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

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, June 6, 1935
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Page 3
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J •*•"*. EVERf DAY PRICES WALL PAPER AND PAINTS ArkenauV Drug Store Free Deliver]) — Flione 40. West Sido. Square Culver, assisted by Mrs., Verl Hershman. The next meeting will be : June 19, with Mrs. [George Krumanaker* at her home on West Adams street. Social Events Christian Chutch Aid. The Ladies Aid society of the West Street Christian church met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. S. A. Culver at her home on West Washington street with) eighteen members present. The" meeting was opened by the president. Mrs. I. H. V.Toodruff, uud. the devotional service- was in i-harge of Mrs. S. L. Havens. During the business session, a substantial sum of money was turned in for penny suppers and other projects. It was announced that tiio Women's Missionary society will meet Wednesday wvth Mrs. John R. Nash west of TiY>- ton, with Miss Hazel Harker as the speaker for the afternoon. The meeting was. then turned 1 over to the hostesses, and a clever contest was won by Mrs. Wilson Wheatley. Following a delightful social hour, delicious refreshments were served by Mrs. Sale on White Hats SL AUTEU'S HAT AXD BEAUTY' SHOPPE Comedy CHARLEY CHASE and POPEYE in "Be Kind to Animals" Our Late Show I Friday Night Only EON COY and His Collegians Direct From" Frankfort SUMDAY, MONDAY Missionary Society. *. The Women's Home'Missionary society of the Kemp Methodist church met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. A.;Bridge on Green street with a good attendance of members present anJ several guests. . ! The meeting was in charge of the president, Mrs. Bertha! Compton, and the scripture reading by Mrs. W. E. Wells was followed by "prayer by Mrs. Henry Michel. "Reports concerning the re-cent district convention at Kokomo were given by Mrs. J. E.; Ayres and Mrs. J. W. Rose. There were also reports concerning the society's activities during the year, showing that all the pledges have been paid in full. Mrs. O. W. Rose acted as installing officer, and the following ladies were installed for the new year: President, Mrs. Ayres; vice- president. Mrs. Compton; treasurer, Mrs. Glen 'M-cCorkle; and recording secretary, Mrs. Claude Little. As the new officers took charge, Mrs. Ayres" gave a brief talk, outlining a few of her plans for the coming months. The meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. George Leatherman, after which a delightful social hour was enjoyed, and delicious •refreshments were served. Birthday Surprise LAST TIME TODAY, RITZl THEATREI FRIDAY, SATURDAY Tirce f caster; • e fist anict fire* sU»t tilt jtofitrt (:c;sUr tilt cm nt a m oa i spot ^CHARLES BUTURWORTH • UNA • MERKEL NAT PENDLETON Wednesday evening a grout of twenty-three young people gathered at the home of Mrs. Bertha Compton on West Washington street for a delightful surprise party in honor of the birthday anniversary of her son, George. The guests arrived about 6:30 o'clock with well filled baskets, and a bountiful pitchin supper was enjoyed. At the close of the delicious meal, bridge was enjoyed, there being guests for four tables. All departed at a late hour after a most delightful evening, wishing the honor guest many more happy birthdays. ; Home Workers. Tho Home Workers of the First Presbyterian church were entertained Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heron, east Tipton, at a favorite dish dinner. Features of the bountiful meal were country ham and fried chicken. Following a brief business session, the remainder of the.even- ing was spent socially until a late hour. W. C. T. U. The W. C. T. U. will meet Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Mrs. George iManlove at her home, 1'2;7 North Conde street. AH members and others who are interested are urged to be present. SPAXISH-AJIERICAX VETS. Annual Kiirjiinpiiient Opens :U Peru Sunday, June 9th. Tipton county which raised several companies of recruits for service in the Spanish-American war, only one. of which, Company I, IGOth regiment, was mustered into service, will send a delegation to the annual encampment which opens at Peru Sunday, June 9th. A number of surviving members of Company I reside in Tipton and in various parts of the county. Peculiar Case of Man