The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 3, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1935
Page 2
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Fork Chops, lb., 25c Grandmother's Pan Rolls Always Fresh dozen, 5c FLOODS OVER. Continued from Pago 1. Downstream conditions were not so happy. In the path of the rushing waters are Manhattan, home of Kansas State college, Wamego, Topeka, the capital, and Lawrence, seat of the state university. Scattered along the riv-jr days ^are over for him this year, although the term has several weeks to run. The family Is trying to shield him from publicity and to give him a chance to forget the trying days during which he was shackled for long periods and cramme'd into an automobile trunk when his captors were on the move. CAUSE DISMISSED. Action to'Stop Spccdwny Races Stopped. (By TTnitcil rrcw). Indianapolis, June 3.—Suit of Bret Hart Billings to prohibit the arc more than a score of villages. I Indianapolis Motor Speedway many on low ground and almost; from holding its annual 500-mile certain of serious inundation and j race May 30 was dismissed in damage. ! Marion superior court today on Behind the fhood crest rohahili- i motion of the plaintiff, tation work started today in thoj Billings described the race as towns in Nebraska, although pro-1 "a public nuisance" in his suit CROUCH Services for Claybourne Crouch Held at Indianapolis. A number of Arcadia residents were at Indianapolis Monday afternoon where they attended funeral services for Claybourue Crouch, age 45, whose death occurred Friday at his home in Indianapolis. He had not been well for the past two years, suffering with heart trouble, but pneumonia 'was given as the direct cause of his death, he having been'criti- cally ill for the past week. Funeral services were conducted Monday afternoon at the Lil- tlo & Little funeral home in Indianapolis, with burial in the. Crown Hill cemetery. The deceased was the son of Add and Elizabeth (Smith) Crouch, and was born in Indiaiui- tcctive health measures were the filed less than a week before the polls, where most of his life was local [ scheduled running of the 23rd spent. At the time of Ins deatn first -concern of state and authorities. I annual event. Judge Joseph R. lie was a member of the city po- McC'ook, Oxford, Rcnkelman. j Williams continued the hearing I lice force there. Trenton. Republican and the oth- '.until today. ' j Mrs. Elizabeth Crouch Howley cr Nebraska towns isolated Sat- i «~~» \ mother of the deceased, was a I former Arcadia resident, and was 213 from a point near Omega to the Howard county line. The present route goes straight north from Omega to a point half mile south of Hobbs and then angles through an eighty acre tract to reach 2S, where it turns west and goes to the Windfall pike an.l north. The commissioner stated tln> cutting through the eighty acre tract would be expensive and that tvfo houses along the route would have to be moved back or have the road almost touch the porches. His suggestion was to turn west on the Hamilton-Tipton line at the point where the road tou-ches. north of Omega and proceed west one mile to the Windfall pike an;l then straight north through the county, over the Windfall pike. *' * ADOPT SLOGAIY. •Hark To the Const it utioii" To He Used Uy Republicans. urda'y wore .being restored to! communication today. A conserv-i ative estimate of damage in the III publican valley in Nebraska was ?II>.(IOO/MM). It will be month?, authorities say. before -ill j vestiges (if the florid are wiped LOTTKRY PRIZES. i American AVoii Ton of the Irish j Hcsidual 1'ri/ps. i (Hy United Press}. Dublin, June :;. — Americans away. Highways must IIP rebuilt.; v.