The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 10, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 10, 1935
Page 6
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"^».v":'**; --•• V. rr- • • -— i &!• .. - • . I || Jttlicken With Heart Attack at Elwood Sunl day Night. BORN NEAR. TIPTON Sunday the Young ambulance removed Mrs. A. Q. Cox from the office of a physician where she was under observation and treatment to her home in the Diana theater building. Airs. <:ox is reported suffering with a malignant trouble and a specialist from Indianapolis who was here and made an examination stated the case was one which fnuld not be operated. Her. condition is said to be serious. Condition Serious. iGnii Accident. Josepr Smock, 62 years of age, trad-a resident of Tipton county practically all of his life, died at Elwood Sunday night at S:00 o'clock, death being due to a heart attack. Mr. Smock, who had been making his home with his sister, Mrs. William Vanuess, fh the Union Chapel community for some time, went to Elwood Sunday evening and the nexi word received regarding him was of his death. The news was a severe shock to the relatives. ' The deceased was born on th^> •farm on which Mr. and Mrs. William Vanness now reside, it being known as the Smock homestead, his parents being Mr. and Mrs. Allen Smock, both deceased. His mother's maiden name was Lydia Henderson. He would have been 63 years of age on Sept. S. The deceased was one of two children, the other being the sister, Mrs. William Vanness. Joseph Smock followed farming all of his life. He was married in 1S99 to Miss Flora Boring, whose death occurred eight ye&rs ago while they were residing on a farm south of Aluxan- " driar. Mr. Smock and his brids •went to housekeeping on tho -Smock homestead, residing there •for several years and then moving to a farm near Windfall where they resided for a number of years. He was one of the well known farmers of this county for many years and a man who had many friends who will regret •much to learn of his sudden passing: Surviving are six children, Mrs. Kenneth Carpenter of Anderson. Omer Smock, residing near Alex. andria; Mrs. Chester Townsend, .residing northeast of Elwood; Mrs. Ermie Barton, residing north At Alexandria; Cecil, residing i" Alexandria, and Jesse, who makea •bis .home with his aunt, Mrs. William Vanness. Following the death the body was taken to an Elwood mortuary •tor preparation, funeral .arrangements not having been made at -this time. Mr. Smock was a North Baldwin, Me., June 10.— Eugene Thome, one of a family of .thirteen children, is in a Portland hospital with . a shattered hand, while his 9-year-old sister Nellie lay dead as a result of a playful scuffle over a loaded shotgun. Man and Woman Held by Federal Authorities in Western Abduction. ONE MAN ESCAPED PROVED FATftL George Earl Etherington, 14, Died at Kokoino Hospital Sunday. whicn Han." , . _ „ , Although Hoover indicated ief three persons carried but the kidnaping, Capt. Record said four others besides Mahan were being ought. " Blonde Woman" Arrested in Salt Lake City Implicates Husband. Salt Lake City, Utah, June 10. -The surprise capture here of two alleged confessed kidnapers of little George Weyerhaeuser was announced last night by J. Edgar Hoover, director of the department of justice, and "G" men wore hot on the trail of a former convict named as the third participant in the §200,000 abduction. Harmon M. Waley, 24 years old. and his wife Margaret are in jail here. An intense manhunt centered around Butte, Mont., for the former convict, William Mahan, 32, why escaped police yesterday. Hoover, in Washington, indicated belief that the trio alone BROTHER FIRED SHOT A gun shot wound, received Saturday afternoon about 3:00 o'clock, proved fatal to George Earl Etherington. ago 14, his death-occurring at the Good Samaritan •hospital in Kokomo, (carried out the ?200.000 ran- Sunday morning at 5:00 o'clock. som abduction of the 9-year-old Funeral services are to be held hoir '6t a lumber empire, at the West Middleton Methodist •church Tuesday afternoon and burial will be in the Crown Point cemetery at Kokomo. The youth was fatally shot Saturday at his home in West Middleton when he and a 10-year- old brother John, were playing with the gun which was in the home but unloaded. They had found some shells and -while the younger brother was handling the weapon it accidentally discharged striking the older boy in the abdomen. Both boys ran to the house and the wounded youth w»s rushed to