The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 7, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, June 7, 1935
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Page 4
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<- h- f" ' - r 'I ftt"ToKDAILY New Potatoes, U.S. No. 1, good sized, 5 Ibs. lOc Sugar ci °^ Ba & 5 n». 29c 25c Tipton Creamery BUTTER I". 26c Good Quality, 3 No. 2 Cans Navy Beans, choice Michigan, 4 Ibs. 16c MEATS Vea] Tc-nderettes, no bone, Ib. .. .3Cc Eeef Roast, choice chuck, Ib. ... .'22c Swiss Steak, per Ib 27c Beef Eoii. per Ib 15c Cubsc' Stenks, no bone, !b 32c Jowl Bacon, per Ib .'".... .22c Sausa-ge, fresh made, Ib 23c Jewel Shortening. Ib. pkg 16c Pure Lard. 2 Ibs 35c .Fancy Haddock Fish, Ib. loc Large . 24-oz. Jar PEANUT BUTTER 29c Fresh Roasted BLISS COFFEE Per Ib. 21c hresh Fruits and Vegetables 2ananas, golden yellow, 4 Ibs. .. .19c New Turnips, bunch 5c Sv.ect Fotatoc.;, 3 Its ;,-,.-. 13c Head Lettuce, extra large .. .10c 19e Leaf Lettuce, 2 Ibs / 15c Fresh Pineapples, each lOc Radishes, ! large bunch ' 5c Sccd!e;:3 Grape Fruit, 4 for ......19c Cauliflower, large head 20c Carrots, large bunches, 2 for 15c Green Beans, nice, 3 Ibs 25c Ixev; Pea-, nice, 2 1'cs. Celery, large bunch .10c ?7ev. B;ets. bunch 5c Manr/c:-3, each 5c Lemons, large, dozen 19c QUALITY ANNIVERSARY Bm mtLoffosikfeti Gold Medal Flour 24 Ibs., $1.05 Wheaties, per box lie Softasiik Cake Flour, box, 29c IOWDERED SUGAR—Fine, 2-lb. pkg 15c PvAISINS—Fresh stock, 2-lb. pkg 15c GRAHAM CRACKERS—Lajge 2-lb. box .. .23c OXYBOL—Large box 21c POST TOASTIES—Large box lie Potatoes, U.S. No, 1. perp eck 15c Pink Salmon, choice, 2 tall cans ... .25c Fancy Pack Peas, 2 No. 2 cans 25c Vinegai, large quart bottle lOc Wilson's Milk, 3 tall cans 21c Toilet Tissue, Sursoft, 1000 sheet 4 19c Flour, Sunbonnet, 5-lb. bag 25c Cream Cheese, per Ib 19c Shredded Wheat, 2 boxes 25c Spinach, No. 2 can lOc Corn Meal, fresh, bag lOc Churngold Oleo, None Better, 2 Ibs. 29c ..Camay Soap, 3 bars 14c Grape Fruit, 2 No. 2 cans .25c "¥into Beans, choice, 2-lb. pkg 19c Fork and Beans, Swift's, 3 cans 25c Liir;a Beans, selected, 2-lb. pkg ISc Nutro Milk, 3 tail cans 18c Tomatoes, 3 No. 2 cans 25c Ginger Snaps per Ib lOc - Eominy, 3 No. 2% size cans 23c Chocolate Grahams, per Ib 19c Virginia Sweet Pancake Flour, With One Bottle Virginia Sweet Syrup * . JIaearoni or Spaghetti, 4 boxes 18e ?BEE DELIVERY . 42 — PHONES — 47 jMeGRAWS' FOOD STORE [/*• J'i ALABAMA I'lTTS. I'fison Alhlelc,liito Pro-| -HiiMrball. ! Jbany, N. Y., June 7.—Edwin j bama.) Pitts last night'start- j from prison wails to: [.glory, confident o[ sue-; erday morning he was just jfjr rif Sing Sins. Now "he is • of the Albany Senators of tliu International League. An order of Judge W. G. Brani- ham, president of the National Association of Professional Leagues —the minor league's baseball organization — wasn't worrying Pitts.; "I'll get to play baseball," ho said aboard .a train as it rolled along; the Hudson from Ossinlng to Albany. "My friends are making an appeal fort me. I'm sure rarin i to go and I won't mate anybody regret giving me ah opportunity Birth Announcement. Mrs. Rebecca Smith- of Goldsmith has received word of the birth of a fine baby son to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bloemer of Indianapolis. Mrs. Bloemer was formerly Miss Bonnie Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Smith, former Goldsmith residents. Her father died two years ago In. Indianapolis. This Is the eighth great grand- M State of i Delaware Exacts Supreme Penalty for Old Murder. BOTH WERE HANGED (Dy United Press). Georgetown, Del., June 7. — A mother and her son were executed on the same gallows at dawn today. They were: Mrs. May H. Carey, 55; her eldest son, Howard, 27. They murdered Mrs. Carey's brother, Robert R. Hutchlns for his insurance. AnotEer of her sons, James, 23, is serving life. He was an accomplice. Her third son, Lawrence, 21, is in jail for burglary. The executions took place in the yard of Sussex county prison where Lawrence is confined. From the