The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 30, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 30, 1935
Page 4
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i» ' * i. TIPTON DAILY TRIBUIJIB YOUR NE Many Handicaps Face "Pioneers" Going fo Government Farms. CROP SEASON SHORT */ • When you set out to select a refrigerator for your home, you want facts. You want to know which refrigerator will give you dependable service under all conditions, which will save you the most, which will continue to give efficient refrigeration through the years to come. These three boolp give you facts. Nothing but facts. The first one, "Let Norge Speak for . Itself," relates many ways in ' which Norge has proved itself in rigid, tests. The second book, "Modesty Forbids," is a collection of excerpts from letters written by enthusiastic Norge owners. The third book, "As Thousands Know," tells the results of a nation-wide NORGE survey covering the < of thousands of Norge i G«t copies of these books. They are yours for the jasl ing. It will take you but! a few minutes to read them! And they are filled with valuable information. Ask the! Norge dealer near you. • THE ROLUfrOR COMPRESSOR, smooth,easy, rolling power in dead of hurried mcf{- aifJ-forth act ion. Result —more cold for the ^ current laed. Suite & Barrum Home From Texas. Mrs. Clifford Sorrell and son Bobby, who have been spending the winter in Texas, are home and are at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Sorrell on West Jackson street. Collar and Cuff Sets, 49c and 98c LANE'S Paid Reward.: i D. L. Barrow, agent i for the Capper publications in ; this district, was near Greentqwn Wednesday and delivered :to| Mrs. Anna Howell a check for $20 in payment of chickens stolen j from her farm by three men who were I caught by Sheriff Currenfs of How; urd county and receive;! terms, i The company also sent a check i for S5 to Sheriff XnrreAs for his | activity in -roundift up jthc gang. Tribune Want Ads Pay. (By United Press). San Francisco, May 30. — Old settlers scratch bearded chins meditatively and say only "maybe" when asked whether 200 mid- Western families can succeed in wresting a living from the soil in the Mantanuska valley in Alaska. •Many have tried and failed. Others like Al Walthers made a go of it. Walthers averaged about $2,000 a year profit from a small farm before he retired and went "outside"—the Alaskan term for the United States. Those who failed as farmers in the valley were mainly sourdoughs tired of mining, land speculators, and settlers who spent the best months of the year —from May to September — at work on the roads, in the mines, or in the fish canneries. During the four-month period the Matanuska is a farming paradise in which some crops grow to enormous size, others not at all. Three cabbages cover a yardstick. One potato will make a meal for an average-sized family. Strawberries as large as plums are produced. Corn won't grow at all and tomatoes must be raised under glass. The strawberry plants on the Felton and Lawrence farm were already three inches high when the colonists arrived to begin clearing their home sites. Onions and lettuce "sets" were poking their shoots above the surface of the rich black soil, a sandy loam which agriculturists prize highly. It was mid-day and Mantanuska was doffing its winter browns and whites for deep greens. Ice was breaking on the shores of small lakes which dot the floor of the area. J. J. Tully, grizzled pioneer who carries his personal belongings strapped in a packboard as he trudges over Matanuska's dirt roads, said insect pests would be one of the things the colonists would find hardest to overcome. "In May and June we have large mosquitos, but they don't bite much," he said. "Then come the small mosquitos with a bite like a dentist's drill. After them come the gnats and the while flies, and they sting as sharply as a frostbitten nose." M. D. Snodgrass, who has been farming in the valley for 20 years, In the Same Wra believed that the colonists' main chance of success lay in dairying. He! pointed to the short growing season as a handicap to any other kind of agricultural endeavor. 