The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 1, 1935 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 1, 1935
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Entered as second class matter. Oct. 4, 1895, at post office' at Tlpton, Ind., under the act ot March 5, 1879. VOLCMK XL, NO. 2D7. TIPTOX, INDIANA, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNR 1, 1936. June Forecast Shows Ideal Conditions for Crops and Outdoor Events. NORMAL TEMPERATURE Moscow Iliis Decree Against Discouilcsy Toward Women Moscow. Juno 1.—Municipal authorities have decideii that. swearing and discourtesy to women on Hie streets of Moscow will lie considered rowdy- ism hereafter, punishable by fine or deportation from the city. A further drive against disorderly elements, which sine,; March 1 has brought 23.500 arrests, was decided upon. Chief of Police Vul reported that S" per coin of those arrested had been convicted and punished. Unsettled Period About 13th May Bring- Some Heavy Rain Storms. '.""j,1.! !r |' Judge Russell Fixed June 12 TIii' forecast fiirnishi d ton liailv Tribiini- |O,-.|IHI. , . . r,,r,.,.iis'a momi. whid, win i,..| for Hearing on Petition : ,i! that .ii should be. wiih, to Modify Order. the ,-xi epiion of on • period about the middle which in:-y coniain some stormy wvather. Good wi-atln-r is forecast for tb" first i wo days of 111" mniilh. I'olliiwi il by scant !•• il showi'i ; lariiiur Monday, the "rd. and s"v• •ral days of damp weather may be expected, but no severe rainfall. On the nth a period of bright siiiishiii" and warm crowing days v.ilh ni::ht.~ \v;irni<i' than 1hi-y I,;.-.-,. ... i in- ii '.. ill be ushered in. H'-avv d-".vs dining 111" nighl will ,\ it vegetation and crops and dri-ini- lh" days mu-li ontsid" the child and the work ian b" dmi". (In ill.- Mb a warm >va\v will be n-ln-i.-il in- which will caii;--e thosi- who liav.' lu Id on to tin- old felt hats to grab Hie straw head gi j ar and il will be time to sh'il the winter underwear. Temperatures at this time will go ahovi; normal and are lialile to climax in a stormy period, stan- ITEMS OF INTEREST Saturday in Circuit Court a petition was liled for a modification of the order made in the divorce proceedings of Ruby Del- lingor against Elza Oellinger. At the time a divorce was granted ail order was made for support of husband has asked a deduction of the payments ordered at that time. Judge Kussell fixed Wednesday June 12 for hearing the petition. In the liquidation of the State Hank of Kempton in which John B. McCarthy is plaintiff in an action for a judgment for bonds left at the bank for safe keeping, the OTHER STATES ARE HIT BY BIG FLOODS Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri and Oklahoma in Path of Heavy Rains. TRAINS WERE HALTED Sixty-three Persons Known Dead and Many More Reported Lost. (By Pnlti'il Press). McCook, Neb., June 1. — iJu- confirmed reports at noon today said that at least 03 persons were dead or missing in floods and tornadoes which devastated the Republican river valley last night. The total: Trenton. 2, Miller, 1. McCook, 1.''.. Oxford, 12, Henkelman, 12. St. Francis, Ivan., 23. G Men Trail Kidnapers Denver. June 1.—C. J. O'Brien, of Kansas City, telephoned to Denver today that he counted twenty-three bodies in the streets of St. Francis. Kas., after a flood from the Republican river struck there. i::ih of the month ! department of financial institutions filed an/answer in two paragraphs. Judge Russell approved final reports filed in the estates of j will'Jesse R. Coloman and Lucinda Kellc :1 discharged the admin- Sliiiht'y follow lh" dislurlialic the 17lli Jo -nib Ihe weather will [istrators from further responsi- bi- variable. with some wind, i'hility* which will blow in warmer days In-the action liled by Leavell & and nights. | Bates for judgment and foreclos- On Hi.- -1st and continuing t n ure of a chattel mortgage, a sum- ib" 2.'