The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 3, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1935
Page 6
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Itfito Langolf Died at Home 6t Daughter in Indianapolis Sunday. &ARY FOLKS DEAD j Surviving besides the daughter, Mrs. Robbins, are the following children: Mrs. Alice Phillips and Mrs. Sarah Hoss, west of Arcadia and a step-son, Alvin Folke of Arcadia. ; : Funeral services will .be held at the Shaffer funeral home i:i Arcadia Tuesday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock and burial will be in the .Sheridan cemeterv. John Langolf, 74 years ot age, died at the home of his daughter!- TTT-I ^i T -r. • Mrs. Opal Parks in Indianapolis ! M rS. Wlbiuth Jane Price, -Sunday morning at 7:45 death' Mother Of TiptOn Man, ending an illness of several Died Sunday Night, months from heart trouble. Ho became much worse last Wednesday. Following the death the body •was taken to the Shaffer funeral home in Arcadia where it was prepared for burial and taken to the "home of another daughter. Mr?. Ruth Baitz, wife of Arthur linitz, west of Arcadia to lie in state until the hour of the services. Funeral services will bo lield Wednesday morning at the Christian church in Arcadia and burial will be in the Dunkard cemetery. John Langolf, was born on a farm near ^Arcadia August lit, 1859 being one of several children of Albert and Mary (Yonker) Langolf. March l!t, 1SH2 he •was united in manage to Miss Dora Hunter, daughter of Mr. iind Mrs. Tilman H. Hunter, her death taking place October in. while they were residing on a farm 3 miles west of Arcadia. Mr. Langolf had been at the home of the daughter in Indianapolis for some time prior to his death having been in failing bealth for the past two years. from leakage of the heart. The deceased was the father oT five children all surviving and e! are several grandchildren. HURT MEMORIAL DAY Mrs. Wilmulh Jane Prire, Si! years of ape. of Scircleville. injured in an automobile accident near Fail-mount Tuesday morning of last week, died at the Craiit county hospital Sunday night a'. f:00 o'clock. Death was caused by a fractured skull. Mrs. Price was the mother of j Andrew Price of Tipton. foreman | at, the Oakes Manufacturing Company, and Mr. Price had been spending most of his time at, Hie hospital 'since the accident. The Tribune carried an account I of the accident Saturday morniir-;! TOLL TAKEN BY AUTOS Several Local People Injured in Series of Week End Accidents. TWO CHILDREN KILLED in which Mrs. Pric and Craham and j of Anderson.! . j brothers. Klijah Charles, Graham were hurt when their car blew tint and crashed into a telephone pole. Elijah (!raham died of :i j broken neck Friday night. Fii-j ni'ral services were held at Sheri-l dan Sunday afternoon. HiUjtjIUjitlt: r>u»».i«t -,ttn« «*.»!«•«• •-•••! The children are Mrs. Parks atiHinshaw parlors. Mr. Crab: whose home he died in Arcadia; Mrs. Mary Nicholson of Noblesville, {Mrs. Arthur Baitz west of Arcadia,' Jesse at Cicero and Har- Sil years of age. Kullowing tin Mr: Price, the body was brought to tin? Lcnlherman funeral home' i:i Tipton for preparation, where it ry of Arcadia. He is also survived by the fol-1 remains, lowing brothers and sisters; Mrs.j The unfortunate- people had Elizabeth Stroud of Indianapolis; j started for Wells county to attend •Henry Langolf residing near At-|'l"? Memorial Day services and lanta; Otto Langolf of Deputy; j visit with friends, when the trn^ Coniral Langold of Burlington and! fdy whirh h;ls ( '" st lv '° livi ' s :;( " William Langolf of Granite City.! "it-red. _. j , ,. | Mrs. I'riri> had been a resident Mr! Langolf was a man held in ; »f ""' Hcircl.-ville communi',-) high Irespect by all and his pass-.' ; many years and has a numbe-r ;t , Ing is a matter of much regret. ; >'<-Iatives in addition to the son | Friends are invited to call at thoj'" "> is <•"'>•• i Baitz home at any time prior to The week end was filled -with auto accidents and several were injured and two children killed. Roy Fisher, driving a school bus from Windfall to Elwood, collided with a car driven by Wayne Mitchell near the Ed Meyncke home south of Windfall Saturday night and several were injured. They were taken into the Meyncke home where Mrs. Meyncke, a registered nurse gave first aid. Mr. Fisher had some teeth knocked nit and a bad gash over his left eye and his left leg cut. Wayne Mitchell suffered a bad cut over the left eye which required several stitches to close and one knee was lacerated. Reuben Parish who was with Fisher in the bus suffered a bad blow on the forehead. Sunday morning Ulysses Henderson driving a milk truck was in 'collision at a road intersection in Leisure with a party of Flint, Michigan, people. The car containing the Michigan people was demolished and Russel Arrud, 37 and bis son Roger, 10 we're taken to the Mercy hospital at Elwood for treatment for injuries. The car from Michigan was driven by James T. Cloud. 