The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 1, 1935 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 1, 1935
Page 3
Start Free Trial

.......^ W5I . • ;'' "''.'i?ai5S22liii?£''J' -" i s '-t^-l;- ••i, FLOOR ENAMEL Quart 59c Arkenau's Drug Store Free Delivery — Phone 46. West SJde Square Social Events Queen Kslhcrs. Mrs. Lydia Cox will entertain all memliers of the Queen Esther society of the Kemp Methodist church, and their families Monday evening at a pltchin dinner at h»r honi'- wst of Tipton. A full attendance of members ;iml tht-ir families is desired, and ihos" wishing to ^'o are rpquested. ti> iii.'.-t at tlie church promptly at ii:ini o'clcick when- transportation will In- provided. Wiener Uonst. "The Sunday school class of the Kemp Methodist church taught by Mrs. 11. E. Smith enjoyed a wiener roast Friday evening at the park. Following the delicious meal, the evening was delightfully spent with games and contests until a late hour. Phyllis Foster and Joanne Mc- Xary of this city are at Indianapolis spending the week with the latter's aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Craig. Fried chicken dinner Sunday, 35c^puserCafe. p-207 Try a Tribune Want Ad. .1 / Sale on White Hats SLAUTER'S HAT AXD BEAUTr SHOPPE IRITZ I THEATRE Sunday and Monday Continuous SUoxv Sunday •OBEITTOMC SHIM EMM liEO ftt*4- fflp* r T?T^!T^-' '••'•• . ' ' . s -;-. : SflM|MAY:NIGiHT .•^gf^^m".^ • I - > i&fe;']?!^ \Vins Mercy, Smiles | FORCED PEftCF Apparently Huey Is About to Get Control of City of New Orleans. MAYOR MAY RESIGN Walter McGeo Walter McGee, sentenced to die for the kidnaping of Miss Mary McElroy, daughter of the city : manager of Kansas City, Mo^ ! faced a life sentence joyfully after hq had learned that the governor had granted Bliss McElroy** plea for clemency. AFTKR VOLJVA. tcign of Religious Overseer of /ion City Xear End. Zion, 111., June 1.—The long eign of Wilbur Glenn Volivi, eligious overseer of this village, ppeared near an end today as his olitical enemies vowed "we won't est until we chase him out of own." As a preliminary move. L. Eric iarey, "new deal" city attorney, •esterday filed suit to break a ease on the old city hall building, vhich Voliva rented for $100 a month but does not use. Carey was granted an injunction pre- •enting Voliva from entering the building. •Voliva, whjose pio pan world heory gained wide publicity, had lireatened to swear out warrants 'or several city" oftlcialSi\whom he (By United Press). New Orleans, June 1.—Apparently well-founded reports circulated today of a "kingfish peace" settling the bitter war between Senator Huey P. Long's political machine and the "old regulars" nominally in control of municipal government. A "kingfish peace" is one in which Senator Long receives all the concessions. Local politicians in a position to know internal activities in both camps said Mayor T. Semmes Walmsley was at the end of his rope and was being forced to meet Long's terms. These were understood to call for Walmsley's resignation as mayor, it and when he does resign, A. M. Pratt, finance commissioner, will be appointe, 1 . mayor by Govneror O. K. Allen Walmsley then would be appointed president of the Public Belt Railroad, which is state owned, as a solace. Since 1933 Men in All the Bituminous Fields Ordered to Go ' on Strike. LEWIS ISSUES CALL Long has campaigned steadily to undermine the city. His closely controlled legislature passed more than a scor of laws designed to stop Walms ley and' his city commission of power and patronage. Walmsley has lost control of the police and firo departments, the sewerage and water board, of taxation and of lesser municipal functions Scores of supporting politicians have deserted, going over to th Long machine. The city treasurj is empty and some city employeb have not been paid in weeks. liarged with mtlding. breakinff''into the Making Rapid Gain. Miss Frances Sabens, who was seriously ill with pneumonia, U now mending rapidly and Sunday the nurse will leave. Her brother, Roy C. Sabens and wife, live been here since her condition became serious. ; Mr. Sabens is employed in the office* of the Nickel Plate at Cleveland. His wife was formerly Miss Gwendolyn Paul, thu daughter of Fred S. Paul, residing south of Tfpton. Visited in Ohio. Dr. and 'Mrs. A. E. Burkhardt Were at Springfield, O., Friday and visited at the home of the for- i nier's brother. Rev. C. M. Burkhardt and family. The former Tipton resident is pastor of a church at Springfield where he las been located for several years. TJh'ejtrip was made in the doctor's new DeSoto sedan. Their First Child. NEW DEAL CRITICS. Spoke at Indianapolis nt Republi can Rally. (By United Press). Indianapolis, June 1. — The United States Supr^ne Court's de