The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 8, 1935 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 8, 1935
Page 3
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•\ EVERYDAY PRICES POND'S Cold, Vanishing and Cleansing Creams in ||\ tubes or Jars : lUC Arkenau's Drug Store Free Delivery — Phone 4«. West Side Square Social Events Loyal Women's Class. Members of the Loyal Women's class of the West Street Christian church gathered Friday at the liome of Mrs. Vollcn Blazier on West Jefferson street, surprising In r in honor of her birthday. The snoots arrived at the Iionr with WL-lf filled baskets, and a bountiful pitchin dinner was onjoyed. The large decorated birthday cake which graced the center of the table; was baked by Mrs. Ross Wickersham. There wi-ri' twenty-four members and guests present to enjoy the delicious meal. The business meeting opened at 2: "it o'clock in charge of the president Mrs. Wickersham, the group singing "My "Faith Looks Up to Thee." with Mrs. Allie Hates at the piano. The devotional period was in charge ol" Mrs. J. D. Mason. A gratifying report was given by the treasurer, showing a neat balance in the treasury. Mrs. Winnie Xash pave a short talk, making two announcements of interest to the entire membership. The first announcement concerned the meeting of the Women's .Missionary society to be held the Missionary, society will serve a sacrificial luncheon in the church basement Wednesday, June 26. The meeting closed with the singing of "Blessed Be the Tie That Binds." ' Guests present to enjoy the delightful day with Mrs. Blazier, besides members of the class were Rev. H. R. Pearcy,. Mrs. W. W. Mount, Alta Mount, Mrs. N. R. Lebo, Mrs. Dessie, Barr of Goldsmith, and Georgia Jane Devaney of Sheridan. W. C. T. F. Met. afternoon with Mrs. .John Nash west of Tipton, with Miss Haze! Harker as the speaker for the afternoon. She also called attention to the fact that Permanent Waving SLAUTER'S HAT AND BEAUTY SHOPPE IRITZ THEATRIC SUNDAY, MONDAY Continuous Show Sunday CHARLIE RUGGLES The W. C. T. U. was entertained Friday afternoon by Mrs. George Manlove and daughter, Mrs. Lulu Hunter, at their home on North Conde street, with a splendid attendance of members present. The president, Mrs. J. A. Knowlton was in charge of the meeting which opened with the singing of "Rally to Our Standards." followed by scripture reading by Mrs. Fannie White, and prayer by Mrs. O. W. Rose. Following a short business session, Mrs. Ralph Lambert took charge of the program, and papers were read by Mrs. Carl Strong, Mrs. Lambert and Mrs. Harry Fox. pertaining to the present liquor conditions. An interesting round table discussion was led by Mrs. O. W. Rose and Mrs. Val Craft. The meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. A. E. Beyler, after which the hostesses served delicious refreshments. MOOSE MEMORIAL SERVICE! Annual Decoration of Graves ol Members Sunday. The Loyal Order of Moose wil hold its annual memorial services Sunday, meeting at the hall and marching in a body to the cemetery, where graves of all members will be decorated,with flowers and a ritualistic service held. Members need not bring flowers as bouquets have been pre pared and x it is. the purpose to leave the hall promptly at 9:00 o'clock. The local order has nineteen members buried in Fairview cemetery and each member's grave will receive garlands of flowers. All members of the order arc asked to form at the hall ready to leave at 9:00 a. m. Sunday. Missionary Meeting. The Women's Missionary society of the "Hopewell Methodist church will me^t Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Fred Foster at her home northwest of • Tipton. Mrs. Clara Summers will be the program leader. This is the May meeting which was postponed because of the death of Mrs. M. >M. Hoback. All members are urged to be present. Kidnapers Released Millionaire Who Was Captured Last Wednesday, RANSOM IS NOT PAID (By United Press). Havana, Cuba, June 8. — Antonio San Miguel, aged millionaire ' kidnaped Wednesday for $285,000 ransom, was released this morning and has returned to his Naranjito home, his attorney announced. San Miguel is known as Cuba's second richest man. It was later reported that San' Miguel said he did not pay the ransom. iiiisiness AVomen's Club. The Tipton Business and Professional Women's club will meet Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock .the Palace Cafe on East Jet'- fersfl'n street. Every member is requested