The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 17, 1935 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 17, 1935
Page 2
Start Free Trial

tttfc r)P*t i> UH ^*rf*^ tr^-S 1**^ ,^^IKr^f;p > T> U 1 Swift's Circle 8 PICNICS lb., 23c lona Flour 24 Ibs., 75c SW OF POLITICS. IfContinued from Ptfge 1. reair that Robinson was shooting at (he presidency and that he was a prospective candidate when he came home to launch his unsuc- cestful campaign last year. , *• perfect harmony does not prevalj: among the Republicans. It Is Being said that the Hoosler Republicans. Inc., would like to name Elmer (Doc) Sherwood as Secretary of the State Commit- teei to succeed Fenton and that, if-tiey could wallop Teuton, they would complete the job by ousting! Irwin and Wright, who were charged a year ago by Robinson witlh having an "unholy" political! alliance with Gov. McNutt, Greenlee, and Frank McHale. The meet direct evidence the Robinson outfit was able to produce was that Wright and McHale were in thd same law class during their university days. • * • The'prologue to the Republican campaign will be offered at Lake Wawasee August 2, 3, and 4 ut the annual meeting of the editors. The "statesmen" already ar$ preparing for a terrific cannonading of the President, but th^ big stuff for the politicians wfjl consist of the maneuvering toi control of the machine "and foil the nomination of a candidate foi governor. ^Thc "prass rots" conference ladt week disclosed one very pe- cujiar line-up. John Owen, Nobldsville: former Appellate Court Jutlpe Noel Neal. formerly of Xo- lilesville, and other stalwarts of tht Watson organization were .boosting Ralph Gates, Co- lumbia City, io r governor. Former Governor James P. Goodrich, who has been at the outs with former Senator James Eli Watson and his lieutenants for a number of: years, also Is rated as one of 'Gates' strongest booserts, although there Is a report now that Gates may keep to the sidelines. , There Is apparently no way of telling at this writing what .the line-up will be among the Republicans when It comes to the selection of a gubernatorial candidate. » • * • There Is no serious suggestion as yet that the Impending battle over the Democratic machine is for the good ft the party. Van- Nuys stated frankly that he intended to see "his kind of Democrats" receive a voice in organization questions and in naming the ticket next year. Nowhere has there been revealed the slightest disposition to hold out the olive branch. Obviously the^Unpose of Van- Nuys and his followers Is to oust the governor, Greenlee, and others now at the top of the heap. After they are forced tp say "uncle" as many times a? their opponents desire they are expected to come back, docile-like, into the game and proceed to the walloping of the Republicans, ,if such a thing is possible ipnder the circumstances; . Van Nuys made no advances here toward- tfie governor, whose friends say h'e has been ready at all times to confer with VanNuys over party policies. Generally speaking, the experts say Van- Nuys, popular as he is with the rank and file, has ?iven himself a tremendous task in seeking to unseat the McNutt contingent from control. Not in 25 years has there been an organization of such vast ramifications as the state house machine and what is even more significant Is that It is mobile, ag- gressive, and evidently ready to follow the leaders — meaning Greenlee most of the time. Grapevine reports that Greenlee is. setting the pace in ' the Democratic gubernatorial free- for-all as a stalking horse for ylrgil (Skit) Simmons of Bluffton, head of the State Conservation Department, may be set down as political "hooey." Whatever running Greelee is doing Is strictly on his own hook. And furthermore, if he steps aside at any time by request or order from Governor McNutt with whom his relationships are as cordial and steadfast as ever, he will not do so to advance the interests of Simmons, who is said to be affiliated closely and actively with the "boy scouts" who are preparing the skids for Greenlee. Also it is said by Simmons' friends that he has given up whatever thought he had of running for governor. Greenlee is charged with having tried to^ perfect a set-up by which he could switch to Frank Finney, chief of the automobile license department for governor. Greenlee and Finney are very close friends, but Finney is not likely at any time to become a candidate for governor. Harold Van Orman, Evansvllle, .former Lieutenant-Governor, who entered last week as a candidate for the G. O P. nomination for governor is the only member of the large field known far and wide as a liberal. Most of the brethren who aspire to the Republican nomination either have been identified with the anti- saloon group or acquiesced in Its program, including the notorious Wright bone-dry law which the McNutt administration 1 kicked into the discard at its very first opportunity. CONDITION SERIOUS. Arthur Golden and Bride of On? Week Remain In Tlpton. Donkey baseball, Tiptoii park, Tuesday and Wednesday; admission 25c and lOc c-221 Life Insurance PROTECTION /; at a cost you can afford ^ Guaranteed never