The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 3, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1935
Page 4
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DRUGSTORE : ! i ' : ' ! •• I STRAINED HONEY lOc and 20c Jars McGraws r Food Store MOTORISTS CAUTIONED. Much Repair Work Xow and Workers Must Be Protected. Boston, Mass., June .'!. — Babe Ruth and the Boston Braves parted company last night in a fanfare of personalities as the club's president, Hmil Fuchs, hinted the slugger was "an im- bcsile." A few hours after Ruth aii- Indianapolis. June 3.—Motor- nounced he would go on the vol- ists using the state highways' were »n*ary retired list, after charac- cautioncd arain today to drive, l ^ zi »S Kllchs as a "double- Slowly past'men working alongj^ossor." his employer made pub- Ihe hishwavs and to ^pect]^' the Babe's unconditional re' warning signs erected at the site! 1 ^" with ll " word "tabeclte" * . , . f i attached to the player-second of construction and improvement: ,,i vice-president. RUTH QUITS. Hiis Trouble With Cluli Owner and Voluntarily Retires. ' ...w.ork. Motorists disregarding . "these signs and driving at high ''- speeds past men working on the; • - "highways are subject to arrest and • • heavy penalties, it was pointed out by James D. Adams, chairman of - the state highway commission. Men working on and along the, state highways are performing a 1 "J will never play another game i for Hu- i-ltib as long as Fuclis re- Does Not Believe Court Ruling on NBA Has Hurt the New Deal. POINTS THE WAY OUT He double-crossed ; was the Babe's hot shot. me, (Ey United Press). Detroit, June 3. — Despite the recent supreme court ruling de- daring the NRA uuconstitution- * U " J """ t:s "" L a "" 1 - al, federal regulation of business •Nobody but an imbecile would ;,„,„_. ... „„„„,=„, ,, n ,l act as Knth did," was one of Fiifh's retorts. The slow burning bomb that lia.s h:ul the baseball world going necessary duty ami their safety. . irmm(1 wjt|] j(s ' ^^ jn ks c . u .; must be respected by the motorist, i sim . (i Mr. Adams asserted. At-this sea-! the season started let go ! wh"ii Until accused Fuchs of re- him permission to attend incident to the French liner Nur- mandie ill N'.-w York today. Ruth -.-iinteiide.l an injury suffered in son of the year maintenance and, ^^^ construction work is unusually! ()]i> ( heavy and a large force of work-!. men is kept busy moving th-.:; rights-of-way and i-arrying out. other tasks necessary for the up-j nn ,. illll;l!i W ould have kept him keep of the highways and the saf- UUL ( , ; - l]]e lim ,. llp UIUiI Thursday, ety of motorists. niltil Ull] ;,, (1 himself into a Highway employes. Mr. Adams ,,.,,,„.,. in Ull , ..mbhouse during continued, are under strict or-; v ,, s ,,. rj . iv -.. „.„„,, willl Ule N ew ders to interfere as littje as pos-1 Y()1 .,. (;j ;ulls Kuchs gave no sible with the How of traffic but. •when it is necessary for them to •work on and aloim the highway, their safely must b.; given every consideration by the motorists. "McKi-chnie t .Vaiugrr, Rill Mc- "C'nildn't \ or r.\i:\r,vsis. Harry 1'nrUey Siiceiiml>eil ai Home in Cicero Sat in-day .Nighi. Mrs. Laura I'nrki-y of CoH- .smith red ived word Minday of the death of h< r briither-in-hiw. pleased." Kurh s declared, "that he couldn't expi ct to have any discipline on the team under those conditions. You notice that as soon as Uuth made his an- and industry "is essential and must continue," Father Charles E. Coughlin said in his regular Sunday address last night. StiL'h supervision, he added, is made necessary "by the ever present existence of that minority of wage cutters, price cutters and chiselers. "Though it appears as a paradox I am more optimistic now than ever as to the final outcome of the new deal. Events of the past week will result in consolidating the broken ranks of new dealers. All is not lost but rather all is about to be gained. "The Bourbons cry that the new deal has served its purpose and the old deal must be restored. In a snarling, sneering attitude they gibe at Roosevelt and are happy in his discomfiture, blind to the inevitable realities '.", they face bloody revolution if the bloodless revolution cannot succeed." There is no need to become Harry Park, y Saturday ni^in Cicero. Mr. Pnrkiy. eran haci i"- :i paralysis fur s condition had .several of th and was hern an,I r- an ero. His i-.:r. n'i- \v..n- 1 and Kli/.::i)'-i:i IT..'