cision against the NRA has re established the constitution as th fundamental law of the nation three outstanding critics of th new deal said last night at a gi gantic rally sponsored by youn Republicans of Marion county. The speakers were Col. Rober R. McCormlck, Chicago publisher James E. Watson, former United States senator, and Charles E Halleck, Rensselaer, only Repub lican member of the In'diana congressional delegation. Order Affects 400,000 Members and Is Caused by Wage Disagreement. (By United Press). Washington, June 1. — More than 400,000 United Mine Workers' members in all bituminous coal fields today were formally ordered to strike at midnight, June 16. The official strike call was issued T>y President John L. Lewis in accordance with the union's decision following breakdown of negotiations for a new wage contract. The present contract expires at the hour set for the strike to begin. "In the absence .of orders to the contrary," the call said, "the mining of coal will cease on that date and all members of the United Mine Workers of America in the bituminous industry, exclusive of those otherwise excepted, will refrain from entering the mines. "This suspension will continue until terminated by action of,the international policy committee of the United Mine Workers of America and until you are further advised." ibijo" Patfier ot \ Mrs. Clyde] Lineback Dlcl at Russellvllle. | Friends in Prairie township lave received word- of; the death of Dr. D. |E. Reed, age; 65, father >:f Airs. Clyde Lineback of this county, whose death occurred jfriday night at his home in Rns- sellviUe. : Dr. Re 3d suffered a; stroke of paralysis {three months ago, and has been 'helpless since that time. Mrs. Lineback had been at her father's bedside since he became ill, and Mr. Lineback who is principal of ithe Prairie township school, joined her as soon as school was out. Surviving besides, the daughter in this county are the wife, one son, Roy! Reed of Indianapolis, and three grand-children. Funera'l'services will be conducted Monday morning at 10:00 o'clock at the Methodist church in Russellville, with burial in th--> cemetery! there. Dr. Reed known : to a number of Tipton county persons, having visited on several occasions with his daughter, and! .several residents of Prairie township will attend thi funeral Monday. Kokomo District Leagues Will Meet at Green-. town June 10. PROGRAM IS ARRANGED CALLED* President of Ohio College Is Believed Object of Stu| dent Attack. HAD I NARROW ESCAPE POLICEMAX KILLED. Was Off Duty When Robbers Staged a Holdup. .TAKES A CRUISE. (By United PTPSSI. Chicago, June 1.—Thomas Kelma, policeman, diased a couple of minor hoodlums through heavy traffic and up alleys all day yesterday alfid when night came he retired to a tavern for a glass of beer and a friendly game of cards —away, he thought, from all crime. He was engrossed in his game when three men walked into the saloon and shouted: "This is a stick-up." Kelma put down his cards wearily, whipped out a gun and began .firing. He fell dead with a bullet, in his heart as the bandits fled, empty handed, but safe. FATAL ACCIDENT. President Boards His Yacht for Week End Trip. (By United Press). . Washington, June 1. — President Roosevelt today left the white house for Annapolis, where he arranged to board the yacht Sequoia for a cruise in Chesapeake Bay. Tribune Want Ads Get Results. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Porter of Maple street, are the parents of. a b i baby girl born Friday afternoon at their home, and mother and little one are reported doing ely. The baby Is the first In the home. Mrs. Porter, prior to bjer! marriage, was Miss Janice Glbuser of the Windfall commun- ' Hail die Queen GUARANTEED PERMANENT6 DEUHR BEAUTY, SALON Woman Injured In Auto Accident Died at Fort Wayne. ( By United Prens). Port Wayne, .June 1.—Mrs. P. A. Rising, 68, Evanstoff, 111., died at St. Joseph's hospital here today from Injuries .received last night when the car In which she was riding with her husband crashed into an abutment west of here. Her husband, who was removed to the same hospital, suffered two fractured ribs. Panl-Wert. Friday evening at 8:00 o'clock at the First Presbyterian church Rev.- Reuben Tunmer united In 'marriage Mrs. Charlotte Wert and Fred S. Paul, both life long and popular residents of Tipton. Tha simple single ring ceremony wa? performed ; ln .the presence | of only -a very few witnesses. Mr. and Mrs. Paul are at home to their friends at ther country home southwest of Tipton and •both are too- well .known to, need any introduction to Tipton. 1 v Mrs, Wert has for years -been •employed-In the exchange of- the TJptqn* Telephone Company and her husband has resided 04 a farm ^ *ij JC'__A Jm mi.A^.