Who Is Slowly Starving to Death. PORGOT DOCTOR VISIT CBy United Press). Cnicago, June 6. — Seth Stratton. a man with two stomachs, slowly was starving to death today, because he forgot to see his doctor twice a year. He is unable to swallow enough food to satisfy his double hunger. Twenty-one years ago Stratton went to Dr. Prank Smithies suffering from an acute case of inanition. Operations were attempted' and it was discovered there were two stomachs. The passage between the larger one, in Stratton's chest, and the real one in his abdomen, had been obstructed. ' All hope for his recovery was abandoned until Dr. Smithies conceived the revolutionary idea of passing a silk thread, with an air pressure ampoule on one end. down through the throat into the stomach. Gradually by this means the opening was cleared. Stratton, now a man of 72, loved to play golf and hunt but because he had no money he had to work. Dr. Smithies arranged for him to be pensioned from his job and after that he spent his time traveling — following the horses, the golf ball and the sunshine. The only joker about this new freedom was that every six months it was necessary for him to go back to Dr. Smithies to have his stomachs stretched. The reason he is dying now is that he forgot about the charge of dynamite he is sitting on and didn't report to Dr. Smithies for his last appointment. The physician said he feared for his patient's life because of his advanced age. For the last two decades Stratton, living in constant fear of death, has carried one of the strangest wills ever written. It reads: "I, Seth Stratton, being of sound mind and being affected with an unusual disease of the aesophagus. do hereby bequeath my stomach and aeso'iha- gus to Dr. Frank Smithies in appreciation of his professional services so that the true status of my aesophagus may be observed." RESOLUTION Extened Constitutional Portion of NBA to April, -1936. Washington, June 6.—A resolution extending the constitutional phases of the NRA until April 1, 1936, was drafted today for quick action by the house -ways and means committee. The NRA resolution which awaited action by the ways and means committee repealed the delegation of powers section .of-the original recovery act Insofar asNthe president's powers to prescribe, and enforce codes are concerned. The wording of the resolution was such as would permit industries to continue under the NRA on a voluntary basis. Administration leaders failed la an effort to gain unanimous consent of the house to give the NRA resolution privileged status so that it could be taken up at any time, but expected to obtain a rule from the rules committee making the bill in order tomorrow. GUARANTEED PERMANENTS DELMAR BEAUTY SALON Call 55 or 1149 —when I may call and teU yon all the wonderful advantages of a Stokol Automat^ Stoker for your home, it baa proven to be economical, dean, and barf Intained a uniform heat with a| minimum amount of coal to of those who bad a Stokol this lart MMwon. I«e tell yon of the Stokol Hi-Tri Meeting. The Hi-Tri society met Monday evening at the home of Joan Martin on West street, with Betty Thatman as assisting hostess. The following officers were installed: Edith Mae Ogle, president; LJnd- ley Coy, vice-president; Mary Hershman, secretary; Ruth Preston, treasurer. It was announced that Mrs. Beerbower would no longer be sponsor, but Mrs. C. S. Mink will take her place. The stewardship ceremonial was very impressively given by Juanita Emehiser, Kath- Adams and Betty Lawson. Lindley Coy was program leader for the evening, with Janice Jones leading the devotions. Richard Stoner.gave a topic, and Mary Hershman and Mary Jane Lilly presented a clever playlet showing some Japanese customs. The president, in behalf of the society, presented Mrs. Beerbower with six crystal goblets in appreciation of her loyal and earnest, work as sponsor. . The remainder of the evening was spent playing charades, and refreshments were served by the hostesses. Klwans Club. TEe Ktwanis club, will meet Friday noon at the Presbyterian church for their weekly luncheon. No program has been reported, but there will be a discussion ot matters for the good of the club, and a delightful time IB in store for-all attending. : Penny supper, Saturday, 6 to 7, at Christian church. Mrs. '' FRIENDLY CLUB. Indianapolis Member Hostess at Meeting Held in Tipton. Tfie Friendly club met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Cleo