trap, ..Mrs. Carey called out in a loud voice: "My way is clear. I have nothing else to say." The mask was tied over her face, the noose adjusted, and at 5:07 a. m. (EST) the trap dropped. Seventeen minutes later she was pronounced dead. Like his mother, Howard mounted the 13 gallows steps without assistance. On the trap, he licked his lips, and said in a trembling voice: "What I did was against my will. I feel sure any one in my place would have done the same- thing. I hope to see my little ones on the other side." He mumbled a prayer while the hangman's assistant waited, the death mask in his hand. Howard finished, the mask was tied across his face and at 5:41 a. m. he dropped. He was pronounced dead at 6:03. Howard leaves a wife and threa children. Mrs. Carey wore a black dress with white collar, provided by the state, and, despite her manaclos, mounted the gallows with dignity. She was- accompanied l>y the Rev. J. C. Bolton (Methodist Episcopal) and the Rev. Richard K. White (Episcopalian).' All night the ministers had assisted mother and son in preparation for death. Both prayed and read their Bibles for hours. • At 4 a. m. the jailers unlocked the doors of their adjoining cells, permitting them to meet in the corridor. Mrs. Carey jerked Howard into her arms,' kissed him, stroked his hair, and wept hysterically. Howard, dry-eyed at first, soon was weeping too. After 15 minutes jailers separated them, returning them to their cells. Wednesday night Mrs. Carey- paid her last farewell to her sons James and Lawrence. Handcuffed together, they were permitted to stand in the corridor and converse with I their mother and brother. James was returned to another prison where he is serving life; Lawrence to his cell in the same jail where his mother and brother were executed. Twelve farmers witnessed the executions. The portable oak gallows, used tor all executions in Delaware, *as set up in the jail yard and screened by a high board fence. It was rooted wltn canvas- to prevent aerial photo.c- When the gray light of a foggy dawn penetrated the jail windows, guards came In from the yard. They said nothing, but Mrs. Carey turned to her son, crying through the bars: "Goodbyes, Howard. Goodbye, boy." . f "Goodbye, mother.!' Every precaution was taken to keep details of the executions as secret as ]>os8lble. Along tho highway outside a fewi curious bad gather )d, but state police kept, them on the move. Barbed wire entanglements blocked all roads to this prison. In Georgetown, the -4 000 citizens given to uidenUhd ;tle execu- tions'would not take p had beep lace until |0 4. p. <fn fconiequence,! few were '' ' DISCUSSED OFFICE i\VORK. Local County Officers at Meeting At Frankfort Thursday. Charles E. Riffe, county treasurer, and jjoe Mattingly, county auditor, returned Thursday evening from the meeting of county officers 'held at Frankfort for a discussion of many changes in the offices! which were made by the last legislature. The law requires the ikeeping of several additional records in both treasurer and auditor offices of counties, in connection i with county highway, poor relief'and taxes paid on the payment plan. Systems of handling these matters were discussed by the officials present frqm nine counties, Tipton, Clinton, LflVrence, Grant, Madison, tiancock, Marion, Elkhart and Lake. The officials .met at the request of County Auditor Arthur J. Spurgeon of Clinton county. — ' *•» -j BE RENAMED. Term of Dr. J. C. Stone,, Member Kokomo School Itoard Ending. Dr. J. C. Stone, former Tiptou physician, who has been a member of the! city school board at Kokomo for the past eight years, will end his second full three- year term in August and reports from Kokomo are that he will likely be renamed for another term. He was named in 1927 and served two years of the unexpired term of A. B. Armstrong, who died in office. Dr. Ston6 is the husband of Mrs. Ethel Stone, Tipton county case supervisor, whose office is in the courthouse and he practiced in Tipton for a number of years before removing to Kokomo. ML'ST REPAIR DAMAGE. Wilford Rogers fined !i«I tinil