The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 31, 1935 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, May 31, 1935
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Page 8
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BUT HENRY IMOF Township Youth in Accident in Which Two Met Death. - EIGHT OTHERS INJURED ^" 'i screaming spectators in Grand Stand H. His riding mechanic, Francis Bradburn, 23 years old, of Indianapolis, suffered a broken back and is not expected to live. It was the second time within nine days that death took the wheel of the Eowes No. 45 racer. Johnny Hannon, of Norristown, Pa., eastern dirt track champion, was killed near the same spot on May 21 while attempting to quality the car for the speed classic, j \ low minutes Inter Laity | Luck took command of tlin ran; ars and rode with drivers and Mechanics the remainder of tho OUR grind. Tin' young lady smiled on Al Gordon. 33-yoar-old BI • T> TT -. - vest coast driver, and his mc- rErmal Ray Henry, son of Wil- _ • ' • _, -0 ,„, , chanie. Frank Howard. 27 years [am anH k!mmo /dmr»o/*Til tjrt.i ' j*_i*i., Ham and Emma (Simpson) Heury jof Prairie township, was one of two .youths killed in an auto- u mobile crash on state road No. .. J Thursday morning, when the automobile in which he was rid- ! old, of Los Angeles. Gordon lost control of his. Cock• n ;tail Hour special at the northwest tiirn while on his sixteenth lap. The car careened crazilv ing with Charles Alvey ami I Charles Pumphrey of .Mun.?i-. crashed with a car containing I along the curve for an instant land then darted to the outsid< wall, !'trad<Iled it and hung stis- Morris Hinkle, 25, Died Shortly After Noon on Memorial Day. FUNERAL IS SATURDAY Morris Hinkle, 25, son of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Hiukle of Frankfort, where they moved two years ago. when the Nickel -Plate divi- BELEBVB BOY *ion was changed, dieif- at the ho;m> of his aunt. Julia James at 2S.',i . South M;iin street Thurs-[ llOOn ' aSt Frida> ' °" hiS Way Police Officer Says Weyerhaeuser liad Will Be Returned. Tacoma, Wash., May 31.^-The terie statement of a prominent Washington state officer that kid- naped George Weyerhaeuser "will be returned alive" suddenly pierced impenetrable silence last night surrounding the boy's abduction. Officially breaking the veil of secrecy about the $200,000 ran- some negotiations for the return of the little heir to a lumber for- unn, Chief William Cole of the Washington state patrol declared: "The Weyerhaeuser boy will be returned to his parents alive." Chief Cole's remarks, which he H did not augment, were the first to come from an officer who has permitted use of his name since 9- year-old George was abducted at Joseph Lininger. IS. Miss Georsi-! pcmled on tho W!l11 - H<»™rd was anne Broyie, Miss Mary Schwi.-r, j tllrown fn "» lll ° oar aml «"nlon .Kieth Goldice. William Kunklo.| was p "" ecl ollt after U stopped. Aldah Hollis and Richard Rt.-in. ! Tho ral ' cr was wrecked hut Cior- all of Hartford City. Lining.-!- wa*j (Ion aml Howard escaped with sti- also fatally hurt iu the .crash ..ml P<?rficial injuries. eight of the others wore injure-]' VVeatherly was the :!lr,t fatality some of them seriously. The on!y! al tllG Indianapolis track, lie was person in the crash to escape :n-j tlle 27th driver or mechanic killed jury was Miss Alia Zi-isler nf'-Tid " 10 fourth fatality this year. Muncie. Ages of the young pe-:-! 1 ' 1 addition to Hannon. H. W. pie ranged from 21 to 17. Lining-1 (Stubby) subbloneld. Los Angeles er was the other youth killed. [driver, and Leo Whittaker. his Ermal Ray Henry and his com-' mechanic, also of Los Angeles. 