-on seven of the ten residual thi' : power plant at ..McCook rc-i nr { ZC s of £6,090 ($2!),900) each constnirtrcl. telephone and tcl°- J M t | u< jnsh hospitals sweepstakes graph linos tost rung, railroad ; draw today, right-nf-way and track repaired ! ••p us i, ' em f,, Tony." Seattle born and "reared there. Her deatli occurred two years ago in an automobile accident. Mr. Crouch is survived by tho widow, two sons, James and Claybourne Crouch, at home, and a number of relatives who reside in Arcadia. COMMISSIONERS IIKUK. and replaced. . ; Vv'asb., was among the winners. The prizes were made up of the! residue from the main prize I'un.i on Wednesday's derby, which was . "' r<intinu<"l from Tas" 1. * j divided into eleven units. The-' rhinf wu; found after a 20-hour. residual prizes are won outright GREAT HUNT. search. While the greatest manhunt the racilic- northwest has ever seen wont on for his captors, little Ooorge made holiday today at the hoMio ot' -his parent. Mr. and Mrs. John Philip Weyerhaeuser. School and do not depend on the race. Settlcil IiiMiram-e. THE BARGAIN GROCERY Hoard at Regular Session Dis- cii.sscd Several Matters. / The 'board of commissioner; convened in regular session Monday and the morning was spent largely in passing on claim•> against the county. ! During the session the board I also considered a number of now | applications for old ago pension:-. 11. A. liinkley, actuary of thrj ()I1L , of Ulem ))c j ng an application Fanner- Insurance Company. | {or an j IK .,.p asc f ro in six to till which carried the insurance o» jdullars per month. I the home of Dwiglu Ulrich, whic'i i The question of right of ways | was destroyed by /ire Saturday | f or K i a te roads throiiiUi Tipton .afternoon, has settled the loss for county was also discussed by the ! the house, with the owner, J. K.-' members but no definite aeti'i.i ] Leo. Mr. Birikley makes a prac--i taken. It has been suggested by i tii-o of immediate payment of, one of the members of the board losses by the company, this claim | that the state highway commi::- j being paid within 1M hours of thcjsiun be consulted regarding a i lire. icbaiige in the surveyed roulo t-f Springfield. 111., June 3.—Leaders of the "grass roots" convention of Republicans are converging on Springfield with plans '.-> seize upon President Roosevelt';; suggestion of a constitutional issue in 1930 at next week's rally. "Back to the constitution will bo our cry," said Illinois spokesmen. ' Illinois chieftains asserted that j President Roosevelt's criticism of | the supreme court's NRA decisions and his hint of need for constitutional revision had re• suited in boosting the expected ! attendance hero and had dimin- i ish'.rd possibility of floor lights j over what they now term "lesser i issues." ft REVIEW IF POLI1ICS IN 1THIS STftTE Democratic Chairman Jackson Will Be Opposed for! Re-election. FOES FORMING LINES His Appearance at Meetings With Greenlee Is Causing! Much Talk; Indianapolis, June 3.—Reports that Omcr Stokes Jackson, Greenfield, will have no opposition for re-election : as chairman of the Democratic State Committee are The VanNuya-Peters leaders at this writing cannot : figure how Jackson can be re-elected. They aay most of the members of the congressional delegation at Washington are "sore" at what they regard the interference of certain McNutt managers with their patronage affairs and that they will join- in the nvovement to defeat Jackson and to take the control of the machine from the state administration. * * • The VanNuys-Peters cohorts are beginning to "play up" tha fact that Jackson is appearing frequently on the same platform at county meetings with Pleas Greenlee, the Governor's Executive Secretary and patronage distributor-in-chief. Greertlee is the most-talked,of Democratic headliner because of the rising belief that he is a candidate for the gubernatorial nomination. -*• DAl-'OK IS HONORED. Rocogni/.cd by Kin;; of England In List Announced. (Dy Unltod Press). London. June 3.