'In the four-month period, howeyer, enough grain and hay can te raised for ' fodder and silage. Rains come In mid-July and make the -May harvest a hazardous one. One enterprising resident! has set up a hay-drying plant: Others stack their hay In raised platforms to keep it dry; But from April 15 to August 15, daylight lasts at least 15 hours! a day and It is this period that the .Mantanuska colonists must' literally and figureatlvely make hay while the- sun shines. A QUICK BREAKUP Automotive Expert Says (Fast Driving of New Cor Beneficial. Indianapolis, May 30.—Members ! of the Automotive Engine Rebullders' Association heard a number of time-honored Ideas about 1 motor servicing "debunked" at the Closing sessions of the International closing sessions of the International convention yesterday in the Claypool Hotel. The convention will end today with mass Attendance at the 500 r mile race. Contrary^ to popular practice, new motor cars should be given a "qulck-break-in" at a driving speed of forty to forty-five miles an hour," Capt.Dalton Risley Jr. of Milwaukee, Wis., the "Ripley of the automotive Industry," said HONORS. The Times Says Our Domestic Problems Bar Quick Action on Money. GOLD CAUSES WORRY f, Miss Anna Mae Bower, pictured . London, May 30. — The Times of London, in a long chief editorial headed "Mr. Roosevelt's Problem," says it considers the prospect of stabilization of mon- above, wais awarded the Legion i ey in the near future highly im- medal by Walter T. Cohee Post of , probable. "The revival in the past few FrankfortJ for outstanding schol-j dayg of rumorg that the Unke(i arship, leadership, companionship | states govcrnment , g about to iir- and citizenship, in the junior highj sUtuto negotiations foy a stablli . school at! Frankfort during the week. zatjon agreement or take the lead in calling a fresh meeting of an d monetary says The Times, Miss Bower is the daughter of j (lle wor i(i Mrs. Lodell Bower of Frankfort,' conference," who has been in Tipton for the 1 .. hag boen ' cause( i partly by tire past several weeks, assisting in the ; increasing difficulty experienced care of her aunt, Mrs. Anna Behy-j , )y France and other countries of mer. Her father. Harry Bower, is • the gold fc ]oc am i partly by the a resident of Tipton. > anxieties American financiers and '• economists are beginning to feel [inning Sunday, with Norman Fo.i-'over the increasing flow of th'j ter and pretty Charlotte Henry in i world's gold to New York and its ! accumulation and sterlization in the leading roles. yesterday. A quick breaking-in,, heres close]y to the Ilovel which The Monogram photoplay ad- \ the vaults of the reserve banks. with the motor functioning normal driving temperatures, an effective bread-in, he said. IN SERVICE SUNDAY/ Pennsylvania to Put on Fast Stream Lined Train June 2. has been read by millions of people during the many years since its initial!publication. The story deals with the stnig- "Fears that competition in currency depreciation is bringing fresh ruin to international trade are aroused by the possibility that the sold countries may be driven Fort Wayne, May 30.—One ofj the fastest scheduled steam trains in the world will be placed in service on the Pennslyvania railroad between Chicago and Fort Wayne Sunday-. The train, known as the Detroit Ajrow, will operate gles of young Ralph Hartsook, a! further in the devaluation of civil war veteran, to overcome the! their currencies and that they vk-ious ignorance of the Hosier i might not be able to make tho locale. lie is thwarted at every ' change in such an orderly and turn by a group of crafty com-! successful fashion as Belgium munity leaders who not only hnvoi achieved it the other day and as defrauded! the war veterans Britain and the other countries lands which were rightfully theirs. \ l»'Wns their currency to sterling but are also keeping the majority j achieved it m 1931. of the inhabitants in an oppressive system of bondage. When Ilartsock attempts These fears naturally have i stimulated a desire that somc- lo ! thing be done to remove them and on a schedule calling for a main-! is'situation they arou»i> • thc obvious, if for thu time ue- tained speed of seventy-five miles . com ' d ts _ sl ] ' . . : ing impracticable, remedy would , ... ,, ! the night iridevs against him anil, fa . an hour, considerably faster than. 1 - => , . . ,. be an international agreement to .. _ ' .... ,, J his life