Massey, former resident, as hostess, Mrs. Massey now residing at Indianapolis. The meeting was held at i the home of Mrs. Cora Lentz who resides in the Massey property on South East street. The afternoon was spent in playing bingo, with Mrs. Fred Lord and Mrs. Roscoe Jones prize winners. At the close of the playing, Mrs. Massey served delicious refreshments. On account of some of the members planning to be absent in two weeks the next meeting will be .next Wednesday afternoon, June 12th, at the home of Mrs. Bert Heifer on East North street. AT EIATOOD MEETING. Rev. H.. R. Penrcy "Spoke on the Apostle Paul Wednesday Night. Rev. H. R. Pearcy, pastor of the West Street Christian church, was at Elwood Wednesday night and addressed a meeting held at the East Main Street Christian church, taking for his subject the Apostle ! Paul. The Tipton pastor kept his audience intensely interested with his talk on the Biblical character. Next Wednesday night, Juno 12, W. D. Hiatt of the Tipton schools and a former resident of Elwood, will adcfress a meeting at the same church in Elwood and will give some of his impressions of the Chicago -convention of laymen held last month. Mr. Hiatt delivered this talk at the First Presbyterian church in Tipton last Sunday evening before a large audience. PREDICT MAMMOTH CROP. Growers for Canning Plants Say Peas Extra Nice. All indications point to the fact that the pea crop in Tipton county this year will break records and growers -say they never saw the crop looking better. The cool damp weather has provided;a heavy growth of Tine and there are many blooms. Some of;those who got the crop out early report good sized -pods are already on the Tines and that these are numerous. There is a possibility of damage-by hail and other elements but aside from this even drought could not prevent a good sized.crop this year. Kansag City Saved When Flood Crests of Rivers ! Fail .to. Meet. DAMAGE IS MILLIONS Kansas City, Mo., June 6.—The menacej of floods that has scourged five midwestern states the last week was definitely on the wane today. The crest of. the Kay river flood from Kansas and Nebraska will reach here today and empty Into the Missouri river, but army engineers believed they can be absorbed without serious damage to the central industrial district. i Down the Missouri the worst hazards! now appear to be at the eastern [end of the river, where it Is flowing' miles wide in the fertile valley from Hermann to the Mississippi river. Levees have been broken 'and many acres are under water, j Fear ithat a serious flood would result in the Kansas City district were dissipated when the crest of the new Missouri flood from the north reached here yesterday, 24 hours ahead of the Kaw river flood tide. Engineers said the Missouri was able to carry off the flood from the north speedily enough ;to enable it to handle the Kaw flood, which diminished in volume when dikes broke and water poured through them at an estimated! rate of 20,000 cubic feet a second. T Topeka weathered the flood, which went six feet above bank full, when the dikes held or were successfully patched when breaks occurred. Residents of North Topeka, moved out by police, returned to their homes today. ' At Lawrence the crest passed without-great damage, although a levee break, resulted in' flooding several i thousand acres. ' TJie break endangered 400 CCC recruits sandbagging the levee, but all raced to the safety of high ground as the wall of water poured through a 50-foot gap. The river today is expected to flood much of the low farming country west of Kansas City, Kan., but when it reaches the city proper engineers believe it will stay within the concrete levees. These were reinforced on both sides yesterday and a guard of several hundred men watched constantly through!the night. Their number was augmented at dawn today, and officials of both Kansas cities said every precaution would be taken' until the waters subside. i • • The Kak Valley flood has demonstrated the need of a series ol impounding reservoirs for flood prevention and control, army engineers said. The break in a levee, which permitted millions of gallons of water to pour into Silver Lake, fqrmed. by the old river channel,[where it was safely!impounded,' did much to relieve.the pressure -at Topeka and Lawrence. Artlficlali reservoirs would perform the j same service and greatly reduce flood hazards, they said. Transportation still was hard- hit and trains and busses to the west and southwest still were routed over wide detours. Thousands of jfeet of concrete highway baye been ripped away, and numerous bridges have been swept away or badly damaged. Property damage will run to to many; millions, and hundreds of farmers who lost virtually everything in the drought last year faced another lean year. Loss of life, concentrated in Nebraska and Colorado I where the floods struck Without Darning, is estimated at around ,160. j i * AT. ACBRKRF CHURCH. 