'were killed in the elimination trials. Hannon's mechanic, Oscav Reeves of Indianapolis suffered painful injuries, fiut i;: expected to recover. •moon at 12:2(1, death fol-l an illness of little mori than a weel; from pneumonia. For ff re m school. The patrol head did not explain the basis of his remarks. the past two days his condition! Renewed activity around the J. li:id been .critical and little hope P - Weyerhaeuser, Jr., home mean- for recovery was given by the at- panions were on their way to a ; lake in the north part of thei state to spend the day and north (Shorty) of Muncie near Royu'lon, met th-> car containing the Hartford Ci;y people and Miss Zeigler of Munci > who had attended a hk-;i school • dance at Hartford City and wero '/bringing Miss Zeigler home. Both cars were demolished. Parents of the Prairie township youth were notified of the tragedy ' and went at once to Muncie ami ; the body was brought to the horn i of the parents in Prairie tow.-i: ship Thursday night where it •will lie in state until the hour of • services. The funeral will he held at the Liberty Baptist church Sunday morning at 10:00, with R-^v. ' Merle Sparger in charge and burial will be in the Liberty ceme- ; tery. !'• The tragedy was a shock to i tine friends of the Prairie town• ship youth, who was an outstanding student at the Prairie lush I Ten-Year-Old Joellen Wat- tarn Succumbs at Logansport Hospital. ILL BUT SHORT TIME Joellen Wattam, ten-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Wattam of \Vinamac. former resi- ! dents of Sharpsvillc. died in the school from which he was graduated prior to entering tho Ball State college at Muncie. At th-> ; CaS s county hospital at Logansport college he was one of the honor: at 3 :00 o'clock Thursday after- Btndents and a star on the Ball; noon death c , IldillR . a sl ," ort iu . State basketball team, . having | ness frOm double pneumonia. Tho tfreviously been a star on UK- Phil(1 ]la(1 1)COI1 in a cr j li( , al cnn . Prairie high school team. oiHon since belng taken in the Beside the parents the you:hj first of the week and was talien Is survived by seven brothers to U]e hospital at onco . W Bisters, Mrs. Rosella Fear- Joel , en WaUam WM boru ,-., 1 now, residing near Kempton. and j sharpsv ,|, e Nov 10> Jn24 , her par- Mrs. -Rif.M Mrs. Minnie'Kunlz, 'Carroll, Benjamin, Owen and | Chester all of Kokomo and Merle 'at home. ill RACE DRIVER KILLED. iHechanlc With Broken Back Expected to Dip. Is Indianapolis, May 31. — Death struck quickly at the Indianapolis -*- r or Speedway yesterday alld inured on several programs f nth,. iCd the life of Clay Weather- t, SB-year-old race driver of Har- ^ajon. 111. fT TJJIeatherly, a graduate of the cuts being Claude and Wilma (Horton) Wattam, the father being an instructor in the Winainac high school at this time. She was an exceptionally talented child, being gifted in music and had ,woa the state music -contest in Class t, held in March. Joellen spent most of her vacations in Sharpsvillc with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Horton, and had, aii- t town, being talented on the piano, land had been heard over radio on 1 several occasions. tracks having his-first fling :jtl>e""blg time," lost control of l;Bowes Seal Fast Special on the hw'est turn, rammed against l and finished his rende;-.- uTwUh "death in front of the Springs and ittresses for the OF YOUR LIFE" : Little Surviving besides the . parents are tho grandparents, Mr. anil Mrs. William Horton of Sharpsville; Mrs. Wilbur Byfield of Win- ama 1 . 1 , an aunt;' Ben Wattam, of Kokomo, an uncle, and Mrs. Maxine Floyd of SJiarpsville, an I'unt. Her death is an extremely sad one, and the parents and other relatives have the sincere sympathy of all in their bereavement. WEATHER—Increasing cloudiness tonight; Saturday cloudy, followed by showers In west and south -portions; not much change In temperature. I ending physician. Following the death the body j ivas removed to the Lealhermaii | fuii" ral home for preparation and will lie in state at the funeral home, until taken to the Wc.s* i Street Christian church wheie! funeral services will he held atj 2:00 p. m. Saturday, with