The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 12, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 12, 1935
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Page 4
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.).**•"* . . i _ . : _' ' -'-- -•' -'-'- '- — — ^ iZ-T—i-^_—^———^-^^•^•^-•fcfa^.i •HIH|M||MM|IMM^i^nii^H^MMiH^H^^H^iHiHBH*BBIHWMMIIViHHMBBBiilBMBMHaMB New Turnips, Beets or 'Carrots, per bunch . .5c McGraws' Food Store Hi-,, „ THE HOOSIER RKS-CTEK. ' ? '.~.Copy of Publication at State T. II. SIGN'S WITH PLAINFEGLD. Henry Onicr, Former Coacfi at Windfall to Leave Alexandria. Henry Orner, coach of the Windfall high school during, the term of 1927-1928, who resigned in the fall of 1928 to accept the position of coach of the Alexandria schools, will be at Plainfieid Snnitorium Readies This Cilice.! tho coming school year. A dis- . _ [patch to the Tribune from Plain- A copy of the Hooker Res- j Held • states Mr. Orner will suc- cuer, published monthly at the /.-ced \Villiam H. Bugs, as coach State Hospital' at Rockville. has'aflhat place, having signed a reached this office and it contains : contract to coach basketball, several pages of interesting mat-! football and track teams. fer regarding the- institution 1 Mr. Orner, whose home. 'is in which is doing so murh to stamp AW.-castK-, graduated from the out T. B. Tipton county has sev- high school in that city and laler eral patients at the institution ; from Sutler where he starred in Monarch Is Suffering From Bronchial Catarrh and Must Rest. AT COUNTRY ESTATE (Dy United Press). Sandringham, England, June and it has some which have been' basketball, his first position as| 12 — Kjng George is suffering cured of T. H. by the treatment: coach being with the McCordsville ([rom uroncllia j .catarrh and will .provided. j schools. From there he went t» | re q uire at ]east two weeks-to re- On the stuff of resident physi-j Windfall being employed by for- j gajn normal hea lth, an official clans appears the name of Dr.'nirr Trnstfo Elinor I'. Schell -and i, u ] letjn by hjs physicians said to- William A. Foreman, a man who!"."-" '"-''» with the Alexandria duy was born and reared in this conn-Illinois f"'' «>"' l ):lst snvcn seho()1 ty and who spent his youth-in, I' 1 "'""- havin - luui *l" cnil ' d suc Curtisville and Windfall. Dr. Wil-i co.«s. Ham A. Foreman is a son 1 of the, T'"- Indianapolis Star's sport late Clarenn- Foivmuii of'Curtis- 1 I':'"" '-arrioil a splendid likeness ville and Windfall i-ommunities '<>t ' ; '" 1 '" n " (ll! Windfall coach in and has been .a physician at the.il* WVdnesday morning issue, state institution for a nuniber of! ~ * ** years. SKSSIOXS KNDKD. The king is at his country estate here, resting after the strain of the recent jubilee celebrations in honor of the 25th anniversary of his ascent to the throne. Concern is always felt for him wlio'n he is suffering from a cold, as 'he is susceptible to bronchial troubles. He recovered from a recent cold only in time to attend MOM.'V riKCI-l.VHO.V. I y,,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,, Convention or n. of the annual trooping of the colors Increase Is .Aiinounci'd by Tiva.-iir.v I)r|i;n tun-in. R. T. Closed at Cleveland. Washington, Jinii 1 1_. — Moiuy in circulation n:i .May :;! ani'iiin'- ed to ?5,5.'!!i. |i;t>,"-I:!, an innvas;- of Si;i,507,-7n r.vtr tin- pri'Vimis month and of SlMi.n!i5.!i!i5 on r May, 1!)34r the tn;a*ury nmiris. The per capita ciiviiIaUnii in Jlav was $-!3.. r >s (: |] H),. jun-is ,>f ;i population of lliT.H!";.Drill, i oniblllV.l with S-12.-1H a year :ii;c». with a .population iHtimati.(l at l-li.:!t;!.