!rd there nny be some rain- mons for the defendant Hershell fall b'lt it will he gentle show.'is. I.awson was ordered by publica- which will s[>'" d the .crops. ilion of a non-residence notice the Cooler weathfr will start tin-1 defendant being a resident of 24th and for several days the | Lima, 0. The notice fixes Septem- weathor will be ideal for outdoor her 19 as the return date, work and play, with fresh, cool i Bert Holloway, who was placed nights. I in jail Memorial Day by Chief of Starling on the 2Sth and con-, j» n licp Jones and is charged with tinning to the end of ihe mon' h | intoxication, was not given a hear- and into July real summer weath-i j n ,r Saturday. It was stated his ir will be experienced, the tern- j ,. aso would be taken up Monday. pi ratnres being expected to ?;> n was stated a change of venue above normal. . j would be taken in the action According to the, forecast thc-l ,, rougnt , )y the p,, n lic Service monilfs temperatures will avr-1 company of Indiana against the age about normal with rainfall slightly below the normal mark. Jum>. ihe mouth of brides and City of Tipton and Winton Engine Corporation of Cleveland, I O., but no application for the roses, has several important ilay.i | Hianpo ], a s been made. J. F. wbirb are celebrated. j Pyke- o ne of the local counsel Jinn II is flag day. when tin ! ror )he ser vice company which stars and strips are to be dis- : s);( . ks (o en j nill the c | ty f rom play..,! by homes and business j pre( . tinB a IiRnl ,,] an t. stated ho,,,.::, (in this day. which '»';: j judge Russell was a taxpayer and year com.'s on Friday. Ihe usual , din .,. lly interested and for that div. .-i,.ns of til" proper "iani."ri n ,. l()S1| ,, u . rhunKe would be of di-.-jil:iyiii!r I be flag will ! asked. (Fiy Unlti-il I'rcss). McCook. Neb., June 1.—Three persons were- known to be dead, at least a dozen more reportedly lost their lives, an entire town was wiped from the map, and damages totaled millions today as floods and tornadoes laid waste Nebraska. The known dead are: Mr. and Mrs.,0. C'. Murtha. farmers of near Trenton, drowned in the Republican river flood. A two-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Rhode, farmers of near Miller, decapitated by a flying limber in the tornado. Radio reports from a weak amateur station in the isolated Republican valley told of 12. persons assertedly known to be dead at Benkelman. The same report, picked up by an army station at Omaha, confirmed reports that Max, a little village of 10il persons on the Republican valley floor, had been wiped out. Another radio report, likewise from an amateur station, told of a tornado striking in the heart of vhe flood region near here in the midst of darkness and confusion which resulted when power plants failed. The report, which -could not be confirmed, said that several persons lost their lives in 'tho tornado and that 16 persons had been injured. (By United Press). Kansas City, Mo., June •!. — Floods, taking a staggering toll In life and property, swept east and southward today from the Colorado Rockies. As the flood waters receded in tho Colorado area, leaving nearly two score dead or missing, the rains moved eastward and shifted Continued on Hafte 2. :'iii>day. June Ifi. Trinitv Sin-day and the Thursday follow-; im-. June l!i>. is Corpus Christi,, whMi will be ceb-braled in all' Catholic churches of the land. j - Sunday.; June 1C, Is also Fath-j er's l)ay and Had is supposed (Ji be "it" for one day in the year. May and June are the only months of the calendar which ar<? not of the United Stalls and it noticeable , that the majority Morgenthau Is Gratified as New Bond Bids Net Treasury $3,085207 Premium Washington. June 1. — The treasury's offering of $100,000,000 of 3 per cent long term bonds to the highest bidders who of- birth months of a president jfered more than par resulted in is|an oversubscription of about 170 of to ' per cent, and $98,779,000 of tha tenders have been accepted, with the government resizing a premium of $3,085,207. Secretary Mor- genthau stated today. The new bonds^comprige an additional. Issue of an offering, ma- landed in Fran««4taring ta 1948 and callable In .the world war. JJ946,; which was ; flrst tho presidents wc-re born In cold months, and nine of the thirty- ope of very poor families. June is an Important one in tho history of this nation. On the ?6th of Ure .month, 1917, the firs ' American troopa June, 1934, closed on the opon market yesterday^ at 103 10/32, or slightly above average price paid by investors was about 103 4/32. Tb7e bids accepted ranged from 103 26/32 to 103 1/3.2: for each $100 face amount, of the bonds. The aggregate of bids made for the $100,000,000 offering was $270,077,000 and, while in some quarters a somewhat larger over- subscription had been expected, the operation, with the price Quetta District in India Is a Shambles After Quake and Storm. DEATH ESTIMATE HIGH Reich Plans to Televise Kvciils in 1!