to balance the budget. The Bank of France reflected seriousness of the financial situation by raising the discount rate a second time Saturday, after the first increase had failed to halt the stream of gold to the United States and England. 1 The latest boost was from, 3 to 4 per cent. Leon Blum, Socialist leader, in an article predicted Flandin would set an embargo on gold, leading to fra'nc. devaluation of the THREE PLACED IX JAIL. Final Saturday Night at. Atlanta Was an Active One. The Rustic Garden at Atlanta, which has caused officers considerable trouble, according to re- .ports furnished the Tribune, had another exciting Saturday night, ' and three men were waiting to say "Good Morning, Judge," Monday morning. "Pick" Frawley, one of the men arrested, is said to have siriick at Deputy Sheriff Cardwell a'nd the officer felled him. The others are from Elwood and all aVe facing charges of intoxication. There was some talk of filing additional charge of resisting an ol- flcer, against Frawley. -*-c unconscious in a ditch, where it had fallen from the' open' door •while the car traveled forty miles ah hour. Consciousness was restored and the baby is now expected to recover. Have Baby Daughter. Mrs. John Dilks of the . Ekin community have received word of the birth of a fine baby daughter at the home of her son, Maxwell Korn in Marion. The baby has been named Mary 'Ann and the message received Saturday stated mother and daughter were doing nicely. Mrs. Korn prior to her marriage was" Miss Delene- Rose- crance, daughter of Mr. and -Mrs. Charles Rosecrance of Marion. HAVE QUALIFIED Great Crowd of 50,000 at the Speedway Sunday to Witness the Tests. NINE PLACES REMAIN Services for Former Resident of County Held at the Home. A PROMINENT FARMER Funeral services for Marion A. Stewart, born and reared in Tip- resident of years, were ton county, and a this county 'for 4S held at the home on the Stringtown Pike, northwest of Noblesville at 1:30 Monday afternoon and following the services the body was brought to Tipton for burial in Fairview cemetery. A short prayer service was held at the grave. The funeral party reached here about 3:00 o'clock. The deceased was born and reared in Tipton county, but removed to Hamilton .county about 'IT, years ago, locating on a farm near West field where he lived for IS years. Eight years ago he purchased his present farm on the Stringtown Pike northwest of Geaorge F. Haworth, 63. Died at Infirmary Sunday. George Franklin Haworth, who for the past three years has made his home at the county infirmary, where he was taken when he became ill in Tipton, died Sunday morning at 7:00 o'clock, death being due to paralysis. Mr. Haworth, who had not been in good health for several years, was stricken Sunday morning. May 19, and since that time had been perfectly helpless, being unable to speak and part of his body was completely paralyzed. The body was removed to the Young mortuary where it will remain until Tuesday mornin-r and friends are invited to call at any time. Services are to be held at the Christian church in Cicero at 10:00 o'clock Tuesday morning, and burial will be in the Cicero cemetery. George Franklin Haworth was born in Hendricks county, Nov. 14, 1862, and spent most of his life in that county, being a- resident of Atlanta for several years and later coming to Tipton. At one time he was employed in the car • department of the Nickel Plate in Tipton, and leaves a number of friends among the former employes of this department. Both his parents are deceased, i but he is survived by three sis- pec- Noblesville. Mr. Stewart, who was! 73 years of age. had been in fail- Indianapolis, May 27. — A in S health for some time and death was caused by a number of troubles, including kidney and heart afflictions. Death occurred at his home Saturday morning. The deceased was one of the well known and prominent farm- crowd estimated at 50,000 tators, the largest prerace attendance in the history of tho famous brick course, was treated to some blistering speed at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway yesterday as six more cars qualified " s of llis Community and en- for the