1 . v Annual Children's Day Exercises Will Be Sunday. The annual Children's Day program at the Albright Evangelical church west of Atlanta will be given Sunday evening, June 9, at 7:30 o'clock with approximately twenty-five children and the choir taking part in the pageant, "Who Bids." • The pageant develops an interesting story of a small child being sold at auction. Wealth. Fame and Pleasure submit their bids for the little one, but-Christian ser/ice offers abundant life, .happiness and greatness for the child. The children are being trained by a committee composed of Inez Clark, Sarah Jewel Bouse, Wilda Wolverton, assisted by Grace Overdorf and Mildred Clark. A delightful program is being arranged, and the general public is urged to be present to witness the results of the children's work under^-thelr able leaders. GOOD ATTENDANCE. Many Elks at Annual Installation of Officers and Pish Fry. The new officers of the Elks lodge were installed at their meeting Wednesday night and following the .installation by Past Exalted Ruler C. A. Taylor, the new officers and members enjoyed a fish fry. The attendance at this meeting was unusually large and the social hour following the installation was a happy one. The officers installed are John F. Roseberry, exalted ruler; Joe La'w, leading knight; Noel. A. Purvis, loyal knight; Charles OToole, lecturing knight; Frank Recobs, secretary; H. S. Matthews, treasurer, and C. A. Bates, trustee. Birth Announcement-. Relatives and friends here have received word of the birth ot J a fine baby daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Hershell Davis of Gary. -The little one. who is the first child in the home has been given the name of Martha Ann. Mrs. Davis was formerly Miss Dorothy Smith, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Charles Smith of Fort Wayne. This is .the Brst gran.l- child of Rev. and Mrs. Smith, and Is the first great-grandchild of Mrs. Lucy Craft of this- city, mother of Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Rebecca Smith of Goldsmith is also a great-grandmother of the littl lady, this being her seventh great-grandchild. Both Mrs. Davis and her daughter are reported to be getting along very nicely. Thursday morning at 9:00 o'clock at the St. John's Catholic church, Re.v. Fr Joseph Bllstein united in marriage Hiss Bernice Quellhorst, daughter of Mr. and) Mrs.. Raymond Quellhorst north of Tipton, and William Cleary, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Cleary of Indianapolis. Raymond Quellhorst, brother of the bride, and Charles Rente, a cousin of the bride, were the servers. The bride, who entered on the arm of her father, was. lovely in a white satin and lace bridal gown, fashioned along princess lines with a long train, and with a full length tulle veil falling from a cap of lace and satin. She carried a shower bouquet of bridal roses and white sweet peas. The bride's only attendant was her sister, Martha Quellhorst who was attractively attired in a gown of powder blue taffeta, with white accessories. She'carried an arm bouquet of pink roses and blue delphinium. The best man was Joseph Cleary, brother of the groom, and both men wore' suits of Oxford gray. Ushers were Urban Tragesser and Paul Tragesser, uncle and cousin of the bride. The party entered the church to the strains of a beautiful march played by Miss Pauline Rlpberger. Music during the ceremony was furnished by the St John's choir. Following the ceremony, a delicious four-course wedding' breakfast was served at the home of the bride's pareHts, to members of the bridal party, and thd immediate families and a few •close friends of the couple. During the afternoon the newlyweds .received the congratulations and best wishes of their many friends, after which they departed for a short honeymoon to an unannounced destination. The bride traveled in a wh'ite suit with white