—Dr. A. R. Dafoe, physician to the Dionne quintuplets, was recognized bv premature.: Definite information King George today in the list of has disclosed that a movement is| no ri ors granted on the occasion untier way in several localities to of his 70lh i,j r thday. unseat him next May and to name a chairman who will not be HOARD OF RICVIDW. garded as a member or close affiliate of the ilcXutt contingent. The Governor supports Jackson, who recently announced as a can-1 made a member of tho didate for re-election. The fact privy council, as were Dr. Dafoe was made an officer of the Order of the British Empire. Clement R. Attlee. deputy 12 Years Ag< June 3rd. Funeral services " for Thomas Foutch, civil war veteran- were held at the East Union church. It was announced that a county baby show would be staged' in connection" with the county fair in August, under the direction.of the Home Economics department. * » * lexvs Mr. and llrs. Sam Matthff left for Hammerville, O., to visit the latter's mother Sirs. Polly Rice. ! . * ~* *• Agent E. R. Shepherd of the Railway Express handled ' ten truck loads of tomato plants, shipped from Thomasville, Ga., to the Fame Canning Company. i ; • : » , :• * "\ '. : Npah Fraacls Wiley \ and his bride. Miss Ellen "Minnear were receiving congratulations) having been married on the- 2nd. • L. Ball announced he would erect a factory building at the corner of Mill and i Cleveland streets for the manufacture o( brooder stoves. «.«•* • ^D. L. Thomas was the low bid of $3V,000 for a new school house at Rossville. I •^Clarence W. Foreman, formerly of Windfall died .in a hospital at Toledo. ! Triplicate coal and grain receipt books. Tribute Press. leader of the Mrmbrrs Met ami OriMiii/.rd :ui(l An- Already at Work. Thu Tiptnn county I'.i'.', 5 boar'i of review convened Monday mora- inR, the two lay mnnilx-rs JnMu , Lansan and 11. M. Wheat Iny tak- l ins their oaths and liiialifyins. I Monday County Assessor llcu- 1 derson and Hie two lay member:; : \verc running three townships. Jefferson. Prairie and Ciivro, and eht cliin.u' the sheds made by thf ^'assessors with ihe books. The 'b'liml will be in sessiDii -S day-*. that Jackson has been regarded so highly by Senator Fred Van- Nttys he recommended his appointment as United States Marshal for the Northern Indiana District led to the belief in many i quarters that VanNuys, notwith? standing his feud with Governor McNutt, would agree to Jackson being continued as organization chief. ! However; it was reported the , .. Underwood Elliott Fisher Speeds the World's Business Call the Tribune Press For Rental or Demonstration NO MATTER WHAT YOU WRITE ... THIS PORTABLE WILL MAKE IT EASIER ... BETTER! senior Senator was not at fav- Labor party, was king's Wait. :• Rea. chief whip of the opposition i Liberal party, and Sir Leslie Horc-1 Heli'sha, minister of transport. j New barons include Sir Fred- crick Ponsonby, the king's treas-1 urer, and Sir Olive Wigram, tho king's private secretary. Knighthoods were conferred on Seymour Hicks, actor-manager, and Bruce Richmond, editor of the Times literary supplement. John Masefield. poet laureate, was made a member of the Order orably disposed toward Jackson j of and that he would join R. Earl Peters and others of the anti- McXntt faction in attempting to j elect a new Chairman. It was said In Memoriam. Senator VahNuys was returning to Indianapolis the latter part of ' ay ' 14 NEW FEATURES including the new Champion Keyi ... with hard, slightly coocavo top and flash natal ring. Tho letter derignation r _unliie that of the old rtyle kerp, it non-twistabl* i GAIN the typewriler leader of ihe world introduces _ J| a new, personal writing machine. No matter if -you. use a Portable for a short note or a lengthy novel, you will find this n|ew Underwood a marvel of writing efficiency. Underwood engineers, who build the Standard Typewriter of the business world, have designed a smart, quiet Portable, |'The Champion," with an array of Underwood features that will appeal to everyone who writes. In this Nejw Underwood you will find beauty and utility combined to give you writing ease no matter where you use