!: \. 1 enls ar>- d' cc a.-.-il bui b which oc-.-urreJ j i lii ; In. me in nouncemeni the llraves returned to their old form and started winning. "1 never had any trouble with Kntii un!i] i lul -.-,.,\ ,i,, WI , his K„_;,,..:[ to go to New York to help welconi" the Normaudie. Nobody or'.i! war vei- j ],„, .,„ imbecile would act as Until ii:'feri:v: frtJMjdjd under lliose circumstances." • time and !ii.-j Rmh said he would be willing ii s- ri HIS lor ! I,, play an exhibition game in nil w^-'-ks. !!.• wa.- a broth-r j Haverhill. Mass., today, but Fuchs he late Ed i'nil.ey .,,' Tii-'.'ii I ,-, ,U(1 this out. "V.VIl .- s n ,,t p:n- „,;-,-, n ] 1 ! liiiillt tile ^et aloti,; without him. a mi mber of the -club doesn't want to disap- falis at Haverhill, let vivid by two brothers. Fred aii'l||,ini go up there and play "unduly upset" the priest added, "now that the supreme court has declared illegitimate the NRA—a child left on the doorsteps of America by the U. S. Chamber of Commerce. "There is a way to salvage the new deal—the only way which now remains. Congress can and mn>st enforce regulation of business—by the simple melons of redefining the nature of ^intra-state commerce, thus 'rendering in-operative the subterfuges of modern corporations organized to evade federal jurisdiction," he said. Promises of business to reform itself the priest likened to the Amy. At the ,„, J The atmosphere and the characters of "The Hoosier Schoolmaster" strike us a.-, .-iran^'i. ly unreal and exaggerated today, but Etr- gleston achieved his greatest distinction due to hi." Haverhill against the Braves. \\"i-'re going to us" a kid pitch-".', and it' Until can hit him it will In- a surprise. "I have given him his unconditional" > Changing Address. fidelitv to fart .1!i.-,- Helen Sulliv.ui. publii: iiiLAorablo. hi alth nur.s.: who has been resid- at 117 (.'tiliimbia Ave., for the .lamcs .Mood on North Main street. Mis.s Sullivan and her mother their home together on Co.. lint .since her fall month.* ago, Mrs. Sullian has b(.-(.n making her homo vith another daughter at Muncie. 'bi Scuddfcr, trust officer of Union State Bank of Wind, was> transacting business in LJ^Jptpn Monday. Dresses $5.95 aen Suits $4,95 -ANE'S - ISO E. Jefferson story is fresh with ill..- humor and ! p ;l c-i f , v -.ral months is taking an .he groUj.-;<|ueae.'-s of tin- frontier, ji.parlment with Mr. >:et it records nothing that was not true. The ofiicialx -of Mono; r r;:in Pictures have- endeavored to make as faithful a ivprodtirtiuii of frontier life as Ji.-gie.-ion himself i.or- trayed in '"fli': Hooker Kchonl- master" which started Sunday at .he Diana theater for a run of .hree days. , The picture, deals with the experiences of an Indiana youth, made homeless by the ravages of the Civil War, who >e<-ured a position as a leach'jr of a back-country district school. Athough in- lexpcrienced. the young man is 'jpluclry, proving himself possessed jof qualities which command the jrespect of the hitherto iucor- jriglble pupil.