The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 11, 1935 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 11, 1935
Page 6
Start Free Trial

i .'••Si IFOR THE SUMMER .Jfcfttaission Is Given to Con- tShue Emergency Classes ; in This County. AGE LIMIT REMOVED A letter received from the state supervisor of emergency education states that emergency education classes will be continued in Tipton county during" the summer months. This permission was granted to the county because of the 'interest of the people in the •work as shown by the statistical report submitted to the state office for the month of May. During May. 21 classes met in • the city- of Tipton and the vai- -Ibus townships of the county with • an attendance record of 435 different individuals. These persons were enrolled in music, dramatics, first aid," citizenship and general business classes, and in the county soft ball league. In the-city of Tipton a citizenship class will continue to meoi at the library each Monday aft- -ernoon from 2:00 until 5:00 p. SHOT! BY BURGLAR. Truck Farm Operator Is Wounded in the Leg. <Cy United Press). Dublin, June 11.—Ivo Shocklee, truck farm operator, was shot in the leg Monday by a burglar, who robbed him of $600. Shocklee was robbed of $250 about a year ago after being struck over the head as he put his tiuck in the garage. Telephone and Telegraph Officials Are Told to "Stay Put." IN SINGLE COMPANY DEATH INDED Mrs. Etta Davis Succumbed at, Home in Tetersburg Monday Night. A PATIENT SUFFERER Funeral services for Joseph Smock, whose sudden death 'occurred at El wood Sunday . night, will bejield sister, Mrs. at the home of his William Vanness, southeast of | Tipton at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning. The body is now at the home of the sister and will lie in state until the hour of the services and friends can call at any timei G. 0. P. m. The class is now beginning a careful study of the national constitution in order to get an understanding of its historical background, its correct interpretation and its present significance. Music classes meet .three nights ^ach -week, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday nights, at the home of Paul Richman. In these classes some study is made of the history of music and much work done in 1 group singing. A good chorus is being evolved from those classes Vhlch have been meeting all winter. In the townships, classes will meet on the usual nights at the centralized school buildings according to' the following schedule: Monday' night. Windfall: Tuesday, Kempton and Hobbs; Wednesday, Prairie; " Thursday, Sharpsville. ' and Friday, Goldsmith. The Cicero township classes meet at the Farm Bureau hall each Monday night. Classes will begin as nearly as possible at 7:00 and dismiss -it approximately 10:00. In each . nnjer a first aid class is being :«onducted. Music and dramatics are both being offered at all tho places with the exception of Goldsmith and Kempton, there being BO music class at Goldsmith, and • no dramatics class at Kempton. Groups and private lessons may . be hacMf arrangements are made wifn^tSe teachers. Tfie soft ball practices are held according to the following schedule.: Monday, 5:00-7:30 p. m., WJLndfall; Tuesday, 6:30-9: SO m 'm.. Prairie; Thursday, 5:00-S:00 p. m., Kempton; Friday, 5:007:30 p. m.. Goldsmith. Alreadv the Prairie and Kenipton teams have met in two tilts, each team Claiming one victory. -The age limit for the emergency education classes has been removed for the summer months, so that classes are now open to JM1 interested persons. The interest which the people exhibit by a satisfactory attendance record .•will he a great factor in deciding .the length of time the program grill continue. Washington. Juno 11.—Loaders of Hie tcH-frrapli and telephone industry yesterday were commanded by the government to confine their official connections to a single company. The order of the federal communications comiTwssion, one of the most sweeping of its kind ever issued - by a federal regulatory body, went to ten officers and directors of the American Tel3- phone and Telegraph Company, the International Telephone and Tipton county lost one of its best loved mothers and grandmothers Monday night, with the passing of Mrs. Etta Davis, 63 rears of age, death occurring at lier home in Tetersburg, follow- ng more than one year's illness. Sorely afflicted with arthritis and suffering constant pain 1 , the courage of'Mrs. Davis was a matter of much comment among the many friends who visited • her frequently. No word of complaint ever escaped her and to her friends and family she exhibited :i cheerfulness, horn through her deep faith in God. although it was known her sufferings were intense. Prior to her illness Mrs. Davis was one of the active women of jnepublican the county in church and social I Ousted Police Head Says Greenlee jlnterfered With State Police. Sen. VanNnys Says TOO MUCH POLITICS Delegation to Illinois Meeting Is Not Taking an Active Part. PRESIDENT IS SCORED Decatur, 111., June 11.