tlie hospital, after first receiving aid at the office of a Russiaville physician. The unfortunate accident was a severe shock to the parents and tho younger brother was besicl member of . Union Chapel Christian church. Sperdy arrest of Mahan was ex- pecU-d confidently by officers after he was reported seen yesterday fleeing from a gray-green sedan in Butte in which approximately $15.000 of the ransom notes were fouriu 1 . An alert Butte policeman, James Mooney, spotted the cai with a man he identified as Mahan guarding it. Before Mooney could get at hib pistol, the man fled over a fence and housetop with the officer ii pursuit. Police, sheriff's officers and the famed "G" men, who began concentrating here two days ago after the ransom notes turned up, quickly spread .out in a wide hunt. Mahan, a native of Cando, N. I)., bore several tell-tale distiu- his implicit id, _____ ._ G.. O. P. MEpTTIXG. Hoosiers Gather In Illinois for "Grass Roots" Convention. Decatur, III., June 10. — In true •onvention spirit, Hoosicrs •warmed in the hotellobbies here yesterday and made preparations or the part jthey are to play :n he eleven-sta[te Central West Republican conference at Springfield oday and Tuesday. The Orlando hotel tiere,^ owned by F. Harold! Van Orman'df Evansville, former lieutenant governor, Is the headquarters for the hosts of the jindiana G. O. P. as- iembling in Illinois. More than ithree hundred Hoos- ers milled through the lobbies and corridors. At a meeting) of the Indiana state committee list night it was decided to hold a convention of ihe 180 Hoosier delegates this morning at the Abraham Lincoln lotel in Springfield to name members of conference .committees. Those who have been slated 'or the five places on the resolutions committee are Felix McWhirter of! Indianapolis, FrcJ Crumpacker of Hammond, Alonzo H. Lindley of, Kingman, Miss Car- •ie Korff of ifivansville and Ern- ;st B. Thomas of Rushville. Banks fa Indiana May Absorb Bon'ds With 4 ?er Cent Allowed, PLAN UP TO STATES .Indianapolis, June ; 10.—-Governor Paul V. ihcNutt's program for erectipfi of approximately one hundred^and) twenty-five i school buildings throughout Indiana, and other public j works projects will be facilitated by a new ruling of the Public WJorks Administration, Forrest M. liogan, acting state PWA director, announced last night. i The state ! will be required to Paraguay Accepts Truce as Bolivial Is Expected to Agree to Terms. WOULD END FIGHTING lilt > II " life *• * l»l"l»lV-l " «M •"-. ..... | . himself with gri.f. Tho dead |suishing marks—a scar on youth would have been a sopho- left cheek, burn scars on the in- more in the West Middleton hig'i school next school term. He was one of the popular and well liked students of the school, both with nf?r sides of his right and left arms and small finger cuts. Waley is a huge man weishing around two hundred pounds and RoSry . f&detyV f^Pariy : 'Attended by Many Persons. The Rosary Society of the' St. John's Catholic church held/ another of the delightful card parties at. the St. John's hall Sunday night with a large attendance and the evening was an enjoyable one. Prizes were won by Mrs. Charles Hinman, Mrs. Oren Slg- ler, Sam Webber and Charles Hinman. The society will hold another of these events on Sunday evening, June 23. Purchases Property. Mary F. Parker has purchased the Leo H. Norris home on Ash street, according to » deed placed "on record. The property consists of a good residence and 1 % acres of land, it being located north of the Nickel Plate tracks. The consideration is given as $1. WEATHER—Showers probabld tonight and Tuesday; warmer to- ine Sim.*-; win we »w*i **«»-»* — i — provide funds for 55.percent of night and in extreme southeast - • Tuesday; cooler in northeast portion Tuesday." • / Buenos Aires, June 10.—Peace Representatives of Paraguay and Bolivia, brought together by neu tral American mediators, agreed Sunday on an accord to settle the grim three-year war in the Gran Chaco wilderness. The formula was' submitted to the governments at Asuncion and LaPaz, Paraguay announcing immediately its official acceptance. Bolivian authorities studied tho text of the agreement, with prompt concurrence expected. While joyful demonstrations prevailed in the capitals of the belligerents, observers believed the cost of the projects in bonds which may b'e absorbed by banks locally. An interest rate of 4 per cent will be {allowed. Heretofore, the stipulation was that the borids were to be taken by the federal government at 5 per