-. j "The Hoosier Schoolmaster" [features the sturdy help which the teacher continually gives to the distressed: and the final realization of his love for Hannah, a down-trodden girl of fine spirit, woo begins really to live under the light of affection. promises of Dillinger who "pledges reform, having fallen into the liands of the sheriff." "Business must be placed on parole and kept there. It must be disarmed of its sawed off shotgun and unrestricted competition, of its machine gun of low wages and its driver's license of long working hours for the laborer." This must be done, howevc"/ without infringing on .states rights und without permitting inter-state manufacturers to "hide their evasions behind the skins of state rights. "It is not a. question of the new deal being constitutional. It is a question of the unuonstitutional- ity of the old deal with its private control of money. Here is the point upon which the next presi- RECEIVED BAD FALL. Greel Zimmerman Injured. When Section Ladder Broke. Greel Zimmerman, well known painter, suffered a broken pelvic bone Monday morning about 10:30 o'clock when a three-section extension ladder on which, he was working broke and he fell a distance of 18 feet. The accidqnt occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Trabue, 323 North West street, where the unfortunate man and several others were painting. Mel Justus and others went to the assistance of the injured man and he was taken to the office of a doctor by the Young ambulance, where X-ray examinations were made, it being feared he had sustained a fracture of the skull, but the only fracture was of tha pelvic bone, which will keep him confined to his home on South East street for some time. Mr. Zimmerman, following the accident, did not lose consciousness and aside from admitting that the wind had been knocked out of him, did not think he was badly hurt until 'the X-ray disclosed the fractured pelvis. He was working on the third section of the ladder and the middle one broke under his weights. Reports from his home Monday evening were that he was resting as well as could be expected. Tipton Removals. Vilas Woods has changed his location, moving from 715 North Main to 215 North Main. Kenneth Percival moved from 22-1 Dearborn to 51fi North Independence, where Glenn Burns lived. E. D. Emsley and family are recent residents of Tipton. moving here from Frankton. Their location is 433 Oak street, whero J. P. Graff lived. H. O. VanDorn and family have •become residents of Tipton. occu- Building for the U, S. Supreme Court Costs Estimated $10,000,000. BUT IT IS MAGNIFICENT Washington, -June 3.—At the rate of -100 persons a day, the public is jviewing the marble pai- ace into which the supreme court, down to jts last detail of crossed (mills, wtll be moved this summer. ! Quainter than ever will the quills look in its modern splen- REVTVAL MEETING. Big Crowd Attended Services at Cliurch of The Xuzarene. A fine crowd was present at the Church of the Nazarene- Sunday night for the second service of the revival which began Sunday morning. Rev. Gail Shaffer of Winchester, preached on "Seven Important ^Mountains of the Bible." Rev. Mr.'Shaffer, is a forceful preacher and judging by comments made the audience was well pleased with his preaching. He will speak tonight on the subject, "God's Love Affair," choosing his text from a passage which he said he had never heard read except at a funeral. The pastor of the church announces that a real treat is in store for Tipton for Tuesday. Wednesday and Friday nig'.us. when Kev. Cecil Knippers. nationally known singer, now of Kokomo, will have -charge of the music. Mrs. Knippers will sing with him. On one of these nights. Outs dor. They're "atmosphere" kept j Knippers. a brother, and Mr. from colonial times for tradition's j I'arker, who .with Kev. Knippers have sung for several years as the Knippers Brothers and Parker trio throughout the United States ami Canada, will he present to sing. The two young men will sto;i over while en the way to Illinois. The exj'.-t night they will sins is not known but all who at- sake. like the senate snuff box.' and blotting sand. They lie on th-. 1 lawyers' desks in the courtroom, and the lawyers actually use them for pensj and often snitch thorn for souvijnirs of a particular case. Dazzling as well as dignified i.-; the .