accessories. Pish Services. A number of Tipton fgople were at Sharpsvllle Thursday afternoon where they 'attended funeral services for Mrs. Nancy (Graysoff) Fish long time resident of this county whose death occurred Tuesday evening at the county' infirmary. Services were conducted at the Shull funeral home," where the body lay surrounded by many beautiful floral tributes: D. • M. McCoy was in charge of the .service, after-which burial was in the Sharpsville cemetery. Were at Indianapolis. Henry Funke and Miss Burnadetta Miller, whose marriage will be solemnized June 13th at the St. John's Catholic church in Tipton were guests of Indianapolis friends Thursday. " NO CHANGES. Steel Indutry to Regain Same Bates of Pay and |HonM» j „ . (By United Pre»). New Yirk, June 6. 7- Leaders Of the American steel I industry representing 90 per cent of the intry's [capacity, today went Jon to maintain rates of pay, tonsil norirs of tabor, stand, 'Robert 'Nichols of the Young Furniture Co. was in Muncle Thursday on business. NEW Wash Dresses, $1, $1.19 Sale Continues This Week ETHEL KING Linen Suits ...$195 Lace Dresses $5.95 LANE'S Phone ^n ~ 1M B- Jefferson Cakes For Home Home Buuuuigj ; and Home.Remodeling j or Improvements; Loan Association Court Street J. A. LEWIS, Sec'y. ;;."! After their return, f Mr. anq^ Mrs. Cleary will be fat home : t(i their many friends in Indianapolis where the former is employe^ as an accountant for the Armour. Packing Company. | | Out-of-town guests present' ty witness the ceremony were Mr! and Mrs. William Cleary, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Cleary, Mr. and Mrs! Leo Cleary, Mr. and; Mrs. BradUy Gaughan and family; Mr. and Mrsl Stanford Kappmeyer 1 and family; Mr. and Mrs. Rudyi Stumpp, Mrj. and Mrs. John Tragesser and.fam-j- ily, Mr. and Mrs. C.| C. Huntsingf er and daughter, William Hinzi' Rose and Rita Cleary, Leo Gootee and Mrs. Lucy Gallagher, all of fhr dianapolis, and Hermina Quell-- horst and Mr. and' : Mrs. Fred Quellhorst of Noblesville. I. •r-1 Louise Henderson Teacher, of Phones; ;• \ 74 Atlanta or 4362 Xipton INDIVIDUAL AND CLASS LESSONS IN SINGING! Ralph Russell, of Kokdmo Friday Mornings at Presbyterian Churjch BY PUPILS OF JSiexbetsan Itrj at Z:30 AT THE Piano Duo — L'Avalanche --------------- feller Seth J. Wheatley Phil Huffine ! The Jnggler -. ----------- ------------ Kefterer The Goblin _______________ — ------------ :_Ree Frisky Kitty _______ :— ---------- ____Trinkous Patty Lou Washburn ] '.[ Donkey Ride ------------------ - ----- Lemont A Pony-Ride Homeward ______________ Berwald Joanne Mott j : Off to Camp ________ : ---------------- Anthony Buddy Rose i . Little Snowman _ ------- --------------- F^elton The Merry Piccolo --- — — ----- --------- 4Grey Jane Cline • ' ; Piano Duo — March of the Tin soldiers _' ---- 1 ;i _______ \ _______ 1 _____________ :Tschaikoiw3ky Elizabeth Ann Nicholson^ Julia Ann McCorjtle Summer Tryst ----------------------- Leonard A Jolly Jig ---------------------------- jRebe Elizabeth -Ann Nicholson S ! A Dream Song ---- -_ ------- --------- Forman The Sleighride ______ - --------------- Seeljojeek See the conqu'ring Hero Comes --------- Handel Paul Schwan i M • Piano Duo— The Mill ----------------- Laundry Buddy Rose Paul Schwan j i : Barcarolle __ . ____ '. ----------- . ------- : Offenbach Sea Spray ____________________________ DuTjal Julia Ann McCorkle j j ! In Uniform _______________ : ----------- Lemont In Arcadia __ ------ __ ---------------- -Brown. • Seth J. Wheatley ! M i ' i Adrlenne --- : ---- _ --- - ------------ Stroughjtpn. .Allegro Agitato ------------------- Burgmjuller : Phil Hufflne - : ! : j Le Reveuse (The Dreamer) -------- : ---- .Dejvaux Sara Lue Saissllne | J j Ring Out, Sweet Bells ----- - ------- -__Johawm La Grace ; ----------- • ----- '• ----------- -iEjolttn .•:-• , Martha Kleyla 1 ! The Top o' the Mornln' __-- ------------ '— Scpjtt Grand Processional at Avignon --------- :_Cjo|>:te Kathryn Lelst : j i 'j Prelude ----------- --! ---- - ---- --- - : — Ch'opjln Black Eyes __\ _____ — ----- Trans, by Thompson Nina Maude Trabue , On Lake Chautauqua __ ---------- F. A. Will *nw |. Jubilee March _ ---- Li --------- F. A. Williams Mary Frances Rose Piano Quartette^-Marche Milltaire ----- Koellt ig i Mary Prances Rose . ; Kathryn Leist Sara Lne SaiaiUne , Nina Maude Slavonio Danee i ----- , --------- - ---Polacca

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