to be present, as the program for the coming year wilj be discussed at this time. ' Girls Circle. The Girls Circle of the West Itreet Christian church will meet Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock lor a pitchin' supper at the home of Mrs. Martha Boomershine, 116 West Adams street. All members are cordially invited to be present with a favorite dish and table service. Friendly Club. TWO RECITALS. .Students of Miss Henderson Gave Programs. The two recitals given Thursday and Friday evenings at the library and at the West Street Christian church by piano students of Miss Louise Henderson, i. { BOUNTY HOf Interesting .Program Given Friday Jfighti at Meth- dist Church. FEDERAL MAN SPOKE t An interesting program was presented by the 4-H clubs of Tipton county Friday evening at thq Kemp 'Methodist church in Tipton. This took the place of a county initiation. The address of" the evening j was delivered by Dr. A. B. Graham of the United States Prairie Township. , The Prairie 4-H j Health j club met Tuesday afternoon at; the school building with a good attendance of members present. Viola -New of Normanda was a guest, j; • ! ! * During the afternoon the; girls took up the second . lesson in health and worked on their record books. They also j made preparations j for the Wednesday afternoon program. department of agriculture of Washington, D. C. The Windfall band, under the direction of Joseph Ragains gave several Selections preceeding the program. TIHs is a very good band and the 4-H club is grateful for their .coming. Several members or the band belong to the 4-H club. After i the band had presented thirty minutes of pleasing entertainment, "America, the Beautiful," -was led by Maxine Quakenbush. The" invocation was given by Rev. Rose, pastor of the Methodist church. A vocal duet, "Dreaming," the girls' national club song, was given by Margaret Stout and Emily Conkling of the Windfall clubs. Dorothy Foust represented the Cicero clubs by a violin solo, 'Playing in the Sunshine." There: were eight junior leaders sent- from this county to tha state junior leaders' conference. Maxine Quakenbush of Prairie :ownship represented the county n the advanced group, she hav- ng~attehded camp last year. She old "of her experiences at camo and a general outline was given 30 that other members of the club may know what a great confer- mce this is. Her report will be given in the paper. It is one of great interest. Two very clever readings were given by Margaret Nixon of Prai- ie, one a negro interpretation, .nd the other an Italian. Both were quite well attended and were were In poetry. Also "STAR NIGHT AT COCOANUT GROVE" Comed CHARLEY and Be King to.Aminals" Our, Late Showfe : The Friendly Club will be entertained Tuesday afternoon . by Mrs. Bert Heifer at her home on East North street at 2:00. All members are asked to notice the change in date-and be present. Minehaha Club. Mrs. Omer Goodnight will entertain the members ot the Minnehaha Club Monday night at 8:00 o'clock at the home of her daughter Mrs. Elverna Rains on South Conde street. Members are urged to attend the meeting. Rural NeedTecraft. The Rural Needlecraft club will oneet Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Oren Foster, with Mrs. Bessie Kinder as the assisting hostess. A full attendance of members Is desired. much enjoyed by all. The programs, featuring twenty-eight of her students, had been spendidly arranged by Miss Henderson. For the recital Thursday evening a vocal and a violin student of Miss Lois Slone, and a xylophone student of Mrs. Conrad Russell were included on the program. All the young people gave exceptional performances, and those who were present to hear the rendition of the fine numbers were loud in their praises of Miss Henderson for her splendid-work with them. The p •ogram was announced .One person out of every io« in this country was injured in an auto accident last year. Honey Ernst and Sliced Twin Bread CKFS BAKERY •Z*F "£S»"r« «•» of i.Ki Live Wire Class. The Live Wire Bible class of the First Baptist church enjoyed one of their most delightful parties Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Norrls on the Ash street pike north of Tipton. The newly redecorated home of Mr. and Mrs. Norris made a pleasing setting for the most enjoyable evening. During the business session Tom Green, who has been president of the group for some time, resigned, and Floyd Kinnett was elected to the office. Much of the evening was spent