The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 12, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 12, 1935
Page 6
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I C. LODGE Attendance and Plans Made for Past Grand Knight Session. CELEBRATION JUNE 25 MARRIED AGAIN. Pearl Ruck and Xcw York Publisher Married After Divorces. Reno, Xcv.. June 12.—Pearl S. Buck, noted novelist, and Richard J. Walsh, wealthy New York publisher, were married here yesterday after each had figured in divorce trials. The novelist and Mrs. Ruth Ab- Imtt Walsh, close friends, liad lived together while each was establishing divorce residence. Mrs. Walsh obtained a divorce at A private hearing on the charge of -cruelly. Mrs. Burk also charged cruelty. Then the novelist and Walsh took out a-marriage license and r i i, I. ' L were married by the Rev. R. C. Thompson, dean of men at thp University of Nevada and or- I daiiied Baptist minister. The .newlywods left immediately, liut did not disclose their Tuesday night the Knights of Columbus lodge ot' Tipton held their annual installation of oi!i- cers with a good attendance of. members and the men who will have charge of the affairs of the 1 order for the coming year woro j placed in office. Several re-c-l.-c- ,,,,„,; nation . tlons were in the list, W. G. ISy- an being installed -fur anollip •• year as grand knight of the order. Other officers installed wero: J. C.'Tolle, deputy grand kni?hl: Ed Young, chancellor; Charl' 1 * Brady, corresponding secretary: John A. Altherr. treasurer: John Funke, warden; William ZicKK-v. advocate; Herman Koors, inu.-r I guard; Robert Kinder, onto/ guard; Lewis Spi-ckbaiiBh, trustee, and Albert Bear. financial secretary. The hold-over trustees of the lodge,are Joe Mattinxly and M. H. O'Hara. Plans were discussed following the installation for'a bis iiii-i'iiir^ ' and celebration on Tuesday evening. June 25. at which time tlr: .program will be in charge of the .past grand knights of the. local 'order. There are a number of ' these officials and tho oldest past grand knight is John Langan ofjto come in llu hv.nt far .Tipton, who will he a suest -.n', Mahan, accused of thn honor at the nu-rting. jhaeusi-r kidnaping, \v.v^ hinrd at The program will include a j police lieadrjuartcrs laic !asL night banquet and entertainment :ir,d,as department cf justice n 2 c;it' the members are anticipant):; an | suddenly intensified enjoyable evening. |''" r "»' former convict. The Tipton Knights of Colum-j TiKlit-lipnecl tcdcr;! c.T:-:c-.-; bus lodge was organized 27 years were known to liav: fj::?T.-cd ago with 50 charter members and. what (hey believed was tUc v.-nvr.i Over half of these are deceased. | trail of Mahan to Dillon, scv;i;iy- John Langan was the first Grand! five miles. southwest ot Unite. Knight of the order. j Ho was partially idciuifi?a At this time there are about there as a man who asked If. K. 100 members of the order a newiAndrus. hotel keeper, for food class recently having l»ecn inili- money .Monday ni.uht. then il Federal Officers Believe They Will Soon Capture Second-Man. HAVE A "HOT" CLUE Hutte, Mont.. June 12. — Believed Mrs. Burns Killed Her Husband and Then Shot Herself. REVOLVER LIES NEAR Indianapolis, June 12. — The body of Mrs. Minnie Burns, 58 years, old, was found yesterday hy wild strawberry pickers in a railroad drainage ditch half a mile east of her home, 4D2C West Morris street, where her husband \vas shot fatally three weeks ago. She had been shot twice, once through the heart ajid once in the abdomen. A .:!2-caliber American Bulldog revolver, believed to be the same weapon that killed Jerome Burns, was found imbedded iu the mud beneath her body, which was wedgjd face downward in tho narrow ditch. The revolver was loaded with four cartridges, two of which had been lired. Two chambers were empty. Sheriff Otto Ray expressed belief that Mrs. Burns committed .suicide after slaying her husband. Dr. W. K. Arbuckle, coroner, limvi-viT. said there worn no apparent powder burns to indicate suicide but that examination will If the woman a more minute be made, committed suicide there should he evidence of port thiit a "big i-roa'.;" was about j ,, o \ v dcr burns, either in the body William | -i,,,,. the course of the bullets Wove:-- <.,._. ,~u the rluthes the woman 1 ^ ,._ Arbuckle said. lie assorted that he will reserve Jrcision in the case until after lh:i:- search ;. Q fa^ alu ] sections of the cloth ated KILLED WIKK AM) SKLF. j when several ! j lobby. i From Dillon ;uests entered the Hie agents rushed !to Anaconda over mountain higb- A'ortb Carolina Resident Met Ks-j ways, but t.'iey gave no inkling of round the bullet holes are tested ~cv pawdor nitrates. I; :s possible the woman was r.iir.