>:J« Olympics Berlin. June 1.—German ra- ;lio authorities announce that events in the 193G Olympic games will be broadcast immediately for television reception. This announcement was the croWning point of the first television congress, meeting in tho Berlin Radio House to inspect" tho apparatus now available and to study recent develop-^ mentK in the new science. The] i-or.gri sr closed with the presentation of a television broadcast of a sports tournament from a nearby athletic field. Weyerhaeuser Youth Is Set Free After $200,000 Ran som Is Paid. ! Earthquake Unquestionably One of Greatest of Modern Disasters. WILL CLAMP ON THE LID ! Watched Closely. The home of little Ccoi^i Weyerhaeuser, left, in Tacoma. Wash., was left unguarded lij federal agents to allow the 'distracted parents. Mr. and Mrs. John I'hilip Weyerhaeuser, below, to make contact with the kidnapers, who have freed the boy upon payment of $200,000 ransom money. Insert is .advertisement in Seattle paper by which the parents hoped to make contact with the captors of their sou. "C!-]nen" are now free to trail the kidnapers and these federal agents are almost certain to run to earth the men whose crime is revolting. fr.y fnil.M Tr.-ssl. ; Karachi, India. June 1. — Sur-i . s under leadership of Hritish -Sale of Liquor by Drink and officers battled flames today in the , Other Violations Will Be earthquake region of Quetta. where an estimated 20,000 lives were lost in one of the worst j quakes of recent years. | The troops slowly brought th • j OPERATED SATURDAY flames under control, military ad-j vices said, and it was believed : the real fire danger in the center , of the devastated area was ended. Messages from Quetta continued to add to the story of death and FELLOWS MEET Grand Officers to Be Here for Public Session Starting at 7:30. HEART TROUBLE OEflTH Everett M. Henderson Died at Home of Son East • of Tipton. destruction on a gigantic seal Official messages from Quelta confirmed that "about 1MH Brif- iKh mhject.s were among the dead" and added "it is impossible even to approximate the Indian casualties." • OF INTEREST TO ALL SERVICES ARE MONDAY Tile Tipton lodge. No. 220. I. j Everett M. Henderson. 72 years O. O. F., will entertain Ihe other ] of ago and a life-long resident of lodges of this district Monday j the county, died at the home of evening at 7:30 o'clock at an i his son.' O. M. Henderson, just open meeting at the lodge hall on | east, of Tiplon on road 2S, Satur- East Jefferson street. The district.of which Tipton is a part Includes Tipton and Hamilton counties, and every lodge in the two counties is expected to ll:on o'clock, death ; being due to Inart trouble. Mr. Henderson, who spent most of hisilifu in the Tetersburg com.-i muuitv. had been in failing health Monday morning' tlie lid clamps on in Tipton so far as the sale o> liquor by the drill!; is concerned, according to Chief of Police Roscoe. Jones. Chief Jones stated n-> liquor law violations would be overlooked and said the enforce iiieni would be sure and rigid and without exception:'. May "1 was the last (kite ;.-i ' which liquor could be sold bv the (By HniK-.l I'li-is). ' Karach. India, June 1. drink according to law. but under Flames, fanned by winds of storm a ruling of Ihe excise department force swept the ruins of the Main it was decided to permit places to Bazaar area of Quetta today. ac- ; operate Saturday. This will al.;.> cording to unconfirmed reports. apply to beer selling places ou:Bruce Road, in which is the side, city limits, and a grand celc- Main Bazaar was said to he afire, bration was being planned a; sev- The storm which spread the fire, eral place:; in this and adjoining was said to be a severe one. i counties. Saturday midnight i- Estimates of deaths in the thr limit on the e unless the own- earthciuako which devastated 1 ers rely on a restraining order i.