Rev.; H. H. Pearcy in charge. Burial j will follow in Fail-view cemeterv. ! • ! The death of this young m;mj •s deplored by many, as he was a I popular resident. For the past ] .'fveral years hr had been em- j •liuyi'd in the bakeries of this ri;»- Hid for the past two years had iic'fMi employed at HIP Bargain flrocrry. Bakery on North Main street. Although born in Lafayette June 3d. 1010, Morris Hinkle had spent practically all his ilfe in Tipton. the parents Virgil and \ellie (Mason) Hinkle removing there for a short residence whil •_• the father was employed on tho Lake Krie railroad and stationed at that place, temporarily. lie was a student of the Tipton schools and after quitting school was steadily employed, being noted for his industrious ways, great dependability and companionship, being always cheerful and of a sunny disposition which made him popular. He was sick for some time before his friends knew of his condition and his popularity was evidenced by the many who called to inquire of his condition. At the time of his death : ill of his brothers and sisters, his parents and a number of other relatives were at his bedside. Beside h i s parents Morris Hinkle is survived by the following brothers and sisters, Miss .Vedra, David, Marjorie, Vivian, Jane. William, all at home and Mrs: Doloris Holliday, wifo of Fred Holliday of Sheridan. Mus. fioorgp Werner, residing west tf Tipton and Earl Mason of Tipton are sister and brother of the mother. Friends are invited to call at the Leatherman funeral home on while threw new elements of mystery into the kidnaping of the boy wl.ilo his abductors made no visible moves to obtain the $200.000 ransom reported awaiting I them. ~ i American-Italian From Los Angeles Drives Great Race in Classic. WINS NEARLY $30,000 IS FORGED OUT First—Car No. 5, Kelly Petillo n Gilmore Speedway Special, 106.240. i Second—Car No. 14, Wilbur Shaw in Pir.rung Special. 105.990. Third—Car No. 1, Bill Cummings in Boyle Products Special, 04.758. j Fourth—Car No. 22, Floyd Roberts in Abels-Fink Special. 03.228. I Fifth—Car No. 21, Ralph Hep- urn in Ve^dol Special, 103.177. Sixth—Car No. 9, Shorty Cant- Ion in Sullivan-O'Brien Special, 101.400. i . Seventh—Car No. IS, Chet Gardner in ' Sampson Radio Special. 101.129. Eighth—Car No. 16, Deacon Litz in Shajer Rislone Special, 100.907. i Ninth—Car No. S, Doc >Mac- Kenzic in ; P i r r u n g Special, 100.598. i Tenth—Car No. 34, Chet Mil- j ler i in Milac F. D. Special, 100.474. i v "f "• V «V * f ' "VMT r ^*TV«— <T average was 109.20.1 niles ^an hour IdiTfne -dfirtancer' ! v ~ * TheiSpeedway prize of 920,000 and the. lap and ; accessory bonuses .win bring Petillo's winnings near $30,000, along with valuable trophies. Shaw's prize was 910,000 and probably will reach $15,000 while Cummings' Speedway prize for finishing third-is $5,000. The list is graded on down to a tenth prize of $1,400. A total''of $1'0,600 wjll be prorated as a consolation ampng the 'twenty- three other starters. ' . -'. The attendance was' estimated j at 157,000. , Four drivers shared in the $4.250 lap prize fund. Following is the way the money will be distributed among the pace-setters: No. 5, Kelly Petillo, Gilmore Speedway Special, $2,050. No. 33, Rex Mays, Gilmore Special, $2,000. No. 14, Wilbur Shaw,,Pirruns Special, S100. No. 17, Babe Stapp, Miller Special,. $100. > Mark.3- PremienDenied Money Powers and Is Refused Vote of Confidence. MAY DEVALUE FRANC Indianapolis. May 31. — Kelly Petillo of blazed the Los Angeles, Cal., trail at the twenty- Paris, Premier May 31.