in planning a party for the Merry Hustlers class, winners of a recent contest between the two groups, the party to be given Tuesday evening at the church. At the close of a merry social hour, the hostess served delicious refreshments of home-made ice cream, cake and coffee to the forty-six members and their families who 'were present. by Robert Heron, president of the county junior council. J. B. joyler, president of the adult council, presented the speaker of the evening, Dr. Graham. His address was centered around the 4-H's. The purposes of the 4-H club is to make a more pleasurable and spiritual life for rural boys and girls. Culture and refinement are developed. It teaches them to appreciate farm life more. Dr. Graham organized the first 14-H club in the United States, at Springfield, Ohio, in 1902. He| Is called the "Father ol 4-H club' work," or "Daddy Graham." In 1 his first club there were 85 boys, land of those 85, 75 per •cent of them are how owning and operating farms. These men ara now outstanding citizens of the community. Dr. Graham is a very witty person and he kept the audience in an uproar the entire evening. He has a very pleasing personality. He was one of the main speakers on program at the state junior leaders' conference, and Tipton county is'very proud to have had a man of his type here. Dr. Graham was entertained at the home;of Robert Heron before and after, the evening program. He left for Ohio, his -home state, The entire Prairie 4-H i club met Wednesday afternoon at the school building, with eighteen members present, and one guest, Mrs. Nellie Jarrett. At the close of a delightful afternoon,! refreshments of cookies were served. • [Wildcat Township. The Busy Bee 4-H club of Windfall was entertained Wednesday afternoon at the country home of Betty and Martha Russell near Windfall with nineteen members and one guest, Sharle Patterson', present. The meeting was under the direction lot the leader, Dorothy Tolle, and three junior leaders. The vice-president, Wilma| McClish, presided at the meeting, which opened with a group of pep songs led by Margaret Stout, with Imogene Zehner at the piano. Plans!. we re discussed for a market to be July, and other activities were discussed for the summer. At the close of the afternoon, lovely refreshments were served by the hostesses assisted by their mother, Mrs. Walter Russell. The Leisure 4-H club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Garnet Fields with all the members present. The song session was led by Laura Clem. A check-up showed that work on projects is progressing in a most gratifying way, some of j the girls having only one project left to complete. The girls held an; impromptu style show, displaying the garments they have made, i Dorothy Tolle, club leader, is quite prjoud of this group of Industrious girls, and is certain of a. third jstar for this club, which has maintained its ranking'as a standard club for the past two years, i • At the close of the afternoon, refreshments of ice cream and wafers were served. Madison Township. The Curtisville 4-H club me at the home of tHe junior leader Winona iWeismiller Monday aftei noon with all members presen eluding ^wo new members from the Tiptdn high school. The new song books were dls tributed jat this time, and a rons Ing songj test was enjoyed • unde the leadership of Mildred Tolle. During the work period, it wa discovered that a number of th ;' Announcement wa»made o£the] |:,J next meeting to be" held June 1 19. and of the county picnic scheduled for Jane 26 at .the Tiptoa park. . •.'••• Cicero Township. Monday, June 10, 2:00 o'clock, Inda-Clay club at .the home • of Theresa Swlnney. Tuesday afternoon, June 11, 2:00 o'clock, Beech Grove club, Marjorle Schinlaub. Wednesday afternoon, June 12, 2:00 o'clock, Tipton Clothing IV and V, Baking III'and IV, Room Improvement, and Health III, at the Tipton high school building. Tie Jolly Joker Sewers 4-H club in Tipton met Tuesday afternoon at the high school building. Material was distributed and explained at this time. Delores Williams was elected reporter, and Rachel . Luttrell, song leader, to take the place of two girls who resigned. The afternoon was spent in sewing and playing games. The next meeting will be held at the home of the junior leader, Hope Wiggins on West North street. DEPLORABLE ACCIDENT. Mrs. George Campbell Broke Both Bones in Left Forearm. Mrs. George Campbell of South Main street, fell at her home Friday eyenin'g about 7:00 o'clock