to exceed the maximum premium shown below. First three years, 15 per cent less. . c Thereafter you pay only net premium (maximum less dividend). While future dividends cannot be predicted, on present scales the reduction is more than 15 per cent Annual Rate for $5OOO MODIFIED WHOLE LIFE 3 POLICY Issued at all ages, 15 to 66, inclusive. Age 20 25 30 35 40 45 50 Guaranteed Not to Exceed This Maximum $ 7-*.55 85.80 100.25 119.35 144.90 178.70 22J.40 Pint 3 Yean 15% Less (Cturantenl) $ 63.35 72.95 85.20 101.45 123.15 151.90 189.90 4tli Year Net at Present Scale (Subject to Change) $ 59.30 68.45 80.25 96.05 117.70 , 146.25 183.95 Includes all standard provisions and premium ivaiver disability benefit, i A VERY PRACTICAL SOLUTION OF YOUR LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS GET BOOKLET FROM LOCAL AGENT OR OFFICE, OR BOMS OFFICE N. 0. HARTING, Asst. Supt. Citizens National Bank Bldg. TIPT6N &'i '"". - ""^y < , Arthur Golden and his wife, Mrs. Rosemary (Snyder) Golden, remain in Tipton and both are in serious condition following their ctash Monday morning when the Ford V-8 In which they were riding crashed into the rear of a parked truck near Applecroft. X-ray pictures of Mr. Golden show a fracture of the skull and a broken back and his wife suffered severe cuts about the face. Monday afternoon she was having hemorrhages from the stomach. Her condition is also more serious than at first thought. , Miss Helen Woods of Evans- vllle is also in a serious condition as she has severe cuts on the face and head. A. H. Watson of Evansville was the least Injured. To a Tribune reporter Mr. Watson stated he saw the flares In the road but did not observe the truck until too late to avoid the crash. He stated he did -hot think he would ever drive a car again and was greatly depressed on account of the Injuries to the others. Mr. Golden, Miss Woods and Mrs. Watson are all school teachers, the two men teaching at Evansvllle, although Mr. Golden's home is at 1029 Eugene street, Indianapolis. Miss Woods teaches In New Jersey, and was home for the vacation. •Mr. and Mrs. Golden were married last week, at Lafayette, the home of the bride whose maiden name was Miss Rosemary Snyder. All four had started from Indianapolis early MondiTy morning for an outing, which was a honeymoon trip for the bride and bridegroom. GOLD SEIZURE, Continued from Page 1. . . The billj of complaint and a supporting-affidavit by Mr. Kresel charge that the government has no jurisdiction over the coin and that Secretary Morgenthau's order Is "wholly arbitrary and un- awfuf" and constitutes "confiscation of property." ' The plaintiff las no agency or office In this country, It contends. $45,000,000 MORE. Continued from Pago 1. on June 30, 1934, was S32.1 This bill increases that amoun to an average monthly pension award of 542.S5. The average ago of such veterans Is 01 years, S months. "Widows will receive a monthly increase of $7.50. "The bill does not affect any pension award for service-connected disabilities." The veterans bureau estimated that the expenditure next year for pensions to Spanish-American war veterans and dependents would reach a total of $131.200.000 under the terms of the Mil I passed, compared with S85,G1S,- 868 under present laws. "II either party in taps' falls to observe'the coridltlon* set down by the arbitration board and BO is responsible for a return to conditions which will again require Invocation of military law, it must take the full responsibility." Week End Guests. Mr. and Mrs. William Jesse and daughter. Joan', of Gary were the week end guests of Mrs. Jesse's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Trltt- schuh and daughter Carrie and son Prank, of North Conde street. They also visited with Mr. and Mrs. Clark Trittschuh of East Jefferson street. Nebraska Executive Clears Up Omaha Trouble in Short Order. TROOPS ARE ON PATROL Omaha, Neb., June 17.—Governor R. L. Cochran today brought the full power ot his military dictatorship of _ Omaha into play In the Omaha street car strike and ordered cars off the streets ad a result of the company's failure to meet his demand that it name an arbitrator. POISONED FOOD. Continued from Pape 1. were given lunches in paper sacks when they started for work early in the morning and that approximately 200 others served at the shelter were not affected. Workers have been returned to the shelter dining room for meals since the epidemic. Officials planned to either continue that practice or arrange for rapid delivery of lunches at the projects as soon as the food is prepared. Tri-Knppns. The Tri-Kappa sorority will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock with Mrs. Jack McNary at her home, 229 North West street. All members are.urged to be present and are requested to be prepared to pay Cross .Keys dues and all back dues. (By United Press). Omaha,! Neb., June 17.—Governor Roy L. Cochran today ordered company and union officials to end the bloody trolley strike or "be responsible to; the military authorities for obstructing return ot normal, peaceful activities in Omaha." j Cochran flew here from Biloxi, Miss., whpre he attended the governors' conference, to direct efforts of local and national guard authorities to restore peace aft-' er four nights of rioting by strike sympathizers which resulted in I the death of one man and the I wounding: of more than 50 others. 