$ll),OUO,()00 new supreme court building across the street, fend services Tuesday, Wedws- three and one-half years in building. Tall! twin flagpoles rising from ornate bronze bases bear day and Friday nights will sure to hear the trio. More than 100 persons can he Preliminaries Started on the Program for a Larger Reich Navy. FRENCH ARE OPPOSED twin gold eagles aloft. Twin urns j comfortably seated in the church, flank the marble plaza, whore twin circular fountains will play. Twin flights of wooden stairways protect the grand marble st< ps up to the double row of ornate columns, wjiich take the eye on up to the sculptured beauty of th/; pediment bas-reliefs. It's all so massive the "No Roller Skating" signs shi'ink to insignificance. But the big bronze front door:; that weigh 13'i tons and are so finely balanced you can open and arrangements will be made to seat many more on the large porch and lawn about the church, which will be lighted. AH HIV cordially invited to theso servi-:e.; held at 311 North Independent-..-• street at June 1C. !0 each night until A Real Hall Came. The Goldsmith-Athletics won a real ball game from the Kokomu pying the residence at T:Jli North j ilS(J yet .'and yon have to Main, vacated by Ernest Irwin. „,.,„, ml at a sil i t , ont rance to take one of the half-hourly trips through 'the awe-inspiring inte- them with a linger tip.aren't in Advertisers Sunday afternoon on The reporter failed to learn where, they moved from. Mrs. Ida Bunch has taken up residence in rooms -at md West .lefferson street. She is the wife of John Bunch. ."Motor Trip. i Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Crowthers of this city and Mr. and -Mrs. Claude Hoover near Ilobbs will leave Wednesday morning for a two-weeks' motor trip through the South. They plan to visit in Shreveport and N'ew Orleans, Louisiana, from where they will go west to Fort Worth, Texas, and back to Tipton through Oklahoma and Missouri. Top Iloor first. A lawyer's reading room -paneled and bookcase i in quarter-sawed laci|Uered oak. A dizzy glimpse down the live the Goldsmith diamond, shutting out the colored team by a 'score of 2-u. The game went six innings without either side getting a man past third, but Goldsmith slipped one over in the seventh and another in the eighth. Bieri and Watson went the entire game for the Athletics and Mights of. the self-sustaining spiral | T. Johnson and Fox for the. lie- stairway; what holds it up merely the way the marble io Next Sunday Goldsmith plays the (livens Merchants of Kokomo, a team which will test the strength of the Athletics. So far Goldsmith is undefeated and has played some strong teams. Second floor -closed for working reasons. • The guide explains the private dining suite of the justices will be. there; also the 55.- iKtU-volunie law library for th 1 justices;: and ten small study rooms. For all its marble-lobbied mar;- nificanccj' the new supremo court I chamber: is not so large as might DeXIolay Notice. Tipton chapter, Order of DeMolay will meet Tuesday evening at G:lo o'clock to go the .McNeal woods southwest of Tipton for a wiener roast. Officers and members are urged in be present. LESTER BUINGLE, M. C. . CHESTER MORRIS, Scribe. dential election will be and won." fought Sunday Guests. Moose Meeting Regular meeting of Moose Lodge Tuesday evening. Members are urged to be present.—FRED J. NELSON, Dictator. • •»»» American legion. Regular meeting of Charles Sturdo- vant Post No. 46. American Legion, a: theff'hall In thq armory Tuesday night-. Members urged to attend promptly. j LEROY PLAKE. Commander. HAROLD MOTT, Adjutant. Rev. and Mrs. S. C. Huntington, director of evangelism of the Baptist church for the North district of Indiana and .Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Edwards and daughter, all of Indianapolis, were here Sunday and visited with Kev. and Mrs. J. L. Knowlton. Mrs. Huntington is u daughter of Kev. Knowlton. They also visited with Kev. and Mrs. C. A. Wade and family, during the afternoon. Mr. Crowthers is manager of be expected. It will seat only 130 the local Kroger store, and is | to £00 Spectators, making the taking his vacation at this time. |chance to hear an important do- Mr, and Mrs. Jack Thomas willj-ision dillicult of attainment. Al- occupy the Hoover home during their absence. Was Operated. Vivian Sells, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Casper Sells southeast of Tfpton underwent an operation Saturday morning at the Methodist hospital at Indianapolis for appendicitis, having suffered a severe attack a few weeks ago. For a time after the operation she was quite ill from the anesthetic, but reports Monday morning from the hospital stated she is getting along as well as possible. She is in Room A-13S, and will appreciate hearing' from any of her mriny friends here. At Memorial Services. Tr4bune ,Want Afia Get,Results. ; 'i i ;'- jr. ^, £ 'f. «. a •.:,• V -5 i \: »?. fe 'v5 a Squire and Mrs. R. P. Rice were near Young America Sunday and attended tho annual memorial services held at the Bell cemetery south of that town. Many relatives of Squire Rico are burled in this cemetery and they took flowers with . them to place on their graves. Entered Guilty Plea. IJayden Hanking of the .Windfall community j ' ' s ji taken in eus- mor WITHOUT CALOMEL AndvYou-11 Juny> Qut.of Bed, in the Morning Rarin* to Go ma fed war ud tank and the world I Ouflk, don't «wmUow * lot ot nlti, mln- *"" laxative candy or ehmrloc I urn - "'k» you iwMt -io, they! might as well quit talk- ins about adding'to the numbe • of justices, for there isn't bench space for any more. The room has been built for nine—no nior' 1 . A few: things remind of the old courtroom, pillars behind th-^ bench, a : clock above, a couple of fireplaces in the recess behind them and medallions for a ceilin.? motif. I But .'instead of the semi-circle of busts! of past chief justices on which they now gaze, the justices will look up at a mythical frieze, in which the. powers of good are on one bide., and the powers of evil on it he other. Over their heads will he another frieze depictinK statecraft, wisdom, dnfense of hitman rights, and safeguarding the rights;, of the people- in their pursuit of happiness. (JHher high wall friezes, to the righjt and left of them, depict historical law-givers. To the rear of the bench is the chief jujstice's suite of three rooms, including the assembly room of tbe:court. About the four- fountain cd courtyards of , the bulldinel 'are grouped similar r only rooro the n't pi at nd-ont it two! dally. suites fpr the other eight tlces. iJus- Cliuss 1'urty. l Mrs. tlzzio Aphtpn,- .Mrs. 'Belle Hukill and "Mrs. Goor-go Leatherman wie entertain the members of Mrs, JO. W. Rose's feunday school cjasi of the Kemp Mejtho- %ift ; «)uifcb, JTuesdjiy, jjkternQqb at »Me •****•' -TO" Farm Home Destroyed. The farm home of Dwight Ulrich, -1 Vl> miles southeast of Hits- siaville. in i'rairie township, was destroyed by lire Saturday afternoon about o:00 o'clock and most of the furnishings burned with the house. Mrs. Ulrich discovered the fire when she opened the door leading to the upper part of the story and one-half frame residence and found the upper pan all in a blaze. The loss is partly covered by insurance. (By United Press). London, June 3.—Germany's bid for rearmament reached another stage today with the opening of Preliminaries to British- German conversations in which the Nazi government seeks a navy 35 per cent as strong as Great Britain's. The conversations will start formally tomorrow, with Joaquim Von Ribbentrop, special ambassador, leading the German delegation and Sir Ernie - Chatfleld, first sea lord, in charge for Britain. Ribbentrop today conducted a series of preparatory talks with British leaders, while his aides prepared to argue their case. The conference opens as British salvage crews prepare to raise the last warships of the German gran,d fleet, scuttled by their crews in Scapa Flow, in the Orkney island north ' of Scotland, upon the surrender to Britain after the world war. Germany seeks the right to build ships of any character it likes up to around 400,000 tons. The British effort