- 000. Growth in emulation has bcv.i attributed in part by olli-bls 'o It. I!. Hamilton, delegate from Natural C.as Lodge No. 12G B. of R. T.. of Tipton arrived home Tuesday night, having been in Cli veland for the past 25 days at- the f|iiadreiinial conven- order. held in the pub- audiloritim at Cleveland. on bis 70th birthday, June 3. Today's bulletin was a surprise, as it was thought he had entirely thrown off the effects of the cold. Went Him One IVtter. Jesse Meyncke, residing south of Windfall who for several years has been engaged in the production of strawberries, brought a of tho last items of busi- j sam] ,] 0 ] )ox to t n i s oflice Tuesday excelled anything ever seen in tho strawberry line. Some of ness was the election of the sev-. en niemb' •;•:; composing- the board, of appeals of the order and tlie tho i, crr j es measured six inches ciitirr old board was re-elected. lt |in circumference and they are -of consists of '/.. O. nusau of Clii- j won derful color and flavor, rago, chainnan: \V. It. Anderson | moat 1)( . inB s TOBACCO ESTATE. Benjamin. N. Duke'Estate Cut by Hany Philanthropies. New York; June 12.—Benjamin N. Dute, tobacco man, was worth $7,496,447 net when he died on Jan. 8; 1929, it was revealed yesterday! when the transfer tax appraisal was filed by Jacob. Manicoff, supervisor of the transfer tax Bureau in the New York district. The gross estate, before deduction of debts and expenses, was valued at $7,879,850. The appraisal was begun several years ago, when Maurice A. Stephenson was supervisor of the local district, but its filing was held up pending federal action on the transfers of property made by Mr. Duke before he died. A total of $441,296 thus transferred to various individuals in 1927 and 1928 was Included in the estate. Mr. Duke's estate was only a fraction of the estate left by his brother, James B. Duke, who died in 1925. James B. Duke, father sometimes called the "richest heiress," left a net estate of $76,000,000, according to a final counting a year ago. At the turn of the twentieth century, Benjamin Duke's fortune was estimated at §60,000,000, but he had given large sums to charity since that time. The total philanthropies of the family have been estimated at $100,000,000. Local Legion Post Will Be Guests of Members in That Town Monday. IS A! REGULAR SESSION Members of the Charles Sturdevant Post No. 46, American Legion, who reside in Windfall and vicinity will entertain the Post there | Monday night, June 1'ith and this will be the regular meeting of l the post, instead of on Tuesday, the usual meeting night. SQUIRREL SEASON. the jieyncke pays much atten- increascs in payn.lls. stiiniilai-;! , of I.al:--!:Mid. Kia.: H. W. Gross of j business activity and t!ic fr-.-r | Kansas city. Mo.: Henry Cousins.; (ion to j ljs | jern - os _ H O drives to use of cash bi-i-aiisr of th-- >• rv- ico (-har.^'-s ou clicfkiii ;•> 'iun: • whirh have lx;i-n :nli>pt>'d • !>y banks. \f-\v Mc-xiro Vi--itcn> of Kicliinor.il. Va.: W. J. l;ooll -i'MicIiiEa'n to secure his plants, us^ • s -1 ing the Premier only, it being Davidj considered by him the best straw! berry for home and market use. Mrs. R ]•:. Coli:rovc of Krank-|jj c ] la( j a largo crop this fear and trying to' fi'llow of llamiltnn, Out.; Ross of . i'ittslnn-.uli and I Da- 1 .HIT of Ciarrctt, Ind., Mrs. O. C. I'aynr and two : dren, Harbara Al!i-n ami O! . .Ernest, of Las Crm-'-s. X. M.. arrived in Tipton \Vcdin--d:iv and fort, former Tipton resident und|] lus ], een kept busy ;a member of the auxiliary ofj sll ppi v . t j, e demand. I lodge 1 tO til' No. 1-G was the delegate ' Auxiliary convention held with the Brother- will spend tin- summer with Mr.:. | I hood meeting. J\Iinnie A. 1'hares am — Madonna. Mrs. I'aync visit' (! in often while rosidin:: at castle prior t'i II-.T inun-i-.ii; Has Returned Home. P. E. Nichols of North Conde *** street motored to Martinsville Saturday. June 2'2. is the date i Wednesday, and returned with his T i ; ,i, ;:l lak.-n by S.-.-tiun Two of tho i wife who has been there for the Given-JLadk-s Aid society of the West j past several days. her I.Street maiden namt 1 be ins Miss Kathryj ( penny jein:; a .