-dsred. Dr. Arbuckle declared. When found, Mrs. Rurns's arms vcro folded beneath her irt the •litch in which her body fit snus- :>-. She was lying full-lensth. The 'Icoroner believed it unlikely that she would have fallen in that position if she shot herself. The body was found, during the inidafternoon by Leonard Goble, C01 Morgan Warner, 29, of Hamilton, 0., Killed on Road 28. t ' * Morgan iWarner, 29 : years of age, whose {home Is in Hamilton, 0., was killed in-a head-on collision on state road 28 .near Mnn- cie Monday night, word of the sion on state road 28, near Munday night by motorists who passed the scene of the crash. Warner w a s accompanied by James Grimes and' Robert Creach, also of Hamilton and was west-bound. Tlrey crashed into a truck eastbound driven by J. D. "Sarig af Winchester. Warner was crushed and suffered a fractured skull. None of the others were seriously hurt. tranged Spouse in Miiucie. I the motiv the hasty trip. (By Muncie, June Salt Lake City. I'tah, .rune 1-. 12— > c' D. Bar-!— Federal "Lindbergh law" Legislation Against Holding Companies Due for Battle in the House. URGED BY PRESIDENT Washington, June 12. — Impelled by President Roosevelt'.! personal backing, legislation to abolish "unnecessary" public utility holding companies was swept, through thei senate yesterday by a 56 to 32 rote. Senators ' Frederick VanNuys and" Sherman Minton voted, for the bill on final passage. Hotly debated to the end, final approval was given only after a single, vote blocked a move by Senator ; Dieterich (Democrat, Illinois) to carve out of the Wheeler- llayburn bill machinery empowering the securities commission to dissolve or reorganize by 1942 ?.ll public utility holding companies t found, contrary to "public poli- :y." The 45 to 44 vote rejecting this amendment after Senator Wheeler (Democrat, Montana) had read a penciled note from President Roosevelt holding such a change "contrary" to his recom- IS years old. U. R. Margaret Sutton, S in-1!) Denison strqet, Wallen, 7 years old. 1, Camby; years old, and 1020 Ileno Deni- snn street, who were hunting wild strawberries between the Indiana ton, Greensboro, N. C-, killed his; dun-go, were invoked last ,,l«hi Pennsylvania nail- estranged wife. Nellie, and t . 0 m-; against two pnsoners and the " a "'° aa ** ._. i. t i-___:.? TI» :i 11., .•« I (3d 11 » • mltted suicide when they met on s scar-marked fugitive, , , i TI, , tri- 'Mahaii. in the drive fin- street here yesterdav. T he trag- , was witnessed by" their four->">"<"> "I the S20.MM. year-old son. Mrs. Barton came to Muncie to live recently. Barton arrived on Jnne 2. He made repeated efforts to effect a reconciliation. William compl'"-'-' ) CKorgo ! Weyerhaeuser kidnaping. 1 The development came with i most of tin' ransom accounted for. Thomas II. Tracey. department jof justice special agent, filed i-l: 1 accusations hefnro I'nited States tracks near Plainlield avenue and Morris street. Train and traction cars pass within twenty feet of tho spot several limes a day. Soots" Convention Starts JHigh Hope* for : 1936 Campaign. DELEGATES GO HOME Springfiel^, 111., June 12. — Armed for the fight with a unanimously approved "Republican creed," sojne eight thousand hopeful members of the Grand Old Party left for their homes in ten prairie 'states last night, enthusiastic over their changes to regain the Midwest in 1936. The pronouncement declared for a defensfe of American instittir tions, "a sound currency based on gold and definitely stabilized by congress and international in character," a balanced budget "by the honest method of bringing the expenses of the government within the limits of its income," and states' rights. To labor !was held out an approval of "the principle of collective, bargaining," wages "consistent with American standards." the outlawing of child labor and protection for women workers. "Justice" Svas promised the veterans of all wars and the need for "the establishment of old age and unemployment reserves" was recognized. ' "We hold," read in part, advantage of agriculture this far attained shall be surrendered. The farmer! is entitled to a fair and proportionate part of the national income and to receive a parity price 1 for the products of his farm in- the domestic markets. We indorse the enactment of such legislation, approved by the farmer^ themselves, as will accomplish such purposes. We indorse the statement of Governor Lowden .that, so long as we have a protective! tariff for the benefit of industry,;we should give agriculture corresponding benefits for that portion: of the products of the soil which goes into domestic the farm plank 'that no economic Court Ruling Will Not Affect tine Gross Sales Tax, (By United Press). Indianapolis, June 12. —; The state gross Income tax regulation that all sales to' consumers are taxable at one per cent, desnita