cent interest. The boijdXwere to be of the' revenue variety; the federal government not favoring general obligation bonds because of the $1.5(j tax limitation law, Mr. Logan sjaid. Forty-five i per cent of the cost of the projejcts will be given, the state-in federal grants out of the $4,000,000,0,00 public works appropriation, jMr. Logan said. SUNDAY BASEBALL RESULTS. Tipton Came Near Being Shut Out by Hughes-Currie Outfit. The Tipton! Merchant: Tigers came near bjeing shut out; in their game with the Hughes-Currie team from j Anderson in their opening game of the season, at the Tipton'I Park Sunday afternoon. The Tipton boys got a man across in the last inning with two men down. A large crowd was on hand to see the opener and they saw a real ball gjime. Blitz hit a safe two bagger jiri the last half of the ninth scoring Cage and the game ended 5-1 Jin favor of the visitors. ! Goldsmith Athletics lost their first game 'of the season Sunday being defeajted by the Giv'ens Merchants of Kokomo by a score of 5-3 after the game went seven innings witli 'neither team scoring. Watson anji Watson did the battery work for Goldsmith. Next Sujnday Goldsmith plays HOGS ARE LOWER. • "-.- „ i ' ; New Perfection and-Boss^Oil Stoves- -r Kitehenkoo^- Gasoline Stoves—Gas Ranges and Globe Coal Bangle Trade in Your Used Stove Suite 6* Barriirp Decline of lOc Puts Best Price Below $1O.OO. Indianapolis, June 10. — Receipts on hogs, 5.000; held ove'r, 190; -cattle. 600; calves, 700; sheep and lambs, 1800. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were steady to lOc lower, with the top, $9.95 for 200 to 225-pound offerings; pigs and light weights up to 200 pounds, sold at $8.60 to $9.90; 225 to 300 pounds, $9.75 to $9.85; over 300 pounds, $9.60 to $9.70; sows, $8.50 to $9.25. Cattle trading was slow, with prices weak; calves were 50c lower at $8.50 down, and lambs were strong, extreme top $10.00. Chicago, June 10.—Receipts on hogs, 14,000, including'7,000 direct to packers; held over. 1,000; market opened steady ,top price, $10.00; cattle 11,000; sheep and lambs, 8,000. ELWOOD MARKET Phone 53. I. DUFPEV & SONS CO. No Commission - No Yardage Elwood, June 10.—Hogs. 1.60 to ISO Ibs., $9.85; 180 to 206 Ibs., $9.80; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.75; 225 to 250 Ibs., $9.65; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.60; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.50; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.40; sows, $8.75 down; calves and lambs Wednesday and Thursday. Local Grain Market Wheat, NO. 2, 73c; No. 1 — 74c Oats : 29c shirts and socks • , • . ' t \ '. ' ' ,- '• i ' ••" i ' : : . ' ' • • ' i i ' : More than 80f c of all men's shirts, stockings, underwear, necktieg and handkerchiefs are purchased : ty women. Why? Men prefer to have their wives and mothers do the shopping hecause they realize that women are better shoppers—that they have a sixth sense for qualities and values. , . ; How do women keep themselves informed? They have formed the habit of reading the Advertisements in the newspapers. And they read them regularly, whether they want to buy anything.or not. ,Then they know exactly where to go to purchase what they need, and they know to a penny just what ; they will have to pay. i From the advertisements any one can learn where ; to buy better clothes, better foods, better household ; goods, fcettef EVERYTHING. Read them carefully.; ; 4 They have news and suggestions for you! ; teachers and class mates. He was l-stamling-fi feet 1 inch tall. De iiigerems, ouservers uentveu a member of the Methodist) The sudden climax came at the! warfare wou ', d ue halted be _ church and Sunday school at | end of a trail of ransom notes I ^ June | 15i third allniversal . y MV[ FRIEND "My friendl the funeral director," began a former client v when speaking about us . the other day). We are pleased at the confidence that phrase implied Always do We serve our! clients In a spirit of friendship. Our Highest aim is to have our natrons look upon us-as trusted friends. . You are our friends and you do trust us, 'else you wouldn't call upon us to serve -you. We churlsh this feeling and hope to ' De worthy ot it by dealing fairly and eth- ' Ically always. 6- LITTLE TORS OP FUNERALS LJltiii.ll aiiu iJwuuMj u^-».