COO-mile Thursday. ovrnt nextiJ"y°d tho acquaintance of a lar«e number of persons all of whom PROM AUTO. Baby Pound Unconscious at Road: side But Will Recover. Shorty Cantlon, driving his Sullivan O'Brien Special, electrified the great throng with a first lap of 119.506 miles an hour befor? being slowed down by his pit crew and then averaged US.205 miles an hour for his twenty-live qualifying dash. The trial of Cantlon puts him in the pole position of the seventh row in the starting field, which will be limited to the thirty-three fastest creations. Twenty- four in all have made the grade to date. Wilbur Shaw,'Indianapolis pilot, also showed a burst of speed 'in his Pirrung Special. One of his laps, the second, was clocked in 117.909 miles an hour, with four of the number better than 117. His average was lit!.851 miles u'.i hour. Interest held up to the end and a mighty cheer greeted Kelly PR- tillo shortly before sundown when tho Pacific coast comet succeeded in making the field of starters on his third and last trial. He averaged 115.09f. miles rn hour in his Gilinore Speedway Special to get safely under the wire. Kokomo, May 27.—Having finished a visit in Kokomo. Mrs. Ralph Peters placed her infant child In J*e rear seat of her sedan * ••', -yesterday afternoon and set out i [ oir jthe nine-mile trip to her •:'j GYeentowtt home. ' Once there, shd looked in the back seat and the baby was gone, but a door to the tonneau was open. : '-''lerrified, she sped back o\ tEe' route she had come, found the ,'baby four miles from Kokomo held him in high esteem. Surviving relatives include the widow and eight children, Earl Stewart o'f Carmel; Cecil and Paul Stewart of Westfield: Joe and John Stewart of Cicero; Ross ters, Mrs. Jane Baldwin and Mrs. Myrtle Robinson of Tipton, aiul Mrs. Minnie Champlain of Martinsville. BIG LANDSLIDE Referendum Shows Farmers Voted 6 to 1 for the New Contracts. Officials Giving the Weyerhaeuser Family Chance to Make Contact. MONEY 1 NOW READY -. - YEAR AGREEMENTS Stewart, Mrs. Ruth Willits and Walter Stewart of Noblesville and Mrs. Relle Paulidis at home. Three children preceded the fa-| ther to the srave. John Stewart of Kempton is a brother and Mrs. Sarah Rector of Scircleville is a sister. Two half-sisters. Mrs. Ma- Washington, May 27. — En- tilda Eller of Frankfort and Mrs. couraged by returns from Satur- Rosa Kimball of Kokomo survive. | day's referendum, administration officials yesterday began drafting new four-year benefit contracts for wheat farmers and looked with fresh confidence toward favorable congressional action on KXJOYRD THE SPEEDWAY. Secretary Wallace's long-delayed proposal for "clarification" of the There are also twenty-three grandchildren. Rev. C. A. Billhymer conducted the services at the home. ljuur:i Ingnlls Forced Down in Plane Takes Auto Kicli-. Al Miller qualified his Boyle Products Special at 115.303 miles an hour, with a best lap of llfi.3S4 miles an hour, and Lou Moore showed 114.180 miles an hour to get in the select circle with his Foreman Axle Special. Frank Brisko, who had his trial voided Saturday in his Art Rose Special because he used "a quart of gasoline too much, was more fortunate yesterday when he cut the speed down to 113.307 miles an Tiour. Indianapolis, May 27.—To most of us, riding in a racing car at the Speedway after spending a day traveling 230 miles an hour aboard an airplane would be inviting the grim old gentleman with the scythe to "c'mup 'n see me some time." But not for Laura Ingalls. however. The noted pilot did just that yesterday and asserted that she enjoyed it hugely. The diminutive brunette flier landed at municipal airport late Saturday afternoon. She was only i? p-ifi: "In Memory of—" Next Thursday" is Memorial Day and it again brings every one an occasion for remembering- loved ones and for honoring those who made sacrifices for the benefit of our country. Custom again.decrees -the placing of flowers upon the-graves and recalls the duty of suitably marking each hero's resting place. On this day, which has been dedicated to the departed, we join our neighbors and friends in paying respects to those who have passed into the Great