Cost for Damaging Hi-other's Home. Wilford Rogers of Hillisburg was before Judge Paul Laymon in Circuit Court at Frankfort Thursday and was fined $1 and costs for damaging the home of his brother. He was also ordered by the judge to repair the damage hi; had done. jRogers paid the' fine and promised to repair the damage. : The evidence showed there had ben an argument between the brothers and that several days ago Wilford passed his brother's house and threw a milk bottle through the window. The bottle crashed through the glass, went across the jroom and through a window on ithe other side. Fortunately no one was in the room at the time. ME DIE IN ELECTRIC Murderers Are Sent to Their Deaths in a Massachusetts Prison. ALL WERE YOUNG MEN At the Diana. Shrieks Of terror greet the scenes which actually open the story of "The Bride of Frankenstein," the | blood-curdling Universal drama which comes to the Diana theater on Sunday. There is a peaceful sequence at the openingj of the .picture. Then the scene fides Into the smoking ruins of the burned windmill :n which Karlpff the terrible "Monster" of thejstory, has supposedly met his defth. A peasant incautiously entprs the ruins, and plunges through the weakcnc:! floor into the cistern below. As he clings to a beam, a sight 'of horror mee(s his eyes. The Monster, terribly burned hut still possessed of his great brute strength, seizes the man with a roar of rage and holds him under tliu water untiljhe drowns. The. grotbsquc creature climbs out of. thej pit, savagely throws the peasant's wife to join iu:« husband In! death, r.nd stumbl?.t off into theimountains. The Monster is at large again! (By United Pross). S t a t-e Prison, Charlestown, Mass., June 7.—Three murderers were executed in the electric chair early today. They were thy brothers .Millen—Murton, 25, and Irving, -22—and Abraham Fabev, 25. The nature of their personal lives, rather than their professional activities, which constituted robberies and the slaying of any person in the way, made them loom large in public interest. Murton's wife, Xorma Brighton Millen, a preacher's daughter who is serving time because she helped them in perpetrating their crimes, sent word to her husband in tho last hours of his life that she thought of him with tenderness. Fabor robbed and killed to provide a home and its comforts for his sweetheart. Rose Knellar. Ho spent his last hours brooding because she had affered him no comfort nor consolation. Murton was first to go. All evening they stood in their adjoining cells while Rabbi Mosrs L. Sedar, in the corridor outside, conducted the full evening services of their faith. After he finished, the guards, at their request, sang "My Wild Irisli Rose," the .condemned joining in the chorus. Then they had orange juice and ginger ale. Rabbi Sedar walked with each to the chair. They had embraced religion in the last 2-1 hours of tbjCir lives. All died praying and I asked forgiveness. i When released from his cell, Murton shook hands with his associates and walked 25 frot i through a yellow door to tho death chamber where 25 wic- | nesses watched guards strap him 'into the chair that in 1U27 killed jsacco and Venzetti. Murton died calmly, without ! uttering a word. Irving, when re' leased from his cell: shook' hands with Faber. In the chair he asked permission to speak, then said: "I want to say that I salute my brother, Murton." Faber, a graduate of Uie Massachusetts Institute of Technology, an intellectual where the .Millen 'brothers were only semiliterate, came in calmly, smiling faintly. Murton had the satisfaction .if knowing that the state had noJ succeeded in persuading Nornui to put him out of mind. Although serving a year as an accessory, the 20-year-old girl has been considered a more or less innocent victim (though not legally innocent), of her husband and s'w A House Guest. Miss Maltha Kinney of Kokomo is the jhouse guest of Miss Joanne Hughes at her home on Korth street, where she will visit for several | (lays. i ! probably will be paroled within a few weeks. While-Executioner Robert Elliott