20. who suffered injuries to his chest. Henderson was not injured but had to get another truck to continue his route. Sunday ni.uht about 11 o'clock ;ln' !.< atlicrman ambulance made a run to the vicinity of Applecroft V.-IH-IV a bad crash took place whin a car .containing several P"r:;ons overturned twice. The injured ours bad been taken on to Kolcomo before the ambulance arrived. the services. Mrs. Mary Frances Koike die.l -Sunday morning at 2::'.n o'clock at the home, of a daughter. Mrs. Crace Robbins. east of Aivadia a'fter a long illness with paraiy- ,8<s. Mrs. Folke had been a resident of Hamilton county all her life and leaves a large number £f friends and relatives in this •section to mourn her death. She «ras 81 years of age. The deceased was born west of j'CiCerjj on Dec. 6. 185:!. the daughter of Lewis and Sarah (Station) •Underwood. She was married •when] a young woman to Oeorgi- , who died a number oT ago. GOI.V; TO prnrn !•:. Amelia Karbarl Accepts Part Time Position Tliciv. Lafayette, .lune :!. -— Amelia I Earhart Putnam, distinguished iavialrix.' has ncn-pted appointment at Purdue university as con-j snltant in the department for the study of careers for women. President E. C. Elliott has announced. The. appointment will be effective next September. Miss Earhart will spend a regular part of her time lecturing, conducting personal conferences and initiating studies of the new career opportunities for youiw women in the university. Words of Comfort Death proves man's j helplessness, emphasizes his weakness. How fortunate he who can say, "God is our i refuge and strength." The presence of God at all times is reassuring. Questions and doubts will arise in our minds, but when faith rises to claim ita own a calm and quiet peace comes over the soul. Regardless of what trials the Christian may have he is content to follow the advlqe of. thei_sacred writer who says, "Be still and know that I am God," for therein he QuAe* security and peace, comfort and strength for each i'"dally task. ' . , i • ?OGlE 6- LITTLE At Kokomo Saturday night two children wore killed, a boy seriously injured and their grandmother painfully hurt in one accident and on Sunday four children were injured in an auto collision in which an Arcadia man was involved. Infill' Saturday night accident. Olive Lou Gordon, age !), daughter-of Paul Gordon of Kokomo, was killed instantly when struck liy an auto driven by R. D. Widui) of near Walton. Pauline Crousore of Kokomo died at the Good Samaritan hospital an hour aft«r the accident and Charles Smith, age 1-2, also of Kokomo received a broken hip, broken loft leg ami possible internal injuries. He is :it the Kokomo hospital and will recover. Mrs. Matilda Gordon, age OS. grandmother of the children was slightly injured about the back. Mrs. Gordon and the children were walking south on North Webster street on the left side of the road and all four were struck by the Widup car. Widup, who had his wife with him, said he was blinded, by the lights of an approaching -car and did not see the group walking in the street. On Sunday at Kokomo an auto driven by Melvln Jones, age 63, of Arcadia was in collision with a car driven by James Cree of Galveston and four children in the Cree car were injured. The injured are William Turner, S, son of Elza Turner; James Turner, 5, William H. Turner, 8, and Junior. Turner, 12, all children of John Turner. Both fathers escaped uninjured as did Mr. Cre.o. The Cree car was demolished although the Jones car was not badly damaged. The Jonas car • was traveling north and the Cree car west. The children were rushed to the Good Samaritan hospital where their injuries were reported not serious.- one which hours earlier reported to be 'carrying Volney Davis under a heavy; guard of federal agents. Chicago, June 3.