Beyond. SO6LE 6- LITTLi DIRECTORS OP FUNERALS ten hours and forty-five minutes I dairy products. AAA law. Latest unofficial tabulations showed a six to one -count in favor of continuing the wheat control program. The vote stood 171,828 to 27.325. Secretary Wallace and AAA officials said they expected the official returns, to be announced here later in the week, to show a similar trend. Some mid-Western Republican congressional leaders said the referendum result would have a favorable effect toward action on the AAA amendment, but Senator Dickinson (R. Iowa) said a stiff fight would be waged on the 11•censing provisions relating to Tacoma, Wash., May 27.—Protected by an army of federal agents andj state police, John Philip Weyerhaeuser and his family, one-] of the richest in the nation; fought grimly last night for the life;of his 9-year-old son George. It was reported the kidnapers had threatened to kill the boy in three days if the ransom were not paid. Weyerhaeuser, director of vast timber interests, offered two things for the return of the boy: 1. The $200,000 ransom demand by "T!he Egoist," signer of a note delivered the family six hours after George disappeared at 12:05 o'clock Friday afternoon. 2. Complete cooperation in any plan of action laid down by the kidnaper or ,his aids. The spacious Weyerhaeuser home, a stately, white residence overlooking Puget Sound, gave no outward signs last night that it had become'the -center of one of the most shocking kidnaping cases since that involving baby Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr. Crack "G" men and detectives waited silently for a break to come in the case. Police retired from vicinity of the house. No telephone wires were tapped. Every possible outward assurance was given the kidnapers they would not be molested if they attempted to -contact Weyerhaeuser and his family. "We must get George back safely," the j family pleaded. The officers agreed. F. R. Titcjomb, uncle of the boy,- and Charles Ingram, family spokesman ojnd assistant general manager of the - Weyerhaeuser Timber Company, drove away on a secret mission late yesterday. With them went the first move by the 'family to reach out to meet the kidnapers, it was believed, but they declined to comment when jthey returned. They were not accompanied by any of the twenty "JG" men sent here by J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the department of justice, nor by local officers. [ Indianapolis, May 27. — Receipts on hogs, 5,000; held over, 150; cattle, 1,000; calves, 800; sheep and lambs, 2,200. c Hog prices early today in the local live stock market, were unchanged, with the top, $10.20, tor 200 to 250-pound weights; pigs and liEht weights, 100 to 160 pounds, sold at $8.60 to $9.85: 160 to 200 pounds, $10.15; 250 to 350 pounds, $10.10 to $10.15; heavier hogs up to $9.95; sows, $8.50 to $9.25. Trading for cattle was slow at lower prices^ calves were off $1, at $8.50 down, and Iambs were lower. Chicago, May 27.—Receipts on hogs, 14,000, including T-,000- direct to packers; held over. 1,000; market opened steady, early top price $10.15; cattle, 11,000: sheep and lambs, 9.000. I. Duffey& son. Co. Elwood, May 27.—Hogs, 160 to 200 Ibs., $9.95; 200 to 225 Ibs., $10.00; 225 to 250 Ibs.', $9.95; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9;90; 275,to 300 Ibs., $9.85; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.80; sows, $8.25 to $9.00. DIONNE HOSPITAL. In Path of Bjrush Fires But Probably Not In Danger. away from Burbank, Cal., and well on her way to set a new woman's trans-continental flight record. Oil line trouble developing about the time she passed over Kansas City, Mo., made her decide it was useless to continue and she halted her. attempt at Indianapolis. Miss Ingalls visited the track and rode with Lou Meyer of Huntington Park, Cal., winner o£ the 500-mile classic in 1928 and 1933, as he made a practice spin around the oval. He touched 120 miles an hour on the . straightaway. '"The result was to be expected," Dickinson said of the' wheat ballot, adding "those voting 'for continuance of the wheat program are those who expect to be its beneficiaries." While