The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 31, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 31, 1935
Page 6
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KEMPTON. &eithodist Church Services. '(Bev. J. C. Bean 1 , minister.) Sunday school. 9:30 a. m.; irpjng worship, 10:45 a. ra. Ser- [Onjr"Health for Christians"; iwtorth League, 6:30 p. m.; l mid- tlfr-prayer service Thursday at :S0 9 fi. m. Christian Church Services. IfRev. John G. Clark, minister.) Sunday school. 9:30 a. m.: Morning worship. 10:30 a. in. Ser- inon, "Christian Grace": evening worship, 7:30; subject. "The Sec\ fmd'cJomtne of Christ." The' Ladies Aid society ot tho • Methodist church met Wednesday afternoon i with Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Bean. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. Allan Kemp, Mrs. M. C of John Grose and family. Mr. and^Mrs. Dane Stroup were Wednesday evening dinner guests Ploughe, Mrs. Ray Sellars and j of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Amos of Mrs Bean. The meeting was in | Anderson. charge'of the President Clara I Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Shockley Cunningham with Mrs. Ella Rick-j and Mr. and Mrs. Prank Ray of etts leading thp devotions. Plans | Indianapolis were Monday guests were made for the serving of the of Bert Freeman and family. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Petre of Michigantown were the Sunday evening guests of Walker Egler and family. Mrs. Hershel Storms, Mrs. Eva Kite and Wm. Riddle visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Claud Kite of Delphi. Mrs. Kite remained until Tuesday to visit with her son. Modern Woodman banquet Friday evening and also the undertakers banquet the following Tuesday evening. After the business ses- ; sion the hostesses served lovely refreshments of white cake and i devils food cake and grape punch. Arthur Chandler and family of Russiaville and Albert Grose of New London were Sunday guests 'S SHIRTS 7/i Newest utnmer Colors BLUE TAN GREEN BLACK GRAY WHITE Here's the sale you've been waiting for—the best chance of the entire year to stock up on high grade shirtssat an astonishing saving. In fact this is the lojwest price yoq are likely to see for many a season on shirts of such high quality— and we advise you to order by the half dozen: Every shirt guaranteed first quality and to launder perfectly. White broadcloth—plain or patterned—or smart new designs in all popular colors. OUSEi ^FROCKS — .98 -Adorable Styles in ',''' • •' f Crisp Bright potions—Stripes, •f.- Checks, Dots, £i Plaids PRE-SHRUNK TUB-FAST WELL MADE 1 They're cute enough and smart enough to wear all day around the house, even if company drops in! Some of them are tailored like tennis frocks, some are femininely ruffled with organdy. Grand; values at $1.98. In a Wide Range of Styles and Colors '.*# Sizes 12 to 20 and 36 to 44 George Auble Jr., attended the grand chapter of the Mosonle odge Tuesday and Wednesday at ndlanapolis. The Kempton Men's Brother- ood met Monday evening at the Ihristlan church basement •with, he ladles of the church serving he supper. Approximately thirty- five members were present. The meeting was opened by a number if pep songs led by Rev. John :lark pastor of the - Christian :hurch. During the business see- Ion an invitation was extended 0 the .Brotherhood' to visit the men of the Liberty church and was accepted for the last Monday night In June. Rev. O. P. Hall of Purdue gave a splendid talk on Community Co-operation. Mr. and .Mrs. Jeff Barrett entertained Sunday at dinner, Everett Barrett and family .of Kirklln, Mr. and Mrs. George Morelock and Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Shane o1 Plckard and Mamie Shane, of New Albany. Chas. Mahoney and family and, Mrs. Nan Irwin of Frankfort were Thursday evening supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hershel Storms George D. Auble visited Tuesday with his cousin John Roscoe Dvall of Frankfort and attended, the commencement exercises at night of which his cousin was a member. . Jess Kemp and family and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Clark attended the commencement exercises held at the Methodist church at Elwood Tuesday evening. Harriett Lindley, a former Kempton girl was a member of the class. The King Heralds and Light