^Mlt faf his H'l 1 ! Tiffin,' 0., June 1.—A mysteri ous dynamite blast before dawi today imperiled lives of Charle E. Milled, president of Heidelberg college, land members of his fam ily. A heavy charge of dynamit was setjoff under the front pprch of Miller's brick home. A long fuse, leading to bushes across th | street, was used. Pieces of the porch were scat tered for a block. All window in the president's mansion wer shattered and the interior ot th house badly damaged. Glass in buildings a block aw.ay was shat tered. Noneiof the family was injured although their beds were show ered with broken glass. Police investigated the possibility that the disorder resulted from agitation among students some time ago for reform of the college's social program. In 1931 a student demonstration was held, the president's office being stoned. The students took their demands direct to the Ohio synod of the Reformed church 'and finally obtained permission' for student dances. Several months ago pranksters smeared yellow stripes on President Miller's newly repainted garage: j Police were Inclined to believe the blast was perpetrated by prankstfers who used a heavier charge than .'Intended. Miller has been president at Heidelberg for more than a quarter -century. • • - . A number of members of the Epworth League*of 'the Kemp Methodist church and their pas- or. Rev. John Ward Rose, will Its at Greentown Monday and Tuesday, June 10 and 11, where they will attend the 47th annual Epworth. League convention of the Kokomo district, to be held at the first Methodist church in Green:own. Tho convention will open Monday afternoon at 1:00 o'clock, with registration in charge of the Greentown Leauge. Hope Wiggins of. Tipton, will conduct tho devotional period at 2:00 o'clock on the subject, "Be. Like Jesus —In Our Homes." ' During this session the Atlanta League is on the program for a Junior League demonstration to be given at 3:00 o'clock. In the evening two very interesting addresses will be given by Rev. E. W. (Ted) Murphy and Joe Devadanam. •. Tuesday morning the convention will open at. 6:00 o'clock with a morning watch service^ at the Greentown park in-charge of Donald Barnes of Tipton, district first vice-president. The convention sermon will be given during the morning by Dr. J. F. Cottingham. and the communion service will be conducted by the district superintendent, Dr. C. G. Yeomans of Kokomo. Tipton is again represented on the afternoon program. Rev. J. W. Rose, pastor of the Tipton church, being scheduled to make the appeal for the Tagashira fund. This is a missionary fund- of the Epworth League, and is used to finance the Epworth League work of Tagashira in Japan. This well- known young peoples' missionary works under Dr. Thoburn T. Brumbaugh, one of the most famous missionaries in Japan, who was a chum of Rev. Rose when the two were in school in Boston. The main feature of the Tuesday evening program is the Epworth Forest banquet at 5:30 o'clock, w,ith Dean A. P. Trester as the speaker. The convention will close with the annual stunt contest in the high school auditorium, followed by the presentation of the various awards. A sad note touches the convention program with the the memory of Charles W. Simmons of Windfall, who was district vice- president of the world evangelism department, and whose death occurred .May 14. following a deplorable accident in Tipton. The district convention is one of the outstanding activities of the League year, and every member of the Tipton organization who can do so should make a special effort to be among those attending. Win-Meet Monday and Then Recess for the Summer. ' • -,•'- WasEington, June 1.—The supreme court will sit. Monday for the last time before the summer recess,, only five cases are available for decision. The day will be the final occasion when the court will appear in the chamber' it first occupied in 1859. After more than' seventy- sis years in this picturesque little room, the justices will preside, in October,, in the magnificent $10,000,000 marble building east of the capitol. The remaining cases are left on the "docket after 163 other issues were passed upon in forme 1 opinions, and hundreds of peti-j tions for writs of certiorari also! were disposed of through terse orders. Of the forty or fifty more petitions of certiorari which will face the court on Monday, one of them of much consequence to New York City, as it involves the five- cent fare on the subway-elevatsd system. If the court consents to review this case", the issue of the five-cent fare will be fought out in arguments at the October term. On Monday the court will eituer ; dcny the petition or grant it, the lai- Mo, For Home Home Building, and Home Remodeling^ OT Improvements.