The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 28, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 28, 1935
Page 4
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PATIENT'S X-RAYED. Windfall People in Marion Hos- 1'ital Have Many Injuries. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Scudder .were at Marion Monday where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Norval .McCreary, and the lattcr's sister who arc patients in the Grant • county hospital there following an automobile accident near Marion Sunday morning. Complete X-ray examinations •were being made of the injured persons, disclosing jnjuries which might be quite serious. Mr. McCreary suffered a broken wrist, and also received a severe- blow' on the head which rendered him Recently in making mention c the burning of the old frame de pot which was replaced by the present one, the date was given as 1907, instead of 1902. The fire occurred on the evening of May 2!4th. In a short time protests be gan to be received. J. N.' Pen well for many years superintendent of the bridges and buildings department of the Lake Eric railroad was the first to call attention to the use of the wrong year date and Oiner Goodnight who was married on the evening of the fire was second..Mr. Goodnight and his wife celebrated their 33rd wtdding anniversary last Friday, instead of their 2Sth. Simon Kos^enthal was thief o the fire department when the depot burned, having caught from an overheated stove, and the unconscious until Monday morn-1 | )u ! iainB Whicli Was a fl . ro tra "' ang. Mrs. McCreary's breast bone \vas found to be cracked, and she has other cuts and—bruises. The examination had not yet been completed on her sister, but at the time Mr. and Mrs. Scudder were there, no broken bones had I being all of lumber, with wood ceilings burned like powder. At that time the city had its first fire wagon and two splendid bay horses. Fred Hacobs, Uixon Smith. Herr Salter, George- Itoberson and John Bates were members of the lire department the latter being i the driver of t!u< wagon and the j department, was located in the i present building having moved over from the old frame building Hospital oflioials stated that Mr. • „., . , . , , .. ,, _ •_ . i which stood whero the Henson badly shaken up and suffered from the shock. McCreary will probably be able to, leave within the next live or six days, but that the ladies will doubless have to remain longer. •»* » Wronji \aine I'seil. In makii:a mention of the an- inoniiincnt works is located. The old depot had a loading plalfprm'oii the south side which stood on piling several feet above the ground, being a convenient height for loading and unloading the horse' drawn drays. Immediately following the fire nouncemen; of the approaching | the railroad company started the marria'ge qf,Miss Florence Hick-j erection of its present brick and ner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. j stone structure. John Hickner of Elwood to Je-j Workmen who are re-roofiing the city building at this time, lowered the old fire bell in use in those-.days, it having been in a cupola oh top of the building an-.l a son of'no longer needed. This bell di<! Charles Keit'er formerly of this! service when the old hand drawn city, but now residing in Colo-! fil 'c wagon was housed in a por- rado and was born in Tipton. For} 1 '"" <>f the old Jumbo Kink on several years he has been em- Xorth Main street just south of rome Keifer. the name of the prospective bridegroom was stated a.s Charles Keifer, by a confusion of names. . Jerome Keifer is Patriotic Organizations Will Hold Services at the Mound Thursday. ALL ASKED TO JOIN ployed in the grain business with his uncle John Keifer at Elwood. The wedding is to take place at the St. Joseph's Catholic church in Elwood Thursday morning June 20th. Have Moved <<» Kami. Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Molt have taken'up their residence on their farm north of Kempton where they will spend the summer and Mr. Molt will direct and assist in the operation of the farm. They the Masonic building. Many of the old timers recall' this wagon, with its chemical tank and a capacity of about five hundred gallons of water, which did gal!;:nt service in the early day. 1 ;. The department was never closed and '.vhen a fire .