will be contented on arguing for strict classification of ships, by tonnage and type, within any - limit agreed upon. Adolf Hitler, while demanding arniy and air force equality with other European nations, conceded that Britain needed a preponderant navy because of its vast empire. But the British fear that to concede Germany a Hoot of_even 35 per cent-the strength of its own, without insisting on classification, would make Germany a powerful potential enemy and permit her in war time to neuthalize a great part of the British fleet. Alson Prance would not be satisfied with the ?,Z per cent German navy, because it would be only 15 per cent weaker than France's. This may prove a difficulty in any world naval conference to replace the Washington and London limitation treaties which expire December 31, The .present conversations arol informal but may lead to formal negotiations later. WOUNDED SLIGHTLY. President of Uruguay Shot by Former National Deputy. Montevideo, Uruguay, June. 3. , —President Gabriel; Terra was" fired upon yesterday and was wounded slightly. : Authorities said a former Nationalist deputy, Bernardo Garcia, fired the shot. President Terra, who suffered a superficial leg wound, reached his car unaided and returned to his home. : Baby Daughter Arrived. Mrs. Mildred (Wright) Biddle, who is making her home with her parents, Mr. arid Mrs. ' Ernest Wright near Ekin, gave birth to a fine baby girl Sunday morning and mother and little one are getting along nicely.; Mrs. Biddle and her husband, Dovie Biddle, have been separated • for some time. Car Stolen at Ehvood. Chief of Police Jones was notified Sunday night to be on the lookout for a Chrysler roadster bearing license plates 569-462 stolen from the business district in Elwood Sunday evening. . The car had a brown body and yellow wheels.. ' . .: "Stomach Fains So Bad I Could Hardly Work" Says C. S. Gross:-' VAftcr taking Dr. UruiJ's AdJa Tablet.-) the pains are Rone anil I e:U anything." Try Adla treatment on our money back KU.-LT- antee. Blue Kront DruR Store, — in Windfall by Schell's Drue Store. Is Improving. Mrs. Maude Moore of Chillicothe, Mo., who has been here for the past two weeks visiting her father, Gordon Williams, and her brothers, Henry and Jesse Williams, returned home Saturday. Her brother, Jesse; Williams, who resides east of Sharpsville, hu.s been critically ill with a throat infection but r is now making a nice recovery. Kf!|>ortcd Hetter. Loyd Cole, son of "Air. and Mrs. W. P. Cole of Tetersburs who underwent an emergency operation for appendicitis at the Good Samaritan hospital in Kokomo Friday, is reported to be resting better, and his chances are better than they were after the opera?Uon. The appendix was . in very bad' condition, "having ruptured. • Dally BJblo Quotation. -And when ye.fl'pread forth your bands, I will hide mine, from you; yet,: .iwhan .1** u? 1 *^? ;mapy prayers, i'$rlU not hear; your hands are Jiill. of -blood.—Isaiah. 1:16.. In Serious Condition. Sunday morning at 4:00 o'clock l he Leatherman ambulance took Mrs. I'aul Graham to the Mercy hospital, she being in a serious condition from hemorrhages, and during 'the day it was necessary to give a blood transfusion. Her condition Monday was reported as still serious. Millard Hancock spent the wc-uk end at Indianapolis with his sister, Mrs. Cora Bay, and her daughter, ilrs. Tansy McCubbins. and two sons, Millard and Thomas. j AAAAA to BEE 85 •— BXXA JETTICKS -- 80 America's Smartest Walking • r " Shoes. NIT-WAY SHOE STORE North Side Square — Tipton Summer i's no .reason why j.ftjjr,s.ununer trips and va- xHtyiona-HhoTdd~be spoiled; Assorted Rolls and Doughnuts linked Fresh Everj-j Morning GASPS BAKERY OUR LEADER i COFFEE \ Remarkable Value. L 15c Per Lb. Sterling Grocery Phone 234. 430! Walnut. St. Tonight and Tuesday THE ROMANCE OF EARLY AMERICA BROVCHT TO VIVID LIFE .. il. SCREEN A breat Novel A Greater Picture' Also Ooifled-y and-P

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