—The towering Pierre Etienne-Flandin North Main street at any time prior to the funeral to- view the body. llnnns Announced. Anouncement was made from the pulpit of St. John's Catholic church Thursday morning that the marriage of Henry Funke. well known farmer residing east of Tipton. and Mrs. Miller, an estimable widowed lady of Alexandria, would take place morning of June 12. on the was overthrown heavily last night in his demand for dictatorial powers to defend the franc, and Bernard Bouisson, presiding officer of the chamber of deputies attempted immediately to form a new government. The overthrow of the cabinet came after an impassioned plea from Flandin for power to forestall financial panic—a plea that was rejected by the chamber on a vote of confidence. The deputies denied the premier their confidence by a vote of 353 to 202 after Flandin had fainted from the strain of his personal plea for support in fighting speculators. The government already had started a raid on speculators accused of attacking the franc .and Hand stapling machines Tribune Press. tf ICE For Refrigeration MSeetheNEW AIE CONDITIONED EEFEIGERATOES At'-Low Prices and Terms Gas Tax 'Collection». Indianapolis, May 31.—An Increase of $656,524.92 in gasoline tax collections during the first five months of this year over the corresponding period last year was reported yesterday by Lawrence F. Sullivan, auditor ot state. Lebanon OOG Camp. Lebanon, May 31.—The government has taken an option oh a twelve-acre tract one mile southeast of here at the Boone county Civilian' Conservation Corps camp this: summer. At Yellow Creek Lake. Mr. and Mw. -Tom Boltott and .children left Thursday (or their cottage at Yellow ^Creek prosecution officials announced the doors of at least one "financial establishment" were sealed. Several other institutions were reported to have been closed. Devaluation of the franc, which Flandin predicted would follow his fall, remained an ever present threat. Bouisson is committed to support of the franc, but Flandin declared in his farewell speech from the rostrum of the chamber that devaluation was inevitable if his successor failed to get the dictatorial powers which were denied to him. i The budget deficit of 6.000,000,000 francs hung over the heads of the new ministers. All leaders admitted it was impossible to balance the budget fully unless confidence were restored. third running of the 500-mile international sweepstakes race at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway yesterday to^win the premier honors at the blinding pace of 106.240 miles an hour. Petillo was pressed to the limit to win his spurs with Wilbur Shaw of Indianapolis making a valiant effort to pass the coast ! comet in the late stages of the race. The winner, piloting a four- cylinder rear-drive Gilmore Speedway Special, was approximately forty seconds- ahead of Shaw who was at the wheel of a four-Cylinder front-drive Pirrung Special. It was the second time the Indianapolis man came roaring over the electric | timing wire in the' runner-up position, the first being in 1933.| Shaw'as well as Pe- tillOj broke the former record of; Bill Cummings, also of this city, who won. with an average of 104.863 miles an hour a'year ago and itook third prize this time. Except for the fact that rain interfered with the gruelling bat- jtle of cylinders for a number of laps after 450 miles had been reached and! the drivers were forced to run under the caution flag, the winner's average would have been more remarkable still. Fifty miles from the finish his HOGS ARE LOWRR. Decline of lOc to 20c Registered in Indianapolis Friday. Indianapolis, May 31. — Receipts on hogs, 7,000; held over, 200; cattle. 1,200; .calves, 800; sheep and lambs, 600. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were lOc ot 20c lower, with the top, $9.90, for 160 to 250-pound offerings: pigs and- light weights, up to 160 pounds, fold at $8.50 to $9.75; 250 to 350 pound's, at $9.70 to $9.85; heavier hogs up to $9.65: sows at $8.50 to $9.25. Cattle were steady to strong, calves, were 50c higher at $9.50 down, and lambs were steady to higher. Barest by Subject'of VLectW oflWo; JUDGE SUNDAY, JUNE Z Direct From the Washington Auditorium, Washington^ J>. C. Over a Coast-to-Coast Network of Stations, Including WJR andiWKBP or WIREjat 2 PJ M., CST. The peoples of all nations are in, great distress because of the complete failure of their governments, to br>ng about .peace, prosperity, contentment and happiness. Wafc equipment, needless extravagance and graft consume the people's jSubstancje; their burdens increase, and their cries for relief seem in; vain. What will the end be? What the result? Is there hope for a giood government? Judge Rutherford will submit the true- and Bible answers that will .give .you hope. x"""^ 1 ! •••••'l™^^^ Chicago, May 31.