-;Quetta and a large region in the • sued at. Indianapolis, high valleys of Baluchistan still . Slu-rifl Cardwell. wl.en asked ranged from 20.000 upward. j regarding the matter, stated his Reports, arriving in f ragmen-, ; ;l j[ w;is practically empty, bavin:; tary form over the official wlre-,|, us O ne inmate, and that ho had less and through travelers from|p| ent y o j room to accommodate Quetta, left no doubt that thej t | losc viloating the rules ami earthquake was one of the great-1 ] aws est of modern disasters. | S() " f . u . T]u , T i 1Uoll o-ily Tril.- It rocked and ripped apart the, im( hat . r ,,,.eived no notice of anv fertile valleys. 5.000 feet above ., pplh , ltimls for permits to sell either beer or whisky from the state beverage commission, and it is presumed from this that no ai plications l.ave been made. sea level, and the mountain peaks along the Afghan frontier. Villages and small towns over a 100-mile area round Quetta were reported In ruins, as were capital of Baluclustau andseat for permission t:> stores are made direct to for several years, and for the condition send a delegation. The meeting will be open to all! past two months his Odd Fellows, Rebekahs, families i was critical, and friends, and a very fine pro-] Following the death the body gram is being arranged .for the | was removed to the Leatherman funeral home on North iMain entire, evening. The main address will be given street!for preparation and will lie by Paul Pfister, Grand Master of! in state at the funeral home un- the Indiana Grand Lodge. Mr. Pfister has long been active in til tho hour of the services. f\\pl funeral will he held at tli;; Odd Fellow circles, and his ad-j Weatherman funeral home Mon dress will be of interest to all at- 1 day afternoon, at 2:00 o'clock Applic; such cities as Mastung and Kalat.' fct of the Khan of Kalat commission and nntKe doe With the death already of pul , H sl,, ; d locally, tragic proportions, considerable/ 1()cal anxiety was felt for survivors m m " the •s the arid outlying mountain dis- control board. tlie arm ouiiying muuuiaiu ui-^- . , . . , j In the action filed at Indiana- tricts where the quake interfered '" . , ., ! iiofis in the Marion circuit couit. with the water supply and the I'°» s _ i-.i.-. !.'_, ..1 f t ,\t- ti vi»il 1 11 It C '\ ' Il.i? temperature was in the eighties. Government of- India reports Judge Karl Cox fixed .lunn the. date for a hearing, whicn tending. Other features of the program with Rev. C. A. Wade of the First Baptist church of Tiplon in' will be the drill given by the, charge. Kempton drill team, music byj Kve ',.,. lt Al Henderson resided Vonnie Coy and Mrs. Allie Bates,! on a farnl pl . actl( . a |i v : ui of his and playlet given by the Tipton • H^.^J,,, tho pxccptlim of a s i, or t Rebekah lodge. 'residence in Tipton. IK: was twica (ieorge W. Freeman' of Koko-j Imlrl . ic i (lj ,,j s first , vif( . having mo, past grand master, and a; 1)cen ii ccease d for 4T, years or j number of other high officials In more |Several years following the lodge circles are expected to be death i of his first wife he was present at this meeting, and will | un jt e( ] | n marriage to Mrs. Jose- doubtless be called upon for brief phlnei Molden, widow of John \.tu»t:i liiittrii"- »-«» ^»v»u - —t — i . were that four-fifths of the -1,000 | would permit owners ol r-ad- people of Mustung were killed. | no™' •"--"• » p »"'« ^ "V"'"; Mastung is 35 miles south of; air- that date, without „ „- e h 'lestution by Hie state d.-- ipartment. Whether or not this Quetta. Baluchistan. June 1.