<.'ol;e out tlic nearest person was supposed to run and pull the bell rope and sound the alarm. Heart Aflatfe. Dolt House of Albright will be back and forth but most j community, west of Atlanta, suf- of the time will be spent in the country. : Tribune Want Ads Pay. fered a heart attack Monday night and the family physician was called. Mr. Bouse has suffered other attacks in recent weeks. VanHorn and Cleo Campbell were appointed to decorate the graves at Nevada, Salem, and Wheeler cemeteries. Dr. B. V. Chance and Noble Engleman were appointed to secure a firing squad and drum corps for the services, and Omer Martin was delegated the task of directing the congregational singing. Other program features -of the day will include music by a mixed quartet, and an accordion solo of Mrs. Carl Scudder. George Henry was selected as the marshal of the day, and George Beymer ind Robert Miller were asked to mark the graves. Arrangements were made for collecting flowers and making )ouquets to be placed on the graves of veterans for whom taps lave sounded. The committee in •barge of collecting flowers consists of Roberta Ilinshaw, Kathrine Wright, Betty Hutto and Mrs. C. E. Dennis. Those in charge 3f making the bouquets are as ollows: Mesdames Albert Riffe, Rose Butner, Maude Zehner, Lora Brown, Maude Prcesang, Lellie 'lummer, Serilda Johnson, Carrie Huston, L. R. VanHorn, Allie )ean, and B. V. Chance. A very fine program is being ar- A mass meeting was held Monday evening in the community hall at Windfall at which time arrangements were made for the annual Memorial Day program to be given Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the school park. The address for the afternoon will be given by Rev. G. W. Winfrey, with Rev. J. T. Frost delivering the message at the ceme- / e Windfall Boy Scout troop decorate the graves at the iVindfall cemetery, and Merle ranged for this occasion', but the public is cordially invited to be present ad assist in the observation of this holiday. The 1935 Agricultural Booklet can be obtained by writing"to the Lleutenant-Governor M. Clifford Townsend, Commissioner of Agriculure, Room 332, State House, Indianapolis, Ind. This booklet has listed such departments as agricultural Products, Horticulture, Apiarl, .Floriculture, etc. Guy Cantwell of Gosport, Indiana, is the Director in charge. Over $1,000 has been added to these various departments this year and everyone interested In raising products for any of the above mentioned departments should secure one of these booklets to assist them In preparing their exhibit for the coming fair. This booklet contains 28 pages and will be send to you free of :harge upon request. Tickets for First Perform r ances to Be Handed Out Wednesday, May 29. TWO DAYS EACH WEEK PUBLIC ENEMIES. Sen. Nye Gives Out a New Uitt at New York Meeting. Birthday Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bower and daughter, Myrna, entertained Sunday evening with a delicious chicken dinner in honor of the birthday anniversary of Miss Lois Hearn. New York, May 28.—America's public ene'mies Nos. one to four were named by Sen. Gerald P. Xye, (R. N. D.) at a mass moet- ng sponsored by the peace conference last night. Munition makers were branded enemy No. 1; hankers who would back them in' war profit efforts, No. 2; industrialists who hope to gain from war, No. 3, and Americans who recklessly go into war zones, No. 4. Nye, Sen. Bennett Champ Clark, (D. Mo.), munitions committee member, and Rep. Maury Maverick, (D. Tex.) urged public support for neutrality legislation pending before congress. liawrence, Kan.," May 28.—Dr. F. C. Allen, athletic director at the University of Kansas feels that Don Faurot, tfnivers'ity of Missouri head football coach, was calling the turn On other schools last week when he accused several of invading Missouri In quest of high school athletic stars. "I am certain that representatives of some of the schools named by Faurot have had their scouts very definitely busy in Missouri, Oklahoma and Kansas," ' Allen said today. "They had suc- i ceeded in luring athletically in- The free shows sponsored by' dined boys by promising extreme- the Tipton merchants, business I j y lucrative positions." and professional men and others, Allen said it was natural tho will open at the Diana theater Wednesday, June 5 and tickets for the first shows will be issued Wednesday of this week, -May 20. coa-ches of. the schools named would demand an apology from Faurot. "But a thorough investigation K. OF C. OFFICERS. Old Officers of State Association Were Rc-elcctcd. Merchants are supplied with tlck-j would find some of tnem not so ets and they will be given oulj insistent about an apology," he with purchases at any of tho' added . "There are a lot of things business houses and will be goodj one knows to be true which are for the performances of Wednes-1 ] iard t 0 prove." day and Thursday of next week, j Faurot named the University After this week tickets will bo| of Texas, Centenary and George issued for the coming week on Washington university .as particu- each Thursday. i a ,. ly active in seeking Missouri Those free shows for the pub- j'talent. Some schools of the BU lie will be given at the Diana the-; Ten. too, have invaded the Mis- ater during the summer and pa-i souri rie]d; i, e charged. trons of Tipton merchants and i •»•» business houses will have an on-: DIED AT DENVER. portunity of seeing without cost; , some of the best and latest pic- | Mother of Vernoii Bender Former lures.'Almost seventy merchants j Resident • Victim of Paralysis, and business places