—A mysterious federal prisoner resembling the lugitive Volney Davis, notorious lieutenant to Alvin Karpis, was speeded out of Chicago last night in a plane chartered by department of justice agents. The ship was reported bound for St. Paul, Minn., where Davis was indicted in the $200,000 kid- naping of Edward G. Bremer. Davis is a fugitive from a life sentence for murder in Oklahoma City, Okla., and was . mentioned as a suspect in the abduction of George Weyerhaeuser, Tacoma (Wash.) lumber-heir. . Although the capture of the prisoner here Friday might tend to eliminate the theory of his participation in the Weyerhaeu7- er "snatch,"-officers pointed out that the man might have come here in advance of the ransom payment to arrange for disposition of the money. SIX Mi TAKE A LOCAL YOUTH Local Officers and State Police Investigate Grabbing of Donald Maple. AFFAIR IS MYSTERIOUS Sheriff Cardwell, Deputy Sheriff Virgil Cardwell, Chief of Police Roscoe Jones and Night Pa- .rolman Harry Whitcome were >usy Sunday night investigating Lhe. mysterious occurrence at Nevada Sunday evening when Dou- ild Maple. 21-year-old farmer ot lie Nevada community, was seized Glen Franklin Ray Died at Mercy Hospital in El- woodj Sunday. WAS ILL ONE WEEK >y two men and placed in a large j s survived by I two sisters. DIRECTORS OP FUNERALS Hudson sedan and whisked away. The men heavily armed, sprang rom the car and seized Maple, while four others, all armed, sat H the sedan. Maple and his father had been setting tomato plants on the Kelly farm just south of Nevada itid were returning home about fi:00 o'clock when the young man is said to have picked up a package which was beside the road. Instantly the big car roared up and Maple was grabbed. The 'men, in answer to the protests of Maple's father, stated they were federal officers. Sheriff Cardwell was in communication with the federal authorities Sunday night, but did not get much information on th«j matter. AJI Indianapolis newspaper man, who tried to learn something about the affair was informed that no information was being given out. The whole matter was mysterious-and puzzling and local residents are wondering what caused it. Young Maple is married and is the father of a five-'months-old daughter. Helen Louise. His wife was formerly Miss Elnora Applegate, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marble Applegate, and is now at the home of her parents. - It is rumored that a resident of the Nevada .community has been receiving extortion letters and that the package picked up by the youth had something to do with that, but these could not be confirmed. ' • . A MEUTKNANT. Arrested in > Chicago and Is Speeded by Plane to 'St. Paul. Chicago, June 3. — The "Northwest Airlines reported .early today It -was Informed that « plane, > Fesler-Slout. i Miss Hazel Merre : Stout of Arcadia and David Fesler of Elwood were married Saturday evening at 8:00 o'clock in the parsonage of the Christian church in Frankton by the Rev. Otto Stroup. They were accompanied by Miss Marjorie Sumner of Arcadia and Kieth Walton of Npb- lesvllle. The young bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stoat who reside on road No. 31, west of Arcadia and the/groom IB the son of Mr. and Mrs. Berti FJeslerj-of Elwood. Mils. Feeler 1 ' graduated from'the Arcadia high school this spring and Mr. Fesler graduated from PranT^oniWgh [Wool tj - Glen Franklin Ray, age 2'i, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Ray residing just east of New Lancaster, died .at the Mercy hospital in Elwoojfl Sunday morning at 3:15, death; following an operation for appendicitis performed Saturday. The j appendix had ruptured and gangrene had started when the surgeons operated. His condition was ' extremely critical from the time He was taken to the hospital and death was not unexpected, i The death Is an extremely sad one as Mr. Ray, and Miss Mary Lane of Orestes were to have been married during the present month. Following tlje death the body was removed to a funeral parlor for preparation and was taken to the home of the parents Monday morning to-lie in state until the hour of the services. The funeral jsvill be held at the Elwood Christian church Tuesday afternoon at 2fOO o'clock with Rev. J. C.. Drake, pastor of the Elwood church in charge. The youth was born near New Lancaster June 12, 1913 and had spent all of his life in that community being known as an exceptionally fine young man. He was a member of the New Lancaster Christian church and graduated from the Elwood high school with honors with the class of 1933. For some time, he had been employed in Elwood. Besides his Iparents the youth Mrs. Ray:Pierce of : Indianapolis and Mrs. Beryl (Ray) Edwards of Elwood. I He became ill one week ago but appeared'better during last week until Saturday when his condition became much worse and he was hurried to jthe hospital where sungeons attempted the operation to save his life, but it was too late.! •• The body will lie in state until the hour of the services and friends are invited to call. *' a WEATHER-HSenerally fair in north, thunder, showers in south this afternoon I or tonight, followed by fair Tuesday; cooler tonight and in east and south Tuesday, i ICE For Refrigeration See tne NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At Low Prices and Easivj Terms. •Pure Co. 12. Paraffin Oil > • For Oiling Floors and'— ! Polishtog Furniture FARMERS OIL r ~ H*u t^'Tifl ! i ' i. h £ f. f^L * * ' co; This la Advice of Borah to Those I Wanting More Power. j Washington, June 3.