—; also applies to sheriffr, of ih, vai- A. strange blood red light shone' ions counties is a controverted b over Quetta at 3 a. m. yesterday. , RUl question, the order licins «Continued on Page 2. ','. i sued byacin'uil caurt judge. talks. Members of the Tipton' • er'have arranged a most delightful evening 's entertainment, and have also made plans to serve refreshments at the close of the program. Every Odd Fellow and Rebekah Is extended a cordial Invitation to be present for this meeting. Molden, the wife being critically chap- m a t;the homo of a daughter, 'Dr. S,:W. Curtis has gone to i where he will spend 'M Mrs. qiadys Bell at Detroit, having suffered several atta-cks of paralyjsls. Mrs. Henderson's maiden najne was Tudor, she being a daughter ot Larkln B. Tudor. Surviving eslde the widow are two children, 0. M. Henderson, at whbse home.he died and Mlas Ollie Henderson ot Tipton, they heihg cjiijdren by ihe first mar- rlage.y'U::;' •,:.[i • -I . . Normandie Due to Set Crossing; Mark; Biff Ship Makes 29 Knots in Smooth Sea I On Board the Steamship Normandie, June 1. — Over smoot'./ seas and under «lear skies tho Normandie, largest ship in the world, is speeding toward Ne-.v York at an average of twenty-nice knots. She has done stretches on this her maiden voyage as high as 29.5 knots, and officials nre highly pleased With her performance. ; They insist they are not trying for d record! but are merely cruising at an economically cpmmorr- '"''"'""" (the ship may very well set a new mark. Everything is contingent on the weather, they explain, as the vessel, being new. cannot 1m pressed. - ' ' ' Marcel Oliver, "hairman of the directors of the French Line, asserted in an interview with) tho press today t'.ial the Normandie was far exceeding expectations in every respect. The contract, he said,, called "for 29.8 trials showed she conld exceed ;3 2. | He added that the i'ship's man^^ HE WAS NOT HAR1T3T> Held in Seacoast and Kept Chained in a Hole in the Ground. ll'.y rnil.iil 1'ros.sV Tacoma. Junei 1.—Police said today a car found in Seattle was believed to be tlie "kidnap car.' 1 They said it had a trunk in tfie rear, with air holes bored in \it such as George Weyerheautjer said he had been carried in. j The license on the car was its- sued to F. H. Steichen, Tacoma. The plates were for a 1925 OWs- mobile coupe, but the car i thfey were found on was a Pontiac four- door sedan. ;i Tacoma. Wash.. June 1.—tlt- tle George Weyerhaeuser Was limited by the Seattle Times todiy as saying that liis uncle—F. ;R. Ti!co;:ib,—had paid the ransojni for his release "yesterday or Ike .lay before." ] | The boy told Bonzia he was jammed into tlie : trunk of one of Ihe kiihuip cars early today fijir the ride from Aberdeen -to neir Issaiiuah. 2n miles east of Seattle. : : , | George was let'out in a wooded section near the highway abdBt four miles from Issaquah and taken a few yards from the road, < "Wait here—and wait for ypir Had." tile kidnapers told him.; But George did not wait Ion;;... lie wandered down the road and found the l!on/.ia farm. The man driving was the kidnaper later called: "Alvin" or "Albert" by his companions, George said. He is believed to be Alrin Karpis. one of the ^kidnapers ,cf Edward G. Breraer, St. jPai.l . brewer, from whose family gangsters obtained $200,000. • : | Another kidnaper was called Harry, believed ! to be Hairy Campbell, who rates next tojKfJf- pis on the department of justice's list of marked men. George heard. another capitol called Bill, Tacoma. Wash.. June 1. f-f? George Hunt WiiyerhaeuserL >f r released by kidnapers reportedly after payment of : $200.000 som. returned to:his home |in taxicab this morning unharml but shaken by his'experience! The boy's face; was streak with tears as he ran from taxicab to the front door 0 home and was clasped in ihe~ar; of his family. He wore a blue sweater and ) hair was tousled, j An elderly man accompan the youngster. Apparently he Wll" £| Farmer Bonzia into whose if irjn yard the boy wandered Sftifil: 1 ' before -1 a. m., four miles Ifsanuah in the Cascade foothilJ4 Ujj When the mani reached door at George's : heels a g shoved him away, i "Why can't I ;come in.? brought him here," the man heard to. say." That doesn't make any djl ence." the guard told him. No official annonncement Qfcj return "was made imme but Paul Mottau. former-^)® county sheriff, definitely id the youngster. "We'll have ari annou for you shortly," said com. spokesman for the : • George was taken members of his .family : breakfast and l'. > , * -• -:-'-H ;• • t ' The

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free