a ruling by the Marlon superior court to tho contrary, will be rigidly enforced, Clarence A. Jackson, director of the income tax division,.said yesterday. ' i The announcement followed a conference with gross incoma tax. department attorneys and representatives of the attorney ge-ier- al's office. Judge Russell J, Ryan of the Marion superior court, held lust week that quantity sales to public and private institutions and factories as consumers were wholesale transactions and taxable at one-fourth of one percent. ELKS CONVENTION.' Frankfort Lodge Wins Prize for Ritualistic Work. Terre Haute, June 12. — The Elks ritualistic .team from Prank- fort captured the $50 first prize and a silver cup here yesterday as the 34th annual convention activities of the Indiana Elks Association opened. O. Ray Miner ot Warsaw, first state president of the association, was regarded as the outstanding candidate~to succeed C. J. Joel of Crawfordsville, in the presidency. HOG PRICES GO IT. Ten Cents Added to Bids at Indianapolis Wednesday, mendations, foretold a stiff-battle consumption." over the house. same provision in the HEPUTV DISCHARGED. Morion County leased Jail Official Womnn. Re- They argued briefly when they ; { , ommissi()n ., v „ (! . i, itl . h !U T -.,- jnet today. Barton shot his wife •*nl turned the gun on himseK Daughter of Civile Hinklo. coma. Wash., a-dilins. the Ihivnt of federal life term's to that of Washington state's mites'"d s!-.i- tute providing <Iiath or life im- i prison iiKMH for kidnapers. Will Settle Kstnle. H. W. Pickett has been named executor of the estate of the late Elijah Graham, who died of a broken nc-ck. at the Grant coun- iv "hospital. May 31 following an accident on Memorial Day near i Fairmoum, in which his sister, armed fur a lint ;sh fiRluJdrrw Price of Tipton, was fatally • In making mention of thej H e rlmrsed Mahan, sought by | Mrs. Sara], Price, _ mother of^An- grantlng of a divorce to Lilly! officers Blanche Harper Saturday, inland Vfclch proceedings tho court r>>-• wife, Marsaret Waley. held here. , stored her maiden name to Lilly! had transported the ii-year-o!d Blanche Hinkle, it was stated sh» ] timber heir aiToss the -Washins- vas a daughter of Mrs. C'iarl«s | ton sftate line Hinkle residing west of Gold-, Spirit Lake EPS" MBiUi. This was an error as she-is i *' «'dauehte r of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde; HJSkle- residing Harmon M. \Vali-y and his j hurt. Mrs. Price died of a fractured- skull two days after her brother's death. The estate of Elijah Graham to nianchard and i.consists- of personal property of 'the probable value of $1,800 and real estate near Baker's corner in Hamilton county. on Route 3 Tip-, le IlIKi LU i>iain; u n*n -akc. Idaho. / Smock Services. \J Indianapolis, June 12.—;Deputy Sheriff Robert Ricketts, who claimed responsibility for a mistake whereby a woman sentenced to serve sixty days in the Indiana women's prison was released from the Marion 'county jail before being sent to the state Institution, was discharged yesterday by Sheriff Otto Ray. The sheriff said that Ricketts was discharged for the release of the woman. Mrs. Eudora Coffman, and another mistake the deputy made yesterday. Sheriff Hay did not disclose the nature of yesterday's mistake. National security, It was stated, must start with agriculture. Springfield, 111.. June 12. — Indiana delegates to the grass roots rally departed from here yesterday jubilantly enthusiastic about the virility 'of the party as demonstrated by the large attendance from ten states and thrilled by resolutions i adopted by the conference^ j. • James E.j Watson, former senator, joined in praise for the con| feren-ce and the result it dttained. Although th'e Hoosier veteran declined to tnike any active'Part in the proceedings, he was, one of the most interested onlookers. —i * * • ', : Deluxe'ring binders and sheets to match. Tribune Reported Quite III. Charles Hinkle has ter Helen, a teacher. You ,t using .a felt rug for your We think the ; more ser- than a grass a whole lot looking. Be it's an Arm- Little Funeral services for Joseph Allen Smock, whose sudden death at Elwood Sunday night shocked the community, were bold at the home of bis sister Mrs. William Vanness southeast of Tipton Wednesday morning at 10:00. Rev. Polly Couch-Bowman conducted the services which were attended by many friends of the deceased and ' his lamily. Burial was in Brookside cemetery at Windfall, beside the wife, whose death occurred several years ago. I,u<llou- Presided. Washington. June 12.