it. In the home, on trains, in hotel rooms, you will not be heard because it has inbuilt quiet. Its pleasant easy touch will enable you to write hour after hour _ without effort or fatigue. Your Underwood Dealer or the Underwood Elliott Fisher ^Branch Office will be glad to demonstrate the New iUnderwood Champion Portable... See it. •. Today v> TrtHwrtiir DMilon . , HRWOOD ELLIOTT FISHEB COMPANY', TTFBWHrrms, ACCOUNTING MACHINES, AODUfo MACHINES ''S48 Mpdliein ATcnu*. N«tr Tock, H, T.' ; , ;J , J : ?; ,. H _ r;vV . ; ^&| J-;J ''.'1^^-^^-ft^fe^'',^'' 1 : ": • - . ••& this week and that conferences would be held then relative to the! reorganization and to the nomination of a candidate for. Governor. Certain of the "Shoguns" of the j VanNuys-Peters element say the ; first order of business is reorgani- ! nation of the committee. i If Jackson is ousted they figure j the task in nominating a candidate for governor will be simplified. They Were estimating today tbat, unless there is a change in the situation. Jackson cannot be re-elected. :They contend that, when the tiine comes for the reorganization, | the McNutt administration willj be well into its last quarter and that it cannot he as strong then with the county workers as lit is now. The move to defeat Jackson has reached the stage where its managers (off the record) are willing to predict the outcome of the elections for district chairmen. They ;insist the McNutt group will lose the First District (Lake county), where there is much bitterness over the new liquor code! calling for Sunday closings and the permanent abolishment of rpadhouses and taverns located outside city limits. The Peters outfit lost ground in the Second [District last year, but is confident jof regaining : it next year. Recent• reorganization .of the St. Joseph County Committee at 'South Bend is held by the anti- McNutt coterie to. be a bloW to the candidacy of Jackson. i . The Fourth, which is the home of Peters ajid Virgil (Skit) Simj- mons, head of the State Conservation Department and : present chairman, is regarded •'by the antl-McNutt forces as a fifty-fifty proposition, teat of tho! G °"° 1 » the W lovt -' cl so They predict the de;veteran Alex Pursley^ Hartford City, In the Ffth, buj, they concede that Dick Werneke; Torre Haut<, and others! now air lied with tl e governor are more than likely! to carry the Sixth. They alsp concede the Seventh and Eighth Districts to the stat' administratlDn, but they! declan the ftBmlnWritlon hasn't i «j INVITING Clark K. Bordeii, 518 Vint St. \s a guest of The Tipton Dally Tribune at the New Rltz Theatre to witness "LIVING OX VELVET" Explanation: This Invitation Is not transferable and is good only for the party whose' name and address appear above. The party named above, accompanied .by a member of his family or a friend should present this Invitation at the Rltz door the same as. two regular admission tickets. • THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBDNE Entered as Recond Class Matter a' the Postofflcc, Tipton. Ind. Ramsay & O'Banion, Props. Established Oct. 4. 1895. subscription Rates. One year, in stato •••• <lx months, in state Three months, In state One month, In state One month, outside state .... One year, -outside' state •••••• . •*" •»• *-" Goods WHEN LUTES BAT STAKE You need the same tire protection that race drivers demand j Kelly Petillo ou May 30, won the 500-mile Indianapolis Race on Firestone Tires, breaking the track record and driving the entire distance at a rate of 106.240 miles per hour. Thii record is an astounding demonstration of tire' efficiency. To go 500 miles in less than five hoars on this rough and bumpy 26-year-old brick track demonstrates the strength and blowout ;-rotecUo» that Firestone builds into their Gam-Dipped Tires. AB JENKINS ALSO RECENTLY DEMpNSTRATED THE stamina, efficiency, and blowout protection built into Firestone Gum- Dipped Tires. He drove his 5000 pound car over the hot salt beds at Lnkc Bonneville, Utah, 3000 miles in 23 ] /i hours. This was an average speed of 127.2 miles per hour, and although temperatures were as '•igh as 120?, he had no blowouts or tire trouble of any kind. ' These records are made possible by special construction features built into Firestone Gum-Dipped Tires. Take no chances—protect your life and the lives of others by letting us equip your car with Firestone Tires. Before you buy new tires ask yourself these three questions -.