1 National guardsmen under Adjutant General II. J. Paul, sent bero Saturday when; Lieutenant Governor ^Walter Jurgenseri established martial law, maintained peace in South Omaha, where city police with riot guns had battled a mob of pro-union men who wrecked street cars and stoned operators and officers. In a conference with employe; and officials of the Omaha-Council Bluffs Street Railway Company. Governor Cochran demanded that union and company representatives agree on a three-member arbitration commission by 10 a. m. today. Officials of the Amalgamated Street Railway Workers' Union, which called the strike two nioutlu age, demanding a 20 per cent wage increase and union recognition, agreed to arbitrate. Company representatives asked f for time to submit the demand to their board of directors. Although 1,800 guardsmen remained alert for trouble signals, no further rioting was expected. Adjutant JGeneral Paul ordered street car, service suspended' at night and closed whisky store.' between 6J p. m. and;8 a. m. In issuing his unprecedented ul- Card of Thanks. We wish to take this means of thanking our kind friends and neighbors for their many kind deeds of assistance during the illness and after the death of our dear husband, father and brother, Jesse Norris. Especially are we grateful to the ministers, Rev. S. A. Gordon, Rev. C. A. Wade and Rev. Miller; the singers, Eldora Dodd, Mrs. Don Burkett, Rev. Gordon and Rolcy Smith; the S. S. Edwards funeral directors, the casket and flower bearers, and those who sent the lovely floral trlbutes.-f-Mrs. 'Jesse Morris and Children;! Sister and Brothers. Mr. and Mrs. Hull Cole of this city spent the week end at Indianapolis jwlth the former's parents, Mr.l and Mrs. Ci W. Cole. timatum manded: Governor Cochran de- 1. That the trolley company at once discontinue employment of •guards for cars. 2. That! any outside organizers or agitators depart at once and negotiations be conducted by the "Nebraska citizens who are parties to the controversy." : 3. That!the board ot arbitration present, not later than midnight tonight its decision on the more pressing problems of: the strike in such form that normal operation of street bars may be resume^ the morning of June 21, resolving less Immediate problems as soon 'as hearings may be completed. '4 That! street car service bs maintained on the present baa la (with usA of strikebreakers and with no night service) until the evening of June 20. j 5. That both, parties to the con troversy i ball agree to i accept tne findings «'f| the arbitration boird 1 and shall undertake to conduct' themselves | in aecordafbe there-: with for u period of not less than one your, If elttie: on Scattered Acts of Sabotage Curtail Electric Service Over tbe City. SETTLEMENT SOUGHT REPORT BY HJK ES.J Says About 4,000,OOO People Hatro Been Employed Tjy PWA. • ~ — i ••->' ' Washington, June 17.1 — Employment has been given 1 to about 4,000,000 persdhs under; the public works administration's $3,700,000,000 program, Secretary Ickes reports, and all the 'original appropriation has been allotted within the time limit set by ~con- ress. In a statement on the second anniversary of congressional passage of the national industrial recovery act emphasizing creation of PWA, Mr. Ickes said! that S2,- 525,000,000 had actually been expended on PWA projects in 3,040 of 3,073 counties. He estimated that ?1,000;000 of this sum had been spent for purchase of materials. "To many critics, execution of the first program has seemed intolerably slow and to others recklessly fast, for such a vast effort, but the schedule was; determined by congress and PWA has lived up to the law," the secretary asserted. Red Raspberries, 2pintboxds ---- . ...25c Strawberries^ fresh, i 2 quart boxes . ....23c Lemons, large 360 size,! : per doz0n.j ..... . ...23c Oranges, Calif., do*...i9e Red Radishes, 3 bobs, lOc Green Corn, 6 ears . . l9c Squashes, fine to fry, HAS XEW GRANDDAUGHTER. County Clerk Simpson Wearing Big- Grin at This Time. _ Head Lettuce, fresh, large head . ... ... .iOc Watermelons, large ; round, each ....... 49c Turnips,, jaevf, bunch J5c Green Onions, 3 bchs., iOc Kale or Spinach lb. . . ! 5c Cucumbers, large, each 1 5c Transparent; Apples, 3 Ibs. ...i ..... ;...25c Toledo, June 17.—Toledo Edison Company operating employes voted 311 to 48 toda^ to accept compromise proposals and return to work. Toledo, 0., June it. — Thousands of early risers shaved and dresed by candle light today as mysterious Interferences with electric current uow and scattered acts of sabotage seriously impaired light service. Negotiations to end the strike of operating and office employes of the Toledo Edison Compaii} continued, the entire membership of the operating workers' union met at 10 a. m. to hear Assistant Secretary of Labor Edward F: McGrady urge a plan for settlement. Repeated interferences with the current flow