—Receipts on hogs,'16.000, including 9,000 direct to packers; held over, 2.000; market opened lOc lower, early topi$10.00; cattle, 4,000; sheep and lambs, 11,000. I. Duffey & Son Co. Elwood, May 31.—Hogs. 160 to 200 Ibs., $9.65; 200 to 250 Ibs., $9.70; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.65: 275 to 300' Ibs., $9.60; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.50; sows, $8.25 to $9.00: calves, $9.00. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 75c; No. 1 76c Oats 29c Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.07 Slight Operation. Howard Tunmer, son of Rev. and Mrs. Reuben 1 Tunmer of this city underwent an operation Wednesday afternoon at the office of a local physician. for the removal of a cyst; i He was quite ill Wednesday night from the anesthetic, but Thursday! morning was reported to be getting along very nicely. Striken, to Vote. Canton, O., May 31. — Em- ployes of three closed steel plants will vote | Saturday on whether to return tojwork, Mayor A. R. Tnifn- bnll of Canton ,sald last night. RevT-and MM. P. R. Pearcy and daughter left e»rly Friday mo where I For Oiling Floors L- and — Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. Chevrolet Go. An Horest Appraisal Assured fYou ! TIpton's Finest Selection lot USED OARS. •'. ! Uansed Miles In Used Can Local produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 19c Indianapolis proonce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers' for strictly fresh stock, 19c at c.ountry points, 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying 'or heavy hens, 15c; Leghorns, 15c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, ISc; Leghorns. 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 7c; geese. &c; ducks,, 7c; guineas, 15-:. | Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts. No. 1, 29-30c; No. 2, 27-28c; in quarters and halves, Ic more. ' Butter Fat—Buye s paying 23c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. S BE WISt.. i We've Helped Many a [Man Over the Rough Spots ; Why suffer financial strain when it is possible to secure inexpensive aid? We'll loan yon money for any personal need. Borrowing here is a safe and practical procedure. You make loans easily and conveniently and without embarrassment. You repay as you are able, out of income. No red tape, no excessive charges, low interest rates. It's ideal help—come in today and try it. Leave 11 6- Bates Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 SUITE & BARRUM LEAVELL & BATES LOANS CJtaeni National Bulk Bid*. — ' " M. •]. Moore's Market 130 Hennery Brown 21c Hennery White Sic FiMto 19c POULTRY Hen» 16c HCM, ijetfutra ,--.- iac RooctecK, „ L 3o .... i . - ,-e--.- _ p/ • 98c up DORNA GORDON DRESSES The Bright, fresh, cool appearance is not just a myth ' in Dorna Gordon Dresses. They are all there to stay even after the hundredth washing. You'll love the daintiness of the cunning handmade garments. Visit; our infants' wear department and see the many newl accessories ' : The sher, icrystal clear stockings you >wantj to keep on hand. The liixur- iQusneSs of this stocking pleases' the most .fastidi. ous of. ladiesV Phone 182 ' j ti_. •• • Jefferson St. i »V . tl I IV / l\-; »VV IVl »\ '/ IVl IW »VV »Vv k\'/ IVI IVY IV.MYi ITi I'. , »'. I ll : »' ! . » t. I Rid*'Job R 45 % >?}$

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