— '^Will the tread give me the \ greatest traction and protection against skidding?" - —"Are they built to give me the greatest blowout protection?" 3—"Without sacrificing these two important safety features will 'they give me longer mileage, thus malting them the most economical tires I can buy?" nswer No. 1 —University tests show Firestone Tires stop yo»ir car 159'o quicker than best tire:-. Answer No. 5t—Uneqnaled performance records prove that Gum- Dipping gives the greatest blowout protection known. Answer No. 3—Car owners report unequalcd mileage records of the longer wear and greater economy of Tirestone "Tires. In ™'»° r y of Joseph II. Cllu.M who Ieft us scveu ycars ;IB ° lu - Silent is the voice we loved u i hear; • j Too far away for sight or speech. But not too far for thoughts! to reach. i Alice M. dine and Children. • i • Card of Thanks. <iUniveniiyfeslsshow I Firestone Tires stop cots . 9. 15 to 25% quicker Gum-Dipped cords /give greater blowout , Sm protection.Gum-Dipping t is not used in other h'res . \Vo wish to express our. sincere thanks and appreciation to our' friends and neighbors for thoirj kind deeds of assistance during' tho illness and after the death of our dear son, brother and nephew, Morris ""Buddy" Hinkle. Es-: pecially are we grateful to the, attending physician, the funeral ' directors, Kev. H. R. Pearcy, the. pall bearers and flower bearers.!' and all who expressed their love! and sympathy in the beautiful i floral pieces.—Mr. and Mrs. Vir-l gil Hinkle and Family; Mrs. .Lula j James. " j | Wider, [gives more they nger non-skid 50%. HIGH SPEED TYPE X^c aclrct from our enormous atoclui of raw material* tbe brat untl hip heat jzradc rubber and cotton for the Hitch Speed lire. In out factory we select lie moat experienced and BkUIed tire makers to build tliio tire. If ia accurately balanced and rigidly inspected and we know it ia a. perfect a» S3 4.50-20 huznun ingenuity **• • •"*** "™ can make it. SIZE 4.: 4.75-19 5.00-19 5.25-18 5.50-: PRICE 50-21 S7-75 8.2O 8.80 9.75 17iX0.70 SIZE 4.75-19HD 5.00-19HD 5.25-18HD 5.50-17HD 6.00-17HD PRICE XO.O5 XX.05 «.20 X2.75 14.30 Other Sizes Prcporfmnalth Volume —Direct Purchasing — Straight Line Manufacturing and Efficient and Economical System of Distributing to our 50O Stores and to 30,000 Dealers, enables Firestone to give you greater values at lowest prices OHTURY PROGRESS TYM •Equalor «upe- rfor to any »o- callcd First Ctade, Super or DcLirxe -lines regardless of name, brand or by Whom manufactured. $fi$5 fi ^* SIZE.! 4JO-21 4.7S-19 5.25-18 5JO-18 PRICE $7.30 7-7S . 9.ZO 10.40 OTHUSI2ES PSOPORIIONATtlYlOW OiWtHDTTPI Equal or superior to any special brand tire manufactured for mass distributor* without the manufacturer's name or guarantee. $ CC5 ^M 4^0-H SIZE 4JO-21 5.00-19 S^S-18 5JO-17 PRICE «t).65 7.55 8.40 OTHER SIZES reoroiTioitAnmow Carries the Firevtone name oqual or aupe- riar'to any tire mad«'in thi* 4.4O-2I SIZE' 4:50-21 4.75-19 SJO-19 ,;EKICE *6.05 6.40 7.60 8,75 - OT»E« SIZES irairio* COURIER rm .Carriee the Flrattone name and cuamntee. Sold tta i low aa niany inferior tlreslmado to aell at a price* I .W-21 4.75-1! PRICE «4-7S AUTO SUPPLIES £T BIG SAVINGS "We save yon money on every onto supply need for _yonr;ciuy and yo« have the added convenleiice ond-economy of haiiinc them applied. BATTERIES -^- withatand iheat—loinjor lEAKPiOOF TUBES Sealed against •IrTeakagel give greater Mileage. 4.40-at

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