«M. — j West Middleton and attended both which was pursued hotly by police, state and federal authorities throughout the West. On Sunday, Juno 2. a day aftor the boy was released, a nervous man bought a railroad ticket in Huntingdon. Ore., for Salt Lakn City. -He paid for it' with a $20 ransom bill. The hunt was on. Two days later, another bill .appeared in money order receipts at the Spokane (Wash.) postof- fice. That was only confusing. But Thursday a "beautiful blonde" gave one of the bills at a Brigham City (Utah) service station in payment for gasoline. Two men were with her. That was the "hot tip" for which the investigators had waited. The nets were spread. On Friday the blond woman became reperate with her purchases. She passed out twenty bills in Salt Lake City—buying food, clothing and 10-cent-store articles. Hoover said in Washington that having joined that denomination when the late Rev. George D. Foster was pastor. Body Found. Lafayette, June 10. — The de- cojnposed D0 dy of an unidentified man, apparently about 55 years old, was found on the side of a jaylne in Murdock park here yes- .terday afternoon by three Lafay- ,0tte school boys. regularly. Besides the parents, George and Adaline Etherington, the dead youth'' is survived by five brothers Francis of Gallup, New Mexico; Glen and Russell of Kokomo and Paul and John at home. The body was taken to the home of the parents where it will lie in state until the hour of the service and friends are invited to call. Mrs. Waley was passing one ot the marked bills here when she was arrested Saturday. Capt. O. B. Record of the Salt Lake City police said the woman, was apprehended by a city detective as she attempted to pass ono of the ransom bills in a 10-cent store. She was taken to the bureau of the department of Justice in the federal building and questioned by the government men. : Unde,r questioning, police said, •he implicated • her husband and told .officers where he might be found. - | .Waley'a arrest foflowed swiftly. .He .war taken Jn custod •*"- " of the start of the strife that has cost an estimated 100,000 lives. The accord provides for direct negotiations between the belligerents, during an armistice, to _ settle the land dispute, with de- j mobilization and demilitarization in the "jungle. ' War still held sway in the rich oil area, however, with both sides seeking a j strategical advantage and Paraguay, claiming an overwhelming ! victory In the Ingavi sector, with 350 Bolivians . dead and 1,100 Captured. Bolivia maintained the Paraguayans were repulsed in I a counter-thrust, with heavy losses. The smaller nation of Paraguay (population of less than a million to Bolivia's 3,000,000), after a series of victories since December, 1933 ! , clung stubbornly • to most of the disputed land. Thirteen days of mediation by five neutrnl American nations, including tie .United States, 'were success 'early Sun- Bringhurst! on the latter's diamond. | Kemptoq All Stars won 1 their game with] Gas City by a score of 10-3, h'olding the visitors to the eighth linning scoreless. Fouch and Baker; went all the way for Kempton, jwhile the Gas City battery was shifted several times. Sunday Iwas an Ideal day for baseball and all games drew good crowds. 1 ; produce (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen — 19c InOlanapoll* produce Prices. Eggs—Jndianapolis jobbers' of-, fer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 19e at country points, 20c delivered, at Indianapolis. . Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 15c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 17c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs.. 16c; «ocks and stags, 7c; geese, 5c; ducks, 7c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 27-28c; No. 2, 25-26c; in quarters amd halves. Ic more. Butter Fat—Buyers paying 22c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Fete for Royal Newlyweds crowned day morn Ing. TO PRESENT BUST. ICE For Refrigeration See the NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At tow Prices land Easy Terms Abso-Pure Ice Bronze But of Governor McNntt Goes to I. U. « Indians polls, June; 10. — A bronze ol Governor Paul V. McNutt will be presented; to Indiana university by friends and admirers of thu executive. J ^ '; ouse, showing' the gov- The bl ernor In scholastic; robes, will be unveiled In the Student building | during cft June 17- J , j (• " 'I' \ Coal Co. Phone 12. LEAVELL & BATES LOANS Citizens National Bank BUff. . PhoM 'I*.- Paraffin Oil For Oiling Floors — and-it | Polishing Furniture' FARMERS OIL KECO. £. Moore's Market Groceries—Meats 130 — Phones —• VI " ° Peons Pray for Hennery: _ Hennery White;— t POULTRY 18 T i"BOS*

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