Bearers of the Methodist church held their regular meeting Monday evening at the home of Ary Scircle with Mary, Jane and Paula as hostesses. The meeting was In charge of the President Margie Alice McMullan. Jane Alice McCarthy gave the lesson from the book "Friends in 1 Nipon." The captains of the two teams Margie McMullan and Juanita Hawkins were tied in the. Mystery Corner Question contest, for- the month of May. This contest is .for the year the latter'? team is in' the lead. After the les\> .sqn games were enjoyed after which the hostesses served refreshments of peaches topped with whipped cream, angel food cake, lemonade and candy. The next meeting will he the last Monday evening in June with Jane Alice and Patty McCarthy. Lucille Stlllwell, a teacher in the schools at Kokomo. spent Sunday with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stlllwell. A revival meeting will begin at the Friends church Sunday with Mrs. Minnie Worth of Frankfort the minister. The public is invited 1 to attend these services which will begin at 7:30 every evening and continue for a period of probably two weeks. Mrs. Oral Burgett of Kempton and father Frank Harrell and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kinder and David Ray of Kokomo motored to Mar- tlnsvllle Sunday to .visit with the former's mother Mrs. Harrell who is at the Whiting Sanitarium for the treatment of arthritis from which she has • been suffering for the past ten days. They found her slowly improving. Mark Gossard and family and Frank Gossard visited Sunday with the former's sister and family George Roblnett'a of Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Amos of Anderson were the Saturday nigh) guests Of the latter's parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goodnight and were Sunday dinner guests ot Mr. and Mrs. Claude Johnson. Mrs. Chas. RIcketts was removed to her home Thursday afternoon in the McMullan ambulance . from the St. Vincent hospital at Indianapolis, where she was opertfid two weeks ago for gall bladder trouble. Itemized Account of Alloca. tions, Obligations and Other Data. ISSUE IN CAMPAIGN it if any were made it would rouse immediate protest from iponents of the new deal that overament employes had exceed- their authority In pledging ederal aid for projects for whjieh ongress had not provided funds. The treasury report may be- ome a campaign document with which new dealers will defend nd.the opposition attack PWA pending. It tells -the whole' story. sting projects by state, city and peciflc job. Individual sums in- olved range from millions down $10. Is Improving. Jerry Sherman, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Verl Beach near Tipton, was reported'to be somewhat improved Friday morning alter being quite ill at his home Buffering with pneumonia following the measles. • The'little one is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Morris of neat Tipton. ' :: Taken to Hospital. June Ann Dlges, B-year-old daughter of Mr. and MM. Harry near IMOn wat tften to tha '• • '".'•'^ ^.•'•1^.14fc-l 1' - .-IM.K.K^^a£!L. ^ (By United Press). Washington, May 31.—An un- oublished treasury report repealed today that the total -cost )f projects to which the $3,300.)00,000 public Works fund wa illocated will be a tew millions if dollars more than $7,000.000, 300. The report is an itemized state .nent of allocations, obligations lisbursements, unexpended bal inces and other data relating to ?WA. It revealed that almost ever; lollar poured into public work 'rom the appropriation of Jun (6, 1933 will be matched by fund 'rom pervious appropriations. A if March 1, 1935, the repor •hows: Allocations from PWA funi ;3,300,000,000. Allocations from other approp •iations, 53.061,102.309v47. Additional funds to complet 'obs, $692,927,879.56. Total estimated cost to govern nent $7,054 ; .030.189.03. From Junje 16, 1933 to-Man !, 1935—20i% months —.actna 'WA disbursements aggregate •-2,183,149,431.16 but total obi ;ations incurred against the S3 100,000,0001 fund were $3,05<2 195,351.37 leaving a real balanc if ?247,6041.648.63 on March 'or operation until the 193 vorks relief] appropriation becam vvallable. The data responds to a searcl ng senate \ resolution ' adopte vfarch 6, 1935 and presents th nost detailed, up-to-date .PW •eport in existence. It shortly, wi >e published as a senate docu- nent and now is in proof form, j In. only qne respect was the reasury undble to satisfy senate lemands for information. The •esolution included a request for Copies of memoranda or agree-j nents committing the government .0 building public works upon which no expenditures have yet 'ieen made. < The wording of this statement .