—Repre- COV " y ' THomas Cochrel, pioneer resident of Curtisville, is reported to be critically 111 at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. L. Yohe, 1G06 South D street in Elwood. Little hope! is given for his re- LEAVELL & BATES LOANS Citizens National Bank Bide. PbOM 1ft. i Indianapolis, June 12. — Receipts on hogs, 4.000; held over, 220; cattle, 1,1*0; calves, 900; sheep and lambs, GOO. Hog prices early today' in the local live stock market wer*e generally steady to lOc higher, with the top $9.95, for 160 to 200- pound offerings; weights up to 200 pounds brought JS.50 to $9.75; 200 to 300 pounds, $9.60 to $9.90; heavier hogs, $9.45 to $9.55; sows, $8.50 to $9.25. Steers were slow, cows strong, heaifers steady, calves 50c higher at $9.00 down, and lambs were off 50c, top $9.00. Chicago, June 12.—Receipts on hogs. 11,000, Including 4,000 direct to packers; held over, 2,000; market opened steady .early top, $9.90; cattle, 9,000; sheep and lambs, 6,000. ELWOOD MARKET . Phone 53. I. DUFPEY & SONS CO. No Commission - No Yardage Elwood, June 12.-^Hogs.' 160 to 180 Ibs., $9.80; 180 to 200 Ibs., $9.75; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.70; 225 to 235 Ibs., $9.60; 235 to 250 Ibs., $9.50; 250 to 275 lbs. ( $9.40; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.35; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.25; sows at $8.65 down; calves, $8.5-0; lambs, $8; calves and lambs Wednesday and Thursday. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 73c; No. 1 74c Oats _„ 30 Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.1: local produce Market. (Moor$ & Moore) 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 Jor heavy hens, 16c;' Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 17c; Leghorns. 2-Ibs., 15c; cocks and stags,- 6c: «*eese, 3c; ducks, Cc; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 27-28c; No. 2, 25-26c; in quarters a*d halves, le more. Butter (Fat—Buyers-paying '22c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Tribune Want Ads Get Results. ICE For Refrigeration See the NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At Low Trices and sentative Louis' Ludlow swung the gavel in the House of Representatives yesterday afternoon. The Indianapolis member upon invitation' of Speaker Byrns, pre-j sided over the House when it passed the antismuggllng bill. His dignity was equal to that 'of the regular presiding officer. i Visiting Here. .1» Mrs. Raymond Spears and two children of Bedford are spending the week In Tipton guests at the home of Mn and Mrs. H. B. Smith on South Main street, the two women being sisters. Mr. Spears accompanied them here Sunday.but morning. returned Monday Mr. Cqchrel is 'one ot the older residents of this county, being past 34 years of age and was for many years engaged in breeding fine horses| having much to do with bettering, the strain of horsau in this county. .For some time he hag .-been making his home in Elwood with) his daughter, Mrs. Connie Yone, but practically all his life was spent in the Curtis- yille community. ^ t : In Critical Condition. Dr. L. C. Bentley, former district superintendent of the .Methodist chunto, who ha»j been, under treatment at the Methodist hospital In Indianapolis, was taken jtp WBATHBR-^Qenerally {air to- and Thursday,, except thun- Ws home In , Koltpmo There i" 4° improvement in reported ip Oil Pojr Oiling ROOM 'and—i'. Polishing Furniture "'""Is' & TIRE CO. Letter openers for the office or home desk. Tribune Press. tf Moore's Martet : GrMwrlM-Meati i ISO — Fhonea — 37 ii •____-»« a____:~ aoe 1 Ftart, i-^illL.^.-^— . 18c [ ^ SPECIAL PRICE ON A Norge Refrigerate 7,8 Cuhic Feet Size, Porcelain .Inside and Regular Price $310.00 Our Price $189* While the-Supply Lasts — Better Hurry Suite & Barrum Come to Frankfort T. P. A. PARK aitd Swimm Most Modern and Sanitary Pool in Indiana A Play Pool For the | Kiddies WEDNESDAY—FAMILY DAY j . Families Admitted at Rate of Adults, lOc; Chilfjhren Under Sixteen, 5c; Towels Furnished, 5c j SPECIAL RATES FOR 25 OR MORE PERSONS Adults, lOc; Children Under Sixteen, 5c; L Towels Furnished, 5c. j, s Your and SOCkS More than 80?r.of all men's shirts, stockings, underwear, neckties and Handkerchiefs are purchased hy 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. i'.. How do women keep themselves informed? They have 'formed the habit of reading the advertisements in the newspapers. And they read themjreg- ularly, whether the- rrant to buy anything or I not. Then they know exactly -where to go to purchase what they need, and they know to a penny just yrhat they will have to pay. i. ' From the advertisements any one can learn where to buy better clothes, better foods, better household goods, better EVERYTHING. Read them carefully. They have news and suggestions for you! 1 Fine Job Printin<j Everything from anEnvel4pf • . . . - ! ! I i to a Two-color Catalogue Prices Right fbr Oooil Fibune Pre& j L , \ \3 ' t7 "-' ft •)_ i - t r n,Ur (• ,_>

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