-istcr of M:' ; . ', winch i.; aciiiuiiiilal with a: ladies Alien, shu Pharos. County Clerk Received Notice of Opening Aug. 1 In This Area. County Clerk R. W. Simpson received word from the state department of conservation Wednesday morning that the open season on squirrels had been fixed for the various areas of the state and that the season opens in Tipton county August 1. The notice states it would be lawful to kill squirrels from August 1st to September 29 inclusive, meaning that no squirrels can be killed on the last day of September. There is no change in the bag limit, five animals being all that oije hunter can kill in one day. Sale of the squirrels is prohibited in any~~season, unless sold for breeding purposes. Sold Keck Farm. L. W. Fuller reports the sale of the Keck farm on road 31, opposite the Peetville corner, to Elvin Meyers of Kokomo, the consider- THE WHEAT CROP. Government Estimate For June Higher Than Month Ago. • IT I Washington, June! 12. —i.Win- ter wheat production! for this year is estimated by the department of Agriculture at 441,494,00 'bushels, compared with an estimate a month ago of 431,637..00Q bushels, and an estimate of 435,499,000 bushels two months ago. Last year's production was 405,034,000 bushels. . The crop was estimated as of June 1 to be 74.2 per cent of normal, compared with 75.3 on May 1, 69.S April 1 and 55.3 on June 1, 1934. The ten-year average from 1923-32 for June 1 is 73.9 per cent. "Prospects have improved slightly because of favorable weather conditions over most of the red winter wheat area and slight improvement in the minor producing areas of the "East," the report said. "In the hard red win- The jack pot will be waiting *ori ter-area> long-continued drought some 'member and the regular i ,, ad accomplished much irrepar- routine of business will be car-; able damage to the crop before ried out. j being broken by rains in early On laccount of Windfall having i I may, hence the improvement .in a large number of members here, vheat prosp ects was not as great the Post decided by a unanimous j as might have been expected from vote to hold its regular meeting j t]le favora bi e weather conditions during the latter two-thirds of there i an'd local members will | leave I the armory promptly at 6:30 Monday evening June 17. Plenty of automobiles and a bus for all wishing to make the trip will be provided and every member who does not attend is going to miss an enjoyable evening. SPEEDWAY SUIT. • Slander Salt FUed by Howdy] Wilcox Given to Jury. Franklin, June. 12.—The $100,? 000 slander salt of Howdy Wilcox, race driver, against the Indianapolis Motor Speedway was given to the jury shortly before 6 o'clock yesterday following an afternoon devoted to rebuttal and closing arguments . in Johnson circuit court. Col. E. V. Rickenbacker, president of the Speedway corporation, was the final witness called before the defense rested in the morning session. Col. Ri-ckenbacker's testimony was of interest to a filled court room as he related incidents of his racing career, starting as a dirt track driver in 1906, and including incidents in the world war when her was one of the ace aviators of the allied troops. Ool. Rickenbacker said Wilcox was not allowed to drive in the 1933 race on advice of the Speedway's medical staff, because of alleged physical disability. Col. Rickenbacker said other drivers threatened to withdraw from the 1933 race unless Wilcox was -allowed to participate. ' At the Diana. the month. "In an area extending Missouri through the Ohio River Valley and adjacent territory, excessive rainfall in May rank growth, yellowing and lodging. Leaf rust has become preva- from! Wiley Post, noted round-the- world aviator, was more interested in the mechanical side of mo- tio caused L ' on P' cturcs than in the acting when he was making his screen debut in Columbia's "Air Hawks" which opens Sunday at the Diana man and Glen Francis compose' Northwest prospects were lowered j theater the cbmmitteo on arrangementsk.. - ,., ., ~.,,i,=, ,-„•! Post llas an important role in Dr.