the senate is battling this week over the AAA amendments, the house will consider continuation ot the administration's business regulatory agency —NRA for two years. DEFEATED FT. WAYNE. Goldsmith Athletics Won a Fast Ball Game .Sunday. The fast Goldsmith Athletics j wont a real ball, game from the visiting team from the state school at Ft. Wayne Sunday afternoon the game being witnessed by a large number of fans. The score' was 6 to 2, despite the fact that the visitors ' sent several pitchers into the box in the hope of turning the tide. On the afternoon of Memorial Day, Goldsmith plays the ^New Hawk* at, Wabash and Sunday of, ,|n«ist greek will meet.the ~ " " J> Small Roof Blaze. The fire department was called to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Parnell on Mill street Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock, parks from the flue, setting fire to the shingle root. The blaze was extinguished with but little damage. The property is owned, by Mr. and Mrs. George Pouch. Callander, j Ontario, Canada, May 2V.—The crackle of brush fires, sweeping over a wide area, sounded last!night within a quarter iof a mile |of the hospital where the, Dionnej quintuplets are housed, and j heavy smoke rolled over the back acres of Oliva Dlonne's farjn. Grim-face^ men .fought the fires which, because of the dryness of the brush lands and the wide front long which ' they moved, were advancing steadily in the direction of the building. No one would say that the little Institution itself was in danger. The firej however, was creeping! slowly that way. New Son Arrives. Mr. and Mrs. John Friend residing near Ekin are the parents of a 10 pound boy born Saturday afternoon at 2:15 and mother and son are doing nicely. Mrs. Friend was formerly Miss Bertha Rector. The baby is the fourth child born In the home. WEATHER — Showers probable tonight and Tuesday; cooler near Lake Michigan. HOGS UNCHANGED. Prices Steady at $10.20 Down at Indianapolis Monday. Local Grain Market- Wheat, No. 2, 76c; No. 1 ___ , 77c Oats 3Qc Corn, per 100 Ibs. _______ $1.07 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, 15c; Leghorns, 15c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns. 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 7c; geese, 5c; ducks, 7c; guineas, 15-:. Butter — Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. i, 29-30c; No. 2, 27-28c; in quarters and halves. Ic more. . Butter Fat — Buye s paying 23c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. For Refrigeration See the NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At Low Prices and Easy Terms Abso-Pure Ice & Coal Co. Phone 12. -.'-'S Tribune Want Ada Get Results. Moore's Market t-MMts ISO — Phones — 27 Cunnin Furniture SUITES BARRUM Chevrolet Co. I j > An Holiest Appraisal | Assured You Upton's Finest Selection of OARS. Unused HUM in Used Can Sedan Conpe (Track Truck Paraffin Oil For Oiling Floors — and — Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. The WillQet You if Y<k Don't Watdi {put If you don't watch .out, advertisements will |>ro- you money by showing you where to buy the best things at the lowest prices. • If oil don't watch out, advertisements will protect you against! inferior products! i If you don't watch out, advertisements will bijing - . - j - • i you the latest, gtraightest news from many manu- I i facturers! i j ! j i If you don't watch out, advertisements will teach you the secrets of great beauty specialists, give you health hints- of real value, tell; you interesting true stories about foods, furnishings, what-not! } don't watch out, advertisements will sell you IDEAS, give you suggestions on how j to CHOOSE wisely and SPEND wisely . * * •* But, if you DO watch out for the advertisements, they'll watch out for you! Sweden in Gala Wedding Fete Stockholm, Sweden, is in-fete regalia this week for the wedding of Princess Ingrid, • granddaughter of King Gustav, and Prince Frederick of Denmark. Princess Ingrid is great favorite of the Swedish people. . ; ' —and the Worst is Yet to Hennery Brown — 32c Hennery White Firsts ._-L 20* POULTRY

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