•aises In some minds the ques- cion whether any federal official; lid commit'the government to; •.pending suns beyond appropria-j tions provided by congress. Noj such commitment would be valid' ^..^•ij*/*- fV.a'r.Bvt'iia'. Kntered Hospital. Raymond -Weismiller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Weismiller near Tipton, entered the Methodist hospital at Indianapolis Friday morning where he will be un der observation- and treatmen 1 'or a few days and will probablj undergo a thyroid operation. The young man has. been sufTer- ng with thyroid trouble for some time, and for the past few weeks has been taking a rest treatment to build up his strength for the operation'. Although, he has not been well, his condition 1 is not regarded as serious, and it is thought he will come through the operation very nicely. Wattnm Funeral services will 1m conducted Sunday afternoon at 2::!U at the Sharpsville Methodist church for Joellen Wattam, 10- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Wattam of Winamac, whose death occurred Thursday afternoon. Rev. C. H. Powell of Kokomo will conduct tho services, aftor which burial will bo in the; Sharpsville cemetery. AlVrc at ~Lt\kr. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Burdge and son. Jack and daughter, Jean, Mrs. Katherine Burdge of this city, and Mrs. Harold Roberts anil daughter Esther Jane of Hartford City, spent Memorial Day at the former's cottage at Yellow Creek lake, opening tho cottage for the summer season. BEAUTY, STYLING, ALL MODERN FEATURES-AND A GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR USES 10°/o TO 50°/o LESS CURRENT Bo* I »nd riit G>Bi It G-B whh to RIBI Round 1 ,1 Trip A Per CHEAPER THAN DRIVTNp Indiana Railroad System YOUR PURCHASE OF ANY PRODUCT One of these tftrei attractively illustrate little beoks FREE! O-CEDAR DEALER CLOVER FARM ST0 An Annual E«nt *hkJi home-m*cn *np lo* fort "Sp«"** ! TAGS in your bwxite Clovtr Fwm Food Sore, tha wttl-o>A The value. pc ununal, and the <juality ai always, a mo« 'idea.- : For.All Fine Fabrics Ivory. Flakes, 2 pkgs. .19c CLOVER FARM WHITESOAP JUAKE'S For quirk Blasting suds.' Vse for clothes, dishes California " • Prunes, extra large, 2 lbs r 25c (Mendate Dill Pickles, 10-oz. jar ...lOc P. & G. Soap, 3 giant bars"13c Glendale " Salmon, 2 tall cans .25c Alaska pink. Klcnd.ile : i Peaches, 2 No. 2 l / z cans . -|.35c Cling—Heavy Syrup. ; 'Clover Farm Hramls SOAPS French Milled Any Complexion, Health it and Hardvrater Bar* Fancy Cling PEACHES* Calif. Prunes Clover Farm < Real Treat, Tender «ndj Fuli of Flavor ; Xo. 2% cans lbs. •• tor Olovcr Fniriii—^I>:«rge Large Swfet Golden Flakes Pkg. El Vamplro Flour Dog-Puppy Bone Insert Powder fjlcndale All Austin's 2>-17e lOc 25c |7c 29c 3 24 2 for Ib. sack Ibs. for Get a Real Truck Load for the Kids for Only IQc FLUSH 1 largo run for Bowl i ran for Auto Radiator I Closet Howl Brush All * <'lover Farm Sliced Dried Beef 19c 5-oz. jar. California, Lima Beans, 2 Ifas 19« Indiana Tomatoes, 3 No. 2 cans 25c Dflirioiis Four Star Sugar Wafers, Ib 20c Kvaporatcd Peaches, 2 Ibs. .25c Clover Farm Toilet Tissue, 4 lOc rolls. .23c m'r t[ -I t Have Yon Tried This Mild, Mellow, Flavorful Coffee? ', Ground Fresh for You 2 for 35c Fresh Pineapple, each lOc For Cunning. Per Crate, $3.35 Sunkist California Oranges, dozen . .21c Nice. Size Bananas, 5 Ibs. ..;.. .2oc Golden Fruit Carrots, bunch 5c Green Beans, 2 Ibs, . ,17c Btringless. Keener . . Frankfnrta, Ib MotherVor Pickle Sliced, Luncheon Loaf, l / 2 Ibl 14c, i. : i. t i i/e j r, / 7eali Rpasts, Ib ! .22c Veal RIti Chops, Ib.. S3c.\ i—-" Bacon, jper Ib !,:33c Breakfast, Sugar Cored, Site -d Jowl Bacon, piece, lb.; 21c Ocean Fillets, 2 Ibs. j.25c Diover ; b?arm l-lb, prints BTJTT1JR Roll, Ib. .-i-2Oc The Aristocrit of Butter . i Always | Fresh ! i; ' Try It—Yon'll Bay It Clover Farm OLEO ; Zlbs. This Sale for May Slat to June 6th, Inclusive , •.,. ' •, . l-it?" ,fev?fHt-i,v! . It r Is Si

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