|B. V. Chance, Noble Engle-l lent in that area . In the Pacific for the meeting at Windfall, all|j] a y by extremely dry weather in) the picture in sxipport of Ralph residing in that town and plans include a chicken dinner, to follow the business session and a program of excellent entertainment.; At ithe business session' plans will be furthered for the big dis- The board's spring wheat cal-i i Bellamy, Tala Birell, Victor Kili- culations indicate "an equal chance" that production will exceed 230,000,000 bushels or that it will bo less' than that figure. For spring and winter wheat ex- trict meeting of the American isting conditions would e-i susgcst a total wheat seem crop gion and Auxiliary to be held in| about 670,000,000 bushels, as Tipton Thursday June 27 and j com pared with -196,000,000 bushels last year, 529,000,000 in 1933 and an average of 828,000,000 in the preceding ten years. committed; named to take charge of the details. ThQ district meeting will brinp a large number of Legion members and members of the auxiliary to Tipton and business houses arid residences are asked to displajy the flag. ^Windfall surrendered its charter for a post of the American Legion some time ago and most of the numbers united with the Tipton post and the meeting is being held there as a compliment to the faithfulness of these mem- TO SPEAK IN TIITON. ! an, Douglass Dumbrille and Billie Seward. When he was on the set waiting for a scene to start he learned his dialogue first, then he spent' much of his spare time questioning the sound man oa all the mechanics of recording. He was es- j pecially interested in the camera work and in the system used to synchronize the sound and sight of a motion picture. He made a thorough study of the science of lighting a set and discovered that 55,000 kilowatt hours of electricity are needed to Cameras f- Sun Glasses! Golf Balls Stationery i Fishing Tackle Outboard Motors TJnguentine j- Gauze AidjKits BLUE FRONT DRUGSTORE END j OF THE WBOtD. Two Speakers Tell JDnnkards the End Is Near. Frankfort, June 112.— The approach of the end of jtne world was predicted by two speakers at the, closing sessions of I the national convention of the Old Order German Baptist church (Dunkards) at a farm near here yesterday. "The fourth watch of the night" or the end of -the world is near at hand. Elder Arthur R. King of. Greenville, O., warned the delegates. Elder Jd»in W. Royer of Union Bridge, Md., likewise predicted the approach of tb.3 second coming of Christ, asserting that this is evidenced by the fact that Judaism and Romanism are uniting. Neither predicted the exact date. The 1936 national convention probably will be held at Lawrence, Kan., it was: indicated. Federal Hou.sinR Director to lie at Library Night of June 20th. light the sets of a picture such as "Air Hawks." JIust Remain Quiet. Sheila Gardner, county chairman of the Federal Housing Ad- | ministration has been notified, O. E. Houtz, well known Tipton piano tuner, is taking an en- ation being $100 per acre but possession will not be given until the Mrs. Nichols has been in one of spring of 1336, as there is a ten- the sanitariums, taking baths and a rest treatment ant on the place until that time. and is feeling much The Science club of the Tipton Mable Warner of Coldwater, Mum. high ischool will hold their Juii'; meeting ^ Thursday evening at 7:30 ; o'clock at the home or W. D. Hiatt, 437 Green street Every member is requested to be present. .with most that's really NEW toddy . . . has ftlbW to ifrsore fop trade-in value : Daily Bible Quotation. For I know your manifold transgressions and your mighty sins;j they afflict the just, they take a bribe, and they turn aside the poor in the gate from their right.—Amos 5:12. that R. Earl Peters, state director of the program will be in Tipton Thursday niglit June 20 and will address a meeting at the Tipton Library at 7:30 o'clock. Mr. Peters will explain in detail the government's plan of assisting persons in financing loans forced vacation, having been ordered to remain quiet for a few weeks, by his physician. He has not been feeling well for some time, and an examination that he-is suffering from a light case of anaemia. It is Still In Hospital. Lloyd Cole, son ; of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Cole near Tetersburg. remains a patient ; at the Good Samaritan hospital! at Kokomo where he underwent an appendir citis operation- several days ago. He was to have ^been removed to his home Wednesday, but was unable to leave thb hospi&l, an infection having "developed in his side. ' ' Cup Cakes |Small Pies Assorted Bolls DePasse Bakery which are due, making improve-] thought a rest and proper treatments and other matters connect.