of Tipton are sponsoring these free shows, the word was received in Tipton popularity of which have oeen j Monday of the death at Denver, fully demonstrated in other years. Miami county, of Mrs. Sarah Last season the theater showed • E i i2abeth Bender, 73, wife of Alto capacity houses at every per- j bert M Bender, which followed a formance and when free shov ] stroko o£ para iy sis . Mrs. Bender, days come around it was indicat- j who wag a ljfc , ong resldent o£ ed by the crowds at tho theater I Miami pounty> , lad been m but a it being necessary to fill the houso j short Ume and rope off the overflow. Washington, ind.. May 2S. —| The Knights of Columbus state convention closed yesterday afternoon after re-election of incumbent officers as follows: State deputy, 0. D. Dorsey, Laporte; state secretary, Gilbert E. Powell, New Albany; treasurer, Matt Young, Hammond; warden, Charles A. Biltz, Rockville; advocate, Gerald Olvaney, Michigan City. The state officers will select the 1936 convention city. The free sh6ws will run ea^'i Wednesday and Thursday throughout the summer. Found Pocket Knife. J. W. Addleman left a pocket knife at this office Saturday of last week, which he picked up on Walnut street and the owner would no doubt like to regain it. It is a two-blade knife with brown handle and on one side where the handle 'is broken the owner has built it In with metal. Master DC Luxe Sedan Weigh all factors • judge for yourself 7\ '3'i.l :«$ j*,-.;--a 'IP'HE new Master De Luxe •' '' ^•-Chevrolet' brings you a perfect combination of the most desired-motor car advantages of the day. Yet it sells at much lower, prices and gives much greater operating economy than any other * motor car you would think of comparing with it I See< this car— |y^drive -it—at -your earliest convenience. ^CHEVRdtET MOTOR fcOMPANY ;» 'DjETROIT, MICHIGAN. fes >®M RKCALLS EARLY FIRM. Funeral services are to be held at the Drako funeral home in Peru Wednesday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock, with Rev. C. F. Golden of the Denver Baptist church in charge and burial will ben in Greenlawn cemetery at Mexico. Mrs. Bender is survived by the husband and three children, two Gus: Harrison while working in j O f whom Walter and Miss Rosa- his garden turned up a piece of,i ee Bender are at home. Another metal iencrusted with earth which son Vernon R. Bender, • former he at first thought was a coin, j dispatcher for the Nickel plate at but on! cleaning it found it to be a! Tipton is now residing in the merchandise check on the firm of j state of Washington. Gus Harrison Pound Merchandise Check of Stowers & Barker. SUFFERED STROKE. Stowers & Harker. Older resi-i dents of Tipton will remember: this firm which was the successor, of Dart Coppess about the year: Mrs. Isaac Jones Found in Chick- 1899 or 1900, in the drug busi-! en Park Some Time After Attack. ness, ,the establishment occupy-j ing the room now occupied by the Tolle barbershop. Mrs. Isaac Jones residing near Tctersburg and the mother of Mr. !Harker has been deceased j-Mrs. Ote Hendricks residing north several years but Mr. Stowers is of Independence corner, suffered reported to be living in Indian- j a stroke of paralysis Monday apolis.l I morning and fell in the chicken Lewis Speckbaugh purchased! park. Several hours later em- the interest of Jesse Stowers in | ployes of the highway department the business which was moved noticed the woman on' the ground Ernest Gullion of this city received word Tuesday of the death of his grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Smith, age 87, which occurred at 1:00 o'clock Tuesday morning at her home northwest of Kempton in Clinton county. Mrs. Smith hatl been 111 only a few days suffering with pneumonia, her condition being critical from the first. Her daughter, Mrs. Atlanta Gullion, who resided with the mother, died only a week ago, and her passing was a great shock to Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Smith, whose maiden name was Sarah Edwards, was a pioneer settler of that community, moving there with her husband, the late Ben Smith shortly after their marriage a number of years ago. The couple were parents of four children, of whom only one son survives, Jacob Sniith, residing in the community near his mother's home. She is also survived by two grandchildren, Ernest Gullion of Tipton, and Bessie, wife of Tony Hancock of Kokomo*, and one brother, James Edwards of Denver, Colorado. Funeral arrangements have not yet been entirely completed, awaiting word from the brother n Colorado, but it is thought services will be held" Thursday ifternoon at 2:00 o'clock in the Bacon church. Burial will be in he Bacon cemetery beside the msband whose death occurred several years ago. During her long residence in ihe community northwest of Kempton, Mrs. Smith made scores of friends who will long miss this fine Christian mother and neighbor. At the Diana. across ithe street to its present