breaking both bones in the left .forearm near the wrist.. The. unfortunate accident occurred while she was pulling a lengh of wire from a tree and stepped backwards into a small depression in the ground, which caused her to fall. The left arm was thrown out to catch her and the bones snapped. The injury was given medical attention and she was reported resting fairly easy Saturday although she suffered much pain 1 throughout the night.' Mrs. Campbell has been under treatment for high blood pressure for some time and was inir proving nicely, but following the accident her blood pressure was very high again. New Books. Pulitzer Prize Books. \ . "Now In November," a novel by Josephine Johnson. This is Miss Johnson's first novel and as one reads its • pages, with- Its mature philosophy it is almost incredible to think that It was written by a girl of twenty-four. In glancing over the reviews and statements made by those who have either read or reviewed the book, .1 find that Dorothy Canfield best Interprets the story. "As you read on in this sad-colored book of hopeless men and women,, frustrated by their own inharmonious natures a swell as by drought and debt and destiny, you' will say to yourself, "Why this is the American Wuthering Heights." The comparison is not exact but Now In November does have something of the same sort of ominous, before a storm, tension, something of the same vitalilty, something of the same concentration on misery. A very fine, really quite beautiful harmony ip mourning purples and blues and blacks." This Pulitzer prize story is not exciting, but it is one of action—moving steadily on to tha denouement—a book that is a rare experience in days." these noisy WHAT ABOUT IT. members' are ready to start o: Hl-Tri Society. The Hl-Tri society of the West Street Christian church will entertain the, Elwood society Tuesday evening at the Tipton park, from 4:30 till 7:00 o'clock. The boya are asked to take table service, fruit and cookfei, and the girla win furnish table service, »andwiche» 'and. a favorite dish. «^-ii-^ii. .awet to make a where he" vacation. will spend a few days' before returning to their final project for the year. At the close of the meeting dainty refreshments were servec as plans were made for an "apron patching^ contest between twi groups, each patch on the apron to cover !a coin. The winners wil be entertjained by the losing side and the j money received will hi used to defray expenses of attend ing the 4J-H club camp in July. The nejxt meeting will be June 17 at thp home of Ruby Ann Pfeiffer. The Hpbbs 4-H club met Friday afternoon at the school build- Ing with j the leader, ! Catherine Tolle. and the junior leaders present. Following a song session, -a business jperiod was held, and a social time enjoyed. Washlngtbn, D. C. Not Harried. The Tribune baa jreceived a letter from B.' H. Leisure residing east of Windfall denying the recent an: louncement of the marriage of his daughter. Florence Maxine t<1 Byron' Ertel, «pn of Mr. and lira. C. W. Ertel of the same community. I This announcement was received a few days ago from the correspondent In that locality aid was accepted tor publication, but according to Mr. Leisure, w*» an erroneous! statement.- i ' The nept meeting will be June 22 with Maxine Hinds north of Hobbs. . • ' j,-.j i ., liberty'Township. ' • The Slarnawille 4-HJ club met Tuesday i iternoott in the school building. session,; entertainment j -was furnished by club, and given by Parkinson, ' At the refrenhmi Following the -business the Food i preparation ja demonstration; was Betty Bolder land Betty close, of the afternoon. were •erred to twelve nufoben and the senior leader. The R ( yal Workers; 4-H club [Roa»!»clM>ool building their .with the "Goosefeathers" Is Outcast On a CfiicRen Ranch. (By United Press). Los Angeles, June 8.