s preserved only by tho. .... . . . „. the Broadway Limited, now the ". is "'« is i. P«*«*™> fastest trtain on the road. The train will cover the 14S miles between here and Chicago in 135 minutes. It will run 1 between timely arrival of his soldier com-1 . stabilize rates of exchange. Tho panions : Foster, ;in the till.; role, pro- impracticability of this project j has not prevented many people REVIVAL SERVICES. Will Open Sunday at the Church of the Nazarene. Special evangelistic services will be held at the Church of the Nazarene at 311 North Independence street beginning next Sunday and will continue until June 16. Rev Gail Shaffer, evangelist, will be the preacher for this series of meetings. He is a good REV. GAIL SHAFFER speaker and successful evangelist. He will preach Sunday morning at 10:30, Sunday night at 7:30 and every night throughout the revival. Rev. G. R. Coyner, pastor of the church, announces that he will probably be able to have Rev. and Mrs. Cecil Knippers, singers, of Kokomo, to have charge of the music. Rev. Knippers sang with the famous Vaughn Radio Quartet; and with the Knippers Brothers Trio the-past few years, who sang over scores of broadcasting stations throughout the nation. Definite arrangements for these singers have not been made, as Mr. Knippers is in a church building program at Kokomo. Further announcement will be made soon. A real feast of spiritual things is in store for all who attend these services. A cordial invitation is extended to everyone to be present at these meetings. GIVEN PRISON TERMS. sents what is probably his finest; from wishing to see it attempted here and Chicago on the Pennsyl-j performance to date, while pretty, vania tracks and between here Charlotte Henry is moro than. i :ind tho wisli has been father to and Detroit on the Wabash railroad, traveling the entire miles in five hours. 397 adequato t!o the exacting demand.: of the pah of Hannah. cr With a New & Better Flavor ! * . Made In Tipton i i This New Bread Is Made F\rom Superior Products It Stays Fresh Longer aid Tastes Best of All Why Bun Others Iff/ten j You Can Buy Such a Delicious Bread? Order Case's Fr WINDFALL. Dale Armstrong, S-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Armstrong! Tyho was operated upon a week ago at the Mercy hopsital for mastoid trouble was sufficiently improved to be removed to the parental home Tuesday. Miss June Armstrong was hostess to a "Hobo" party for the Standard Bearer girls at her home near Windfall Tuesday evening. Each girl came dressed as a hobo. The lesson from the study book was presented in a pleasing manner by Mrs. Harold Prftchard. Mrs. J. T. Frost made an interesting talk on Stewardship. The annual ; mite-box opening was in charge of Oliene DeWitt. Following the study, a treasure hunt and wiener roast were enjoyed. Two new taembers, Miss Marie Seely an'd Helen Kinder were added to the society. The June meeing will. be held at the home of Roberta Hinshaw. Admits Shooting. lie American government has proposed to , make the attempt. "In the midst of President Roosevelt's domestic troubles, Tho Times of London does not believe he will be able to put Am- C()S _ erican problems to one side and ji e . find the time and energy to lead Men Who Stood Off Officers With Guns Sentenced. Seymour, May 30.—A. N. by, Pennsylvania Railroad / ... . . ,,.. tn „,. 'the world out of its currency en- tective, admitted yesterday to po-j i • - . . . .........1. i lanirlcmcnts. At the Diana. Edward Eggleston's famous novel of the Indiana hinterlands, "The Hoosler Schoolmaster," forms the attraction at .the Diana theater be- McGraws r Fwd Store Hotter COKE lice that Jie fired thu shot -which: tanglements.' The Sound Currency Assoda- . i r. i i ™,,,u 17 ' lne oouna uurrency Associa- scriouslv wounded Paul Jones, I',. . . . • • i , , -,, . „.,,„, lion is organizing a public most- years old, ,of Ilarlan, Ky. The oth- ° ° . j , _ , _ „!,!„„. n ii,.; ing for June 4, at which a reao- cer said he fired accidental!} ° i. T , _„..„,_]. lution will be proposed, reading: while forcing Jones and several ' ' , , " -T ....'. i"Havinc • resrard for tho demand other youtlhs off a freight train on i ut,,... , —-.