-] ment will effect a complete recov- ed with the program. The meet- ery. ing is open' to all and as there is a number keenly interested will no Xot So Well. doubt be a large one. In his 'capacity of director of the federal housing program in this state Mr. Peters has addressed many meetings over the state explaining details with Mrs. Charles Hawkins of Sharpsville is not getting along as- well according to latest reports .from the Coleman hospital at Indianapolis where she has been which many are unfamiliar and i a patient for the past week. J N you choose your 1935 •, think hoVr it will compare with the* new cars a year or two from now 1 That's what will decide its trade-in value. Who wffl want to be driving— tjten —-with anything less than complete steel protection? Terraplane gives you that protection now, m America's only bodies all of steel -Will you want brakes that are up . ttfdate or outot date? Terraplane's police-tested brakes have cut "per* fect stopping" almost, in half in pubfio tests from coast to coast ^ | Performance is always important . . , and Terraplane has record* breaking performance today, certified by 36 official marks on the A. A. A. record books. ; • ^ So it is with many other featoret found in no other lowest price car. DriveaHndson-builtTerraplaneto- of its time it ir—;in ruggedness, per* formance, safety—as well as styl*. SM dm N««r HadwBCotmtrr Qub 8edn-» 124* Wiw«U»i«-il3or 12} H. P.f $880.00 L 4. b. Detroit. Mpikln*<r» body l«"«th by _-• , ^ ...... , ^J-^ 11 ''$18000 to $375.001 day.'Seeforj \- .,"'IS"it f ahead -At B'ltfl'*TOtiW1^ -tl •- Japanese Rolls Raisin Bread Jelly RollB CASE'S BAKERY (uaranteed Values The GLAD-WAY Stored Tipton, Ind: Tndiana. i -. his talk will be interesting. He will endeavor to .answer all questions in connection with the 'program and assist any who are interested in having the government assist them in improving their homes, saving them or securing loans. • i » Gaining Strength. She is thought to be suffering from appendicitis, and she will probably undergo an operation as soon as other troubles which have appeared can be cleared up. Try a Tribune Want Ad. Raymond Weismjller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Weismiller near Tipton, is reported to be getting alone; as well as possible at the Methodist hospital at Indianapolis where ho underwent a thyroid operation a few days ago. He came through the operation in a splendid, manner, and is hop- In'g soon to be able to enjoy his former good health. OUR LEADEE COFFEE A Remarkable Valne. 15cPerLb. Sterling Grocery Phone 2S4. Blouses, organdies, linens and neta $1.95 LANE'S Phone 182 — ISO E. Jefferson About the Some. Mrs. Mary .Mitchell of this city, mother of Harvey Mitchell, re- maina about the same at the Beechwood hospital where she la- suffering with a kidney infection. She flrst became 1 111 with' bron-; chial pneumonia, but this trouttle was; clearing up very ricely when the other dttdrtter developed. 7 r " , {1 " "1 '.'k»'JFl.'.l T JT ' L ..^jrL&vTi J J' b /si u, IS NEXT SUNDAY Bacfc behind that poker face Today and Tomorrow Afternoon and Night FOCB SHOWS DAILY TIPTON; MERCHANTS' SHOW 'lightning Strikes Twice' With Ben Lyon and Thclina Todd. You'll Irfiush ; Until Your Sides Hurt. Also Comedy: and Fables Friday and! Saturday ' JOHN WAYXE In "The Rainbow Valley" Also KEN MATnSABD In ' ! :i "Mystery Mountain" i :" —— and—I— ''•" "~ ' ':'• ' if Oswald, the Lucky Rabbit COMING SI -flia-ii-jf"- •;, "t:fi &.&&&

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