—Indiana grass-rooters jheld a rally all their own here last night while the ten-state conference — minus the Hoosiers—was listening to speakers at Spring-. work and during her long residence in Tipton she was actively identified with the various women departments of the Kemp Me- moriAl church. She was also a member of the Congenial Club of Tipton and of the Modern Priscilla of Goldsmith. A woman who Telegraph company, the Western j loved company and friends, the Union Telegraph Company, The j hospitable home was always open Radio Corporation of America ; to her friends and the friends of 3Pango party tonight, Red 'a hall Public invited. c-215 T: A New Supply of rmstrong's loss Wax s n M&- Little Communications and suhsidiurle;. In each instance they had asked permission under the communications law to serve on the boards <if • subsidiary companies. Those refused permission serve on more--than one company: Ni'wcomb Curium, chairman of the board of the Western Union Telegraph Company; Sosthenes Benes, chairman of the board of the International Telephone and Postals Telegraph' Cable Company; Walter's. Gifford, president of the American Telephone and Telegraph Company and a director in 21 other telephone companies; David Sarnoff. president and director of Radio Corporation of America Communications; Edwin F. Carter, vice-president of A. T. and T., and the Cuban-American i her children and .many happy events were planned and carried out by her. As a neighbor and friend she was unexcelled, poss- I essiug those qualities of making to | every body happy. Mrs. Davis was a life-Ion resident of this county, her life being spent in Tetersburg and Tipton'. Mrs. Davis was born in the community her par- Valentine and Clara Tetersburg ents being many. Her father was for many years Justice of the Peace having his office in his home at Tetersburg. July 1S91 she was married to James D. Davis, a school teacher of the county who afterwards entered the mail service and for Telephone and Telegraph Com-! £ a ? y yea « Carried mail from pany; Edwin F. Chiniund. vice- president and comptroller of Postal Telegraph Cable Company; Frank L. Polk, former assistant secretary of state, director of all American cables; E. Y. Gallaher, vice-president and director of Western Union Telegraph Company; John J. Haplin, assistant treasurer of Postal Telegraph Company and Lewis MacConnach, V secretary of Radio Corporation of America Communications. CONTINUES BUSY. Pre.sidpnt Ha.s Much to Do at His Hyde I'ark Home. (By United Press). Hyde Park, N. Y., June 11.— Pres. Roosevelt Monday worked on a mass of unfinished administration business in the seclusion Tipton office. The husband died October 19, 1.934. Mrs. Davis, when a girl united with the Christian church at Tetersburg but when the family moved to Tipton she and her family placed their membership in the Kemp Memorial Methodist church. Surviving Airs. Davis are four children, Ollie A. Davis of Albuquerque, N. M., Mrs. Oscar Cloud, residing near Goldsmith; Mrs. Ralph Walker, Wabash, and Miss Clara Davis, teacher in the Kokomo schools. The son, who is serving on a conciliatory mission for the American Legion in New Mexico, was here some time ago, but was called back one week ago Sunday, she is also survived by four sisters, Mrs. Sarah Bailey of Indianapolis; Mrs. Mary Vandercook of Noblesville; Mrs. Alice of his Hudson valley home. A i Wonier of Kokomo, and Mrs. Car- wire desk basket filled with correspondence was the first job the chief executive tackled today. He hopes to complete his work by Wednesday morning when he leaves for West Point to address the graduating class of the United States military academy. The president spent a quiet Sunday at his home. He will return to Washington late Wednesday. WEATHER-^-Generally fair tonight and Wednesday, preceded by thundershowers in south portion this afternoon or tonight; cooler In west portion tonight. ICE For Refrigeration See the NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At Prices and Terms e oline Saubush of Lafayette. Thera are four grandchildren, Oliver Wayne and Betty and Billy Cloul and Mrss Dorothy Jane Davis. Following the death, which occurred at 11:05 Monday night, the body was brought to the Leatherman funeral home for preparation and was then taken to the home at Tetersburg to lie in state until the hours of services. MUSSOLINI SPEAKS. Says .Italy Self-SufflcIent In Cose of War. (By United Press). Sassarl, Sardinia, June 11. — Italy is independent of foreign imports of raw materials in case of war. Premier Benito Mussolini said yesterday in a trenchant speech to