- •-•=. i ia many quarters for stabiliza- which tl4- were stealing a ,,«U| ^ g to Indianapol.s to witness the Qf ^ ^ ^^ 500-mile automobile race. and restoration of forcign trade> j *' * the government is requested to Dr. E. B. Moser of Windfall i take such steps as they may was here Wednesday attending tt/[ think advisable to achieve this business ihatters and greeting friends. ; ~~~~~~ Mrs. Ford a Gardenei !! Berlin, May 30. — Nothing has yet been heard in official quarters here about new American suggestions for a currency stabilization conference. However, there Is no doubt that German financial and economic circles, which arc suffering' severely from the international currency derangement, would heartily welcome the initiative of the United States to end it. Of late regrets were expressed here that Secretary of the Treasury' Morgenthau's recent suggestion seemed to have fallen on barren ground. , Old Injury Fatal. Rochester, May 30.— William King, 71 years old, formar local chief of police, died yesterday of Injuries suffered fifteen years ago when he was shot while attempting to arrest an automobile thifif. King lay hear death many, w^eki? after the- shooting. Six weeks ago. he again became fatally 111- <jf ?n Infection caused by Us former Injury^ The widow and three sons survive, £ t- ^ atlon* Prairie Dii Chien, Wis., May 30.—Two bushwackers, one of them from Shelbyville, Ind., received one-to-fifteen-year prison terms yesterday for tying up six inquisitive officers to trees on an island Tuesday. Fred Dawson, 2S years old, and Fred Anderson, 24, played the part of Mississippi river bad men of old for a day but now must P a y tor their fun at Waupun prison. They pleaded guilty to charges of assault with intent to do great bodily harm. Both men said they were from Chillicothe, Mo., but Anderson 1 admitted 'after receiving his sentence that he was from Shelbyville, Ind. Cream Horns Nut Cakes Small Pies DePasse Bakery GIFTS THAT BRING ADDED DELIGHT to the Heart of the Bride | Every 'bridal- .gift sjhbiiid| contain the utmost in beanifcy, and' a quality that permits, its aso through the years. Naturally sach gifts are | ; given added prestige when the, j package bears, the name of I ro k f I; iThe officers pulled itteir launch up to a houseboat mjobred at an Island near DeSoto, iWIs., on an investigation of a robbery. Detective R. P. Bolin of LaCrosse sale that as he and Frank Hickok ol DeSoto entered the cabin, Dawsoi. stood them off with aj gun. i The two bad men took the six deputies to the island and bound them to trees with ropes and bed clothing. Dawson and Anderson then sank the launch and disappeared downstream. ! They surrendered later, howevjer, after exchanging fire with a guard on the Lansing (la.) bridge. | '• State Board Named. i Indianapolis, May i 30.—-Members of the State Stream Pollution Board, created by the 1935 session of the state legislature, were appointed yesterday by Governor Paul;V. McNutt. They are DrL Verne K. Harvey, director of the state department of public health j Dr. J. L. Axby, state veterinarian^ and W. H. Frazier, engineer InJ the state conservation departf ment. Killed By Train. : Kendallvllle, May 30.—The body'of John E. DePew, 41 years old, was found with head and face crushed beside the New York Cenj- tral tracks near his home west of here early yesterday. Coronet Myron C. Hutchins is endeavoring to ascertain whether the death was an accident or a suicide. The wld-- ow and three children survive. Tribune Want Ads Get: Results. AAAAA to BEE §5 — ENNA JETTICKS — «G America's Smartest Walking : Shoes, i ; i NU-WAY SHOE jSTORE North Side Square —! Tipton TRY OUR Hourly Delivery fService I v ' Sterling Grocery Phone 234. 420 Walnut St. L Last Showing- Today r .Matinee 2 O'clock Admission: Matinee, Children, | 5c; Adult*, lOc; Sight, lOc | to All. j || ' MAY ROBSON In "GRAND OLDi GIRL" I As "Old! Gunpowder," the lighting school teacher, she fought for the right of her boy* and- girls to life, \ love and laughter! Also Comedy and Fables Friday and Saturday . : Saturday Admission: Wight, idclLid 2Oc; ' I Saturday : Matinee, j Children, J5c; Adults, lOc. K Tim In a new role ,. . , he'» royal northwest HHIII ifed . . fighting thef toughest glers of the north! ' " :Oa beat; -c • Aim KEN MAYJfA^U* - - ^3 -i fotr*j s A<lded AtteUr Watt Disney's HOI . . , , « IP *orag£i

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