location about 1904 and until the and a paysician called. Mrs. Hendricks is at the bed- I death of Mr. Harker, the firm was • side of the stricken woman whose known at Harker & Speckbaugh. condition is said to be serious. one side being completely paralyzed and she is unable to talk. o «» Mr. ;and Mrs. Frank Lesko of j TO APPEAR AT SHARPSVU.LE. Elwood are the parents of a babyj. Their Third Child. boy bok-n at the Mercy hospital in Elwood Sunday afternoon this being the third child in the home, there now being two boys and a girl. The baby has been given the name of Thomas Francis and motherj and babe are reported doing nicely at this time, although there -stas some trouble following the birth. Mrs.j Lesko prior to her-; marriage i-as Miss Sarah Margaret McAvoy, daughter of Mrs. Nora McAvo£ o£ East Jeffeson street. The grandmother who has been ill for some time is reported better. Sun Suits, Sizes 2 to 14, 25cto98c i LANE'S RICES OX '' Group of Colored People to Present "Heaven Bound." Under the auspices of the Sharpsville Epworth League a. group of twenty colored people from the Allen Temple A. M. E. church of Marjon will present "Heaven Bound," at the Sharpsville Gymnasium on Friday evening May 31 and the public is invited. This same presentation has been made at various other churches by the colored musicians and splendid vocalists and has been pronounced an excellent entertainment. Have Baby Son. Charles Edward Cummings Is tho name given the- fine 10%pound baby boy : born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cummlngs at Franklin Monday: evening at '4:30,..the youngster being the first in the home:. News of the: birth-was received-, by the maternal grand; mother, Mrs. Charles Htnkle, residing west of Goldsmith, and. she planned <-\o\-to • to • Franklin- today. stated, , ,_ •ieiiW^ftSto^rittoWly^^cJ'--: *jL±. ^a-** iiti^_ i j Those who revere the memory of some school teacher who has helped them on the way to success, will be particularly interested in the new .May Robson stirring feature, "Grand Old Girl," it is claimed. The picture, an RKO-Radio feature at the Diana Wednesday and Thursday, is said to pay a striking tribute to the teaching profession. With Miss Robson in the- role of an elderly high school principal, the story centers about . a theme of unselfish devotion to duty and gallant -courage. Knowing that to do so may cost her both her job and her retirement pension, the aged principal conducts a spirited one-woman campaign, to rid the town of a secret drinking and gambling place which threatens the moral welfare of her students. This struggle, which has its highly amusing aspects as well as its serious side, builds to a highly dramatic and poignant climax, featured by the appearance of the president of the United States to pay a tribute to the teacher of his youth. LASHED BY| WHIPS. Woman Tolls Strange Story 'In Her Suit for $10O,OOOJ New York, May 28. — A story of being lashed by whips in the', lands of Robert 'Barbour and woman named "Elizabeth" ! was old in a taut Courtroom yesterday by Rita Martini, once .an actress. . ; The woman administered ;most of the whipping, iMiss ' Martini testified, but Barbour, president of a linen thread cbmpany ^nd a brother of United States Senator Warren Barbour of New Jersey, also struck her fiv;e times While ihe screamed with pain. She is suing Bartiour for 5100,)00. ; Barbour denied from the stand hat he whipped Jiliks "Martini. He idmitted she visitejd his apartment on or about .Sept. 3, 1J9S2, lleged date of the offense,: but estified she merely drank a couple of cocktails with him!and everal others." His face flushed above his SOO- ound frame as the Iplaihtiff testl- ed that she received money; for ermitting her nude body to be •hipped on previous visits to the partment. On the Island he admitted paying her. ; |100 on one ccasion. Buys 20-Acre Tract. Sherman Decker has purchased the Mary O'M/illey 29 acre tract of land near Elwood, according to a deed placed on record. The consideration is given as $2,000. Tribune Want Ads Get Results. YOU CAN'T BE OPTIMISTIC WITH MISTY OPTICS It is too expensive to go through, life in a fog of defective vision. HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED. Assorted All Popular Brands Carried in! Stock. BLUE FRON DRUG STORI Daily Bible Quotation. For this God Is < our God; for ver and ever; he iwill be | oar ;uide even unto death. — Psalm AAAAA to EEE ; ' 93 — ENNA JETTiCKS — «6 America's Smartest Walking (Shoes, j • j • : NU-WAY SHOE STORES North Side Square — Tipton , Associated Music Studios r Announcing the j opening >5t : classes in cello,' Hawaiian and Spanish guitar. [Investigate our- method of instruction. Call;at' Studio over Blue JFront Wednesdays. . I TRV OUB Hourly Delivery Servicje '. Sterling Grocery Phone 334. -KJOi Walnut St. Last Showing j Romance! 8 • •*/•! Danef**!' 'JEROME/ Also Pathe Wednesday andiTh

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