the people of Sassari. Mussolini said foreign speculators who are.attempting to force Italy to bow to .the necessity of obtaining ~ -raw ' materials are doomed to disappointment. .Italy, he declared, can use its own resources, and the enthusiasm pf Its people is worth; Infinite; Jbripreihan, worldi'pnijllc^iplfet field, forty miles away. More than four hundred Indiana grass-rooters were the guests of Harold Van Orman of Evansville, former lieutenant governor, and owner of* the Orlando hotel here, at a banquet where the Hoosiers could do their own speaking. Don B. Irwin, Republican state chairman, denied that the ban- iquet here was! held in an effort by Indiana to demonstrate to the leaders of the ten-state conference that thejHoosier G. O. P. is not so enthusiastic about the rally and the part Indiana leaders are playing in it. ; As a matter of fact Indiana is not playing any leading role in the conference- According to the whispers here the rally is being held primarily to further the ambition of one or two leaders from states to the west so they may step into the picture nationally in the 193C campaign. Van Orman is regarded as definitely in the contest for the nomination for governor. As toastmaster at the banquet Van Orman declared, "We need a wider participation of business men in politics. Politics essentially Is business." j Numerous others were called upon to speak. They included James E. Watson, former senator; Chairman Irwin, Fred Purnell of Attica, former member of congress, and a number of men who are regarded potential candidates for the nomination for governor. Springfield, 111.. June 11. — A scathing indictment of the new deal—an eighteen-point "declaration of grievances"—was adopted with shouts of ; approval last night by the grass roots conference of Republicans from ten farm belt states. ; Contained in the report adopted by acclamation by an officially estimated 6,000 G. O. P. faithful, was a repeated charge of "broken pledges" aimed at President Roosevelt and a warning that his planned economy would "spell the death of our 'American institutions." i Indianapolis, June 11. — Al G. Feeney, ousted yesterday as. state director of public safety, charged that his work has been made "almost unbearable" because of political interference. In a formal statement, issued after he had [been notified of his dismissal, Mr!. Feeney fired a parting shot at Pleas E. Greenlee, patronage secretary 7 to Governor Paul V. McNtitt. ' . "The governor knows that my work has be£n made almost unbearable by unwarranted interference with my | men by his own secretary, whom! the governor found it necessary jto rebuke several times for presuming to order state police on political errands even at a time when j John Dillinger and his gang were' terrorizing the middle West," Mr. Feeney said. "The governor knows that his own secretary even went so far as to order me to discharge men for refusing to submit to his threats and who preferred to risk their jobs rather than violate their oath of office^" Mr. .Feeney said that he has had but one ambition since takin over his office', "that of operating the department in the way the governor told; me he 1 wanted it run—free fro'm politics and for the good of all the people of Indiana. "The governor agreed with me that to be most effective the state police particularly should remain free from political control," he said. "I am able to say, without fear of contrjadiction, that the governor has I never reprimanded me for any action in connection with niy official duties, and has never reversed a decision I have made and has; never told me that my work was I unsatisfactory. "Naturally, niy dismissal seems rather unusual, coming as it does without a moment's notice, without a hearing, | and my only notification from I members of the press." i Indianapolis, June 11. — Al G. Feeney was ousted as state director of public Safety yesterday. Donald. F. 'Stiver, an undertaker and attorney, of Goshen, was appointed! to the post. Democrats' Are Aroused. Washington, June 11.—Senator VanNuys, who returned, yesterday from four days of conferences at Indianapolis, declared that Indiana Democrats are determined to have "democracy" restored to the party organization. "It is most encouraging to learn that Indiana Democrats, the rank and file in the precincts, are •determined to overthrow an' arrogant, dictorlal one-man' rule in the party organization," the senator said. . • : • 4 "My kind of Democrats are those who believe that every Democrat, not just the pay roll boys, should have a voice in party management," he added. The senator said the rank and file of Democrats are prepared to defeat the "pay roll boys" for delegates to the next state convention. Meeting Postponed. The Pilgrim Holiness cottage prayer meting which was to have been held tonight at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wes Reed, has been dismissed, and all persons who are interested are urged .to attend the revival services at the Nazarene church. •» i » — Knights of Pythias. The Knights of Pythias lodge will meet tonight in regular session. All members are urged to ")e \ present as there importance. is business of HOGS AGAIN LOWER. Decline of lOc to 15c nt Indiana- poll^ Tuesday. Indianapolis, June 11. — Receipts on hogs, 6,000; held over, 210; cattle, 2,200; calves, 1,000; sheep and lambs, 1,600. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were loc to 15c lower, with the top, $9.85, for 160 to 200-pound weighisr pigs and light weights, 100 to 160 pounds, sold at $8.50 to S9.75: 200 to 300 pounds, at $9.60 to $9.80; heavier hogs, at $9.45 to $9.55; sows, $8.25 to $9.00.. Cattle trading was slow but the prices held steady; calves were steady at $8.50 down, and spring Umbs were 50c lower at $9.50 down. WHAT A DAY for DAD! Flowers and candy may bring cheer to Mothei on Mother's Day, but if you want to win t warm appreciationT5f your Dad remember him with something he can wear. Here's some Dad's Day values he'll approve of: Silk Ties . 25c to $1 Silk Hose . 35c, 50c White Shirts . $1.95 Madras Shorts . 39c Pajamas . . . $1.95 Handkerchiefs . 25c Easy Garters . . 50c Suspenders . . $1.00 Springfield, 111., June 11.—Hanford MacNiderJ former minister to Canada, told a banquet of Republican former service men last night, "The time has come to fight! j "When a president browbeats a congress and starts selling-out the heritage of the nation, the thing to do is stop him. We must start the fight Before we are turned into an: alien Soviet." MacNlder, speaking before the Republican Service League of Illinois in connection with the Republican "gra^s roots" conference, said of the bonus Issue that the "present governmental i masters" had sing led out the: veterans -for discredit "as enemies of the country's credit." . | "The destroyer "himself i holds us- up to publ: clared. save our, form from a Burop eluded. "The c abuse," he • de- *Our genera Jon fought once to of, government* mold," he con- sident say's the (^ fa*'.'Ji**f At the same time members of the new state jpolice board, created by the 1935 session of the state legislature were appointed. They are: i Maj. Claude Crooks of Lebanon, a business man and member of the national guard. Carl Gray of Petersburg, attorney and former state senator. Albert L. Rabb, attorney of Indianapolis, i H. S. Norton of Gary, business man and president of the Gary •chamber of commerce, Mr. Norton land Mr. Rabb are the Republican members of tBe board and Maj. Crooks and Mr. Gray are Democrats. The law provided for a bipartisan board. It -'•'J I'- "• ' • For Oiling Floors Furniture QU Chicago, June 11.—Receipts on hogs, 13,000, including 4,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; market opened 10c. lower, early top, $9.90; cattle, 6,000; theep and lambs, 4,000. EIAVOOD MARKET Phone 53. I. DUPPEY & SONS CO. No Commission - No Yardage • Elwood, June 11.—Hogs, 160 to 180 Ibs., $9.70; 180 to 200 Ibs., $9.65; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.60; 225 to 235 Ibs., $9.55; 235 to 250 Ibs., $9.50; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.40; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.35; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.25; sows, at $8.75 down; calves and lambs Wednesday and Thursday. • Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 73c; No. 1 ___ 74c Oats ; . 30c Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.12 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) i Eggs, per dozen :. 19c Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 18c at country points, 19c delivered 'at Indianapolis. . Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy hens, -16c; Leghorns, |14e; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 17c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 15c; cocks and stags^ 6c; geese, 3c; ducks, Cc; guineas,; 15c. Young 6" Mason HABERDASHER'S STOVES New Perfection and'Boss Oil Stoves — Kitchenkook Gasoline Stoves—Gas Ranges and Globe Coal Ranges Trade in Your Used Stove | Suite GH Barrum i LEAVELL & BATES LOANS! CitlBen* National Beak BUg. Fhoae IB. ; Moore's ISO — Phones — 27 7 Touting architects and interior decorators know the merits of this outstanding product which gives walls and ceilings a soft, velvet-like finish. Extremely easy to apply and does not snow brush made*; Wash-: able, sanitary and durable; Variety of beautiful shades. iy«A TJT 7 ' jff**^ $' * SL "?"?i 9 Burdsals-QuautyPain Hennery-Brown Hennery White i Me pinto ' ' 18q POULTRY Hen*. Leghorn Booster. „__.- m Mo To •t :on &* Soi ii CHOicf: or INA'iNG POINTERS SINCE ••!*3Si

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free