was performing his duty, Mrs. Philip Faber was making one more effort to see Governor Curley. Mrs. Faber and her husband made innumerable sacrifices to give their son, their only -child, a college education. The three died specifically for | the murder of one of two policemen killed while they were robbing the Needham Trust Company of $15,0.00. They killed two other men during a brief career of banditry that netted them more than $100,000. WILL PROBATED. BLUE FRONT DRUG STORE 3. V. Stnats, Kailroad Man Divided 1'roperty Among Children. The will of the late John F. Staats, ,for many years head of the fence department of the Lake Erie railroad, has been probated in the Tipton circuit court. The will bequeaths all of the property to the children, Mrs. Elizabeth j Daniels, Mrs. William Cramer, Mrs. Lawrence Cooperider, Mrs. 'Frances Roberts and Robert E. Staats. Mr. Slaats died at the Beech wood hospital May 25. Proof of the instrument which was made November 21, 1924, was made by H. S. Matthews one i of the witnesses, the other witness being. F. H. Schauer". After providing that all just duljts be paid the will leaves the property share and share alike SWEITZER; OUSTED. Chicago Politician Did Not Produce $333,000. Chicago, June 7.—-Robert M. Sweitzer, who admitted $335,000 of an alleged $41-4,129-.shortage in his accounts as former Cook county clerk, was ousted as county treasurer last night by the county board. Sweitzer failed to keep his promise the $335.000 would be produced at -1 o'clock " yesterday afternoon, and although he insist[ ed the sum was in Chicago the commissioners reported they were unable to obtain definite confirmation. The treasurer's pleas, for another day of grace were denied by and appoints the son Robert E.!., . . , . i the commissioners, who instruct-- btaats and the daughter Mrs. \Villl ... ..... „, . .; i ed the states attorney's • office to prepare the formal ouster action. Commissioner:; unanimously ap- proTed the appointment of Joseph I.. (Jill, clerk ot the Municipal ; Court, as Sweitzer's successor. Cramer to make distribution. Full Convention Xeivs. The Tipton public library receiving a copy of tho Detroit., News each day this week, carry-' .' , ing .complete accounts of tho daily j King memo note books, activities at tin- tri-enniai nation- j DeLuxe grade. The Tribune al convention of the Federation : PreSS. tf of Women's clubs in session tht-r-.-. '. \ ' ~ Misy May Houb.s, trustee of tlie Indiana federation, and a member of the Tiptou county federation is in attendance at tho convention, and Mrs. Jenni .- Comptnn. president of th" Tipton Art Association was al.su makin:; plans to make tho trip. '.All Tipton county i-luli wanion interested in receiving m.-ws of the convention are invited to cull at the library and read .the Detroit paper. j AAAAA to EKE S5 — KXXA .JETTIUK.S — $<i America's Smartest Walking Shoes. NU-WAY SHOE STORE Xorth Side Square — Tipton Try a Tribune fVant Ad. OUR LEADER COFFEE A Remarkable Value. 15cPerLb. Sterling 'Grocery Phone 234. •120 AA'alnut St. ^^^ DR. C. W. GRINSTEAD Registered Podiatrist FOOT AILMENTS Monday and Monday Evenings 519 If. West St. Phone 3341. '''I know my way about," you often hear —but you'd be surprised to know luHf many people there are who cant eten see tbe street name on the sign poat and yet .do reaUae- they ; :-!do Diana Tonight and Saturday ' Shows 7:00 and 8:45 Admission lOc and 20c BUCK JONES and "SILVER," His Wonder Horse, in "STONE OF SILVER GREEK" lluck, sis an Eastern TriuK-rfoot. Goes Out West anil Mukos the Bad M«-n «ood Choir Singers. ; Also Ken Maynard in "Mystery Mountain"; and Scrappy Cartoon i SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE Children, 5c — ADMISSION -— Adults, lOc OIK LATE SATLKDAV MCI IT SHO>V BRUCE CABOT in "THE NIGHT ALARW?' A IMcture of the- Fire Department Heroes.. • ' SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY^ Hl'XI) \Y MATIXEE 2 OTI..OCK .! I . •Matinee, lOc and loc — Admission..— Nights, | lOc iinfl FOR THE COMES Lot mi ^TSI *l$

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