—It was a case of what to do about Goose- 'eathers in Mrs." O'Neil's barnyard today. Goosefeathers came out of an egg looking like a goose, turned into a chicken and now crows In the morning and cackles at night. Then Goosefeathers took to laying eggs—no bigger than a pigeon's, but without yolks. That wasn't so bad, but then he-she-or- it began growing a rooster's comb and a spur on one foot. "I'm just trying to decide what to do about Goosefeathers," said Mrs. O'Neil. "The other chickens won't have anything to do with him — or if." . "The Old Maid," the Pulitzer prize drama, is a dramatization of Edith Wharton's novel. Both authors, of the prize novel and the drama are from Missouri, the books of both'spealc for themselves, but only reading the stories of the Haldarme family 06 the mid-western farm with its mortgaged background of land, and the story of the old maid will one appreciate that the Pulitzer awards were given on merit. The library ,has Edith Wharton's novel, "The Old Maid," which should be read with Miss Atkins' dramatization of the story. * * * * Audrey Wurdemann gets the Pulitzer prize for poetry. Announcement of the winners was given several days ago. In the Sunday Star there was. an article speaking of. the beauty and charn of "Bright Ambush." The poems of which "Bright Ambush" is th first and gives the title, .Jp.,, th book, are so lyrical that one says they are like birds singing. No only is Miss Wurdemann the youngest poet ever to receive the highest; honor in the world of American poetry, but it is the first time that the prize has been given to a first book of poems To appreciate the beauty of the poems it is well to know something of the life of this young author. The library will be glad to add this information at any time. For Home and Home or Improvepaems. Tipton loan Ail Court Si J. A. LEWIS and in this first volume {he develops that theory which is to write colonial history asj:. chapter 'in the long account of British tory—an English world Jin America. The Pulitzer prize has callet attention to this volume of history which might have heen over-looked in the great j interest ra contemporary happenings, aiuiT has saved from oblivion'a work that has been pronounced by scholars as one of the most Important recent additions to Am-f erican historical writings. DEMOCRATIC WOMEN. County Organization Will Hold Meeting Monday. CIVEN POWERS. New French Premier Starts Semi- Dictatorial Regime. (By United Press). i Paris, June 8.—The senate today assented to the granting of uli emergency powers-to Premier Pierre Laval, giving him'a vote of confidence, 233 to 15. Thus Laval was embarked on five months semi-dictatorial regime with emergency powers to "save he franc" and strengthen the country's finances. The chamber of deputies ex- ended .the powers, by a vote • of onfldence, 324 to. 160,, Jin the arly hours of this morning. Laval is to have power to rule iy decree until Oct. 31. He is to ubmit his decrees for approval pproval after they have been nforced— by Jan. 1. The Pulitzer prize in history was awarded to Charles iM. Andrews now living in retirement at New Haven, Connecticut, for "The Colonial • Period of American History," which is a first volume of a series on American history which will follow. The author has devoted more than forty years to college teaching, and has written many books since 1889, which gave him the prestige that carried him into the- presidency of' the American Historical Asso•elation, the highest honor within the power. of his professional "associates to bestow. And now at last in this award the work begun in the eighties at the John Hopkins Institute has been single'! out for recognition. In his' books Mr. "Andrews has developed a new The Tipton county; Democratic Women's club will hjold a. meeting at the headquarters ' on South! Main street over the !Arkenan> drug store, Monday evening, June 10, at 7:30. A f uli jajttendancei ot members is urged anjdj women whoj wish to affiliate with: the organt-t zation are invited. . . j Thursday of this week the club was entertained at Ithe home ofi Mrs. Dan Zehner in Windfall, and members were privileged! to bring] male guests. The j evening was| spent in playing card, games and! refreshments were served. I i! ' ' Won Another j • (By United Pi-ess).! '- 1 Chicago, June 8J. j-^-j Clinton! Bridges, Detroit negro; who twice) defeated Joe Louis } in amateur competition, won his; second! pro? when Indianapolis light-heavyweight. In a six-round windup. fessional fight last night he defeated' Lou Thomas, Tribune Want Ads Get Result*. "Modern science has settled.' .some things that an yersible as gravity.! cphol is a toxic poison and hai no place In the norjnal human system is one of thi W. C. T. II as irre- That al- ASK FOB DePassePQTAT AT ALL NEW Wash Dresses, Sale Continues The linen alone .in the famous Buckingham palace, home of the British royal family, is supposed o be worth more than $40,000. Louise Henderson i i-w-C*? V -. * ' ' i Teacher'of Piano 1 ?P&cauM: 74 Attaid* «.,iS8a Tipton ! - >TO» £ <ta>Ji -, I theory of the history of America

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