—A j demand that a constitutional amendment be sought from |thc people by "those who want" (unlimited power last night ^as- voiced by Senator Borah in 'an jad- dress .on the supreme court's death blow to NRA. j The' Republican veteran ;did not ascribe that motive directly to President Roosevelt's administration, but he asserted bluntly that criticisms of the court's NRA opinion were attacks which could be changed by "the people alone" and not "in Washington." "The court could not have decided otherwise under the constitution," Borah said in a radio speech. Repeatedly, the. Idaho senator referred to greater federal executive powers as creating "an unbroken empire" and abolishing states' rights. •lames Allison, employed in government service at Washington. D. C., has been granted a two weeks' vacation and is spending it with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ebert Allison. AGAIN' HIGHER. Prices Resist er'«n Ailvnnce of ]0c to 15c Monday. Indianapolis, June 3. — Receipts on hogs, 6,000; hel^over, 150; cattle, 1,000; calves, GOOi sheep and lambs, 1,600. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were Idc to 15c higher, with the top «)0, t'cr best selections; pigs and li.cht weights up to 160 pounds, sold at $8.50 to $9.75; 160 to 225 po'lli-js at $10.00; 225 to 300 pound? a; $3.S5 to $9.fl5; heavier ".ogs at 39.70 to $9.80; sows at $S.!iO to *9 35. Trading for'Cattle was M-r.v and fc-ps lower; calves were .-steady it $9.00 down, and lamb? -."ere •?5c higher at §7.75, vMth :>est. spring lambs up to $•). 19. Chicago, June 3.—Uer^im-* on hogs, 14.000, including 7,000 di- •ect'to packers; held over, 1,000; market opened steady, eariy top $10.00; cattle, 7,000; sh<:.?p r.nd lambs, 7,000. I. Dnffey & Son Co. Elwood, June 3. — Hogs. 160 to 180 Ibs., $9.85; 180 to 200 Ibs., $9.80; 200 to 225 Ibs.. $9.75; 225 to 250 Ibs., $9.70; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.65: 300 lbs.^$9J60; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.40; sows, $8.10 to $8.85. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 73c; No. 1 ;74c Oats : ;2Sc Corn, per 100 Ibs. _—$1.07 Local Produce Market. | (Moore & Moore) j Eggs, per dozen <19c Indianapolis produce Prices.'= •Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers i offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points, 20c delivered at Indianapolis.! Poultry — Jobhej-s paying 'or heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 15c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns. 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, i7c; geese, 5c; ducks, 7c; guineas, 15-:. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts. No. 1, 28-29c; No. 2, 26-27c; in quarters and halves; Ic more. Butter Pat—Buyers paying ;22c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. SUITE & BARRUM LEAVELL & BATES LOANS Citbens National Bank BMg. FhOM 16.! Moore's Market , Groceries—Meats 1 130 — Phones — 27 Hennery Brown Benrierjr White Wrsta ^_ '_-.i L 'POULTRY Pen* .: i__'—, l&s HeU,'Leghorn < iao A Tfce Advertisements WM Qet^ if "Yo If you don't watch out, advertisements will |fave you money by showing- you where to buy the/best things at the lowest prices. ' ! • i If you don't watch' out, advertisements will pro^ tect you against inferior products! | ; 1 If you don't watch out, advertisements will bring you the latest, straightest news from many manuj- facturers! • . j i r If you don't watch out, advertisements will teach you the secrets of great beauty specialists, give you i "- • '• ' i health hints of real value, tell you interesting true stories about foods, furnishings, what-not! : | If you don't watch out, advertisements will Isell '• : | you IDEAS, give you suggestions on how; to CHOOSE wisely and SPEND wisely j But, if you DO watch out for the advertisements, they'll watch out for you! M j Fiqe Job Printing Everything from arJ Envelope to a Two-color GJatalogue Prices Right for 0bod'Wb& 11 Irene Hegeberg In competition with brunettes, blonds and redheads, platinum-haired rene Hegeberg, 17, above, was chosen queen to reign over thejRose festival in Portland, Ore., June G, 7 and 8, celebrated by pageants and parades. ' &

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