-.; Loan Association Court Street J. A. LEWIS,, Sec'y. ing under way at this time. The;«. the company^ took over the Vinr Camp plant which has not oper- ated'for tlie past-several years and it hasj been improved and newest modern machinery, aitd equipment Installed.jit is reported the firm lias 700; acres of matoes contracted for tap flnst year's operations. Ralph Hartlug is managing the Elwbbd plant and sent a Maryland public Former Residents Here. Ralph Shook got in from Cleveland, O mortal' and joined his wife who has bean visiting here since Me- Oay and they;will spend a few days with relatives : and friends! Mr, and Mrs. Shook are former j residents of ! Tipton but have been gone several years; first being moved to Frankfort jwlth the Nickel Plate offices and later to Cleveland. I' -j • Mr. Shook its a son of the late James K. Shook, pioneer merchant ct Tipton. His wife! is a daughter of William H. licrsh- man of West Adam's! street. Xome Builders Class. Ralph Davisson He*pwns jone o! the good *armi* have lost and ned (he members of the" lph Rev. enti Home dulldere class of the Hobbs Methodist church Friday evening at theiijlhome.ln Hbbbs, with ap- » members i, , ^?t*r--> < -tJw Hinkle Funeral. The . West Street Christian church was filled Saturday afternoon when' saddened friends and relatives gathered there to attend the final rites held' for Morris Hinkle, 25-year-old son of Mr^ and Mrs. Virgil Hinkle of Frankfort, whose death occurred Thursday afternoon In TIptony '. The body was surrounded :by- many beautiful floral pieces, "silent expressions of love and sympathy from his many, friends.' - Rev. IL R. Pearcy conduc the services, after which bur : was in the Fatrvlew cemetery/ Visited Here. Harry Albershardt and. Billy,, of Columbus, O.,' were' for "a short'time Friday afi l ' J taMHtormerV fitl repre- service commission official seeking to have the charges changed. In another suit Secretary Iqk'os desires to have a mining claim cancelled. The third involves personal injury to a seaman, the fourth a workmen's compensation claims arising in Michigan and the fifth concerns a federal court procedure. The cortiorari petitions ran^e over damage claims, criminal cases,- and bankruptcy proceedings. One considers the right • of eminent domain in connection with lands for the Shenandoah national park and another may have a bearing on the home owners loan act. ter meaning that the justices are |,: he nfew m a c ],j ne ry apd equipment willing to hear the issue. fa be i ng installed un^er his supers Of the five cases remaining, one involves Baltimore telephone rates. Richard F. "Cleveland, son of the former president. .J LARGE PLANT SHIPMENT!. Stokcly Brothers Received Full <'ar Load from Soutfifrn Point. How many tomatoes will bo grown HI this county during the summer of 1935 is a matter whic.Ii many could spend some time . in trying to figure out, but then it would be largely a matter of guess work. Added to the thousands and thousands of plants 'already received here, those grown in the coiinty and those yet . to come,- the Stokely Brothers Incorporated, received a car load from the South Friday and these were rapidly taken by Tipton county) growers, and Madison county growers. More tomato plants will function in this county in 1935 than in any other year there being several new ones in Tipton and in the county. - •-. The Stokely Brothers plant at Tipton is one of the largest in the state and this year they will also operate one at Elwood, work of installation 'of machinery be- Liberty TowpshiP. . The Shairpsville Food Prepa-a-| tion club itiet at the) school building Tuesday afternoon, with a\. membersVresent. i j Following the sBort business session, a • program iwas given ail follows: .Recitation, "Vacatoii From the Kitchen]" Madoini, Shuck; piano solo. | Nelma Wist- • fall: vocal solo, "O^i the Gti6i\ Ship Lollypop," Phyllis Hamilton. -accompanied' at thej piano ibj Dorothy Leap: and demonstra^' tion, "Imitation grange A^e,*r Betty Welder and [Betty Parkjnr son. i At the close of tlsa meeting ;refreshments of wafers, suckers, I and the orange ade were served. The next meeting will be Tuesdai • June 11. | Ciopro Township. Monday, June 3,{2:00 o'clocl: at.the Tipton highj school building, Baking I and ill and Food; Preparation I and II. " Tuesday afternodni June - : 4, 2:00 o'clock, at thq Tipton UgElt school building. Clothing L Wednesday afterpoon, June 1:45 o'clock, at the Tipton It A school building. Cibthing II *ni III and Health I and II. Rpmcmbrt: DePasse Potajto Bread! AT ALL TpI DePasse Bakery Wash Dresses,! $1, $L10' Sale Continues -TSte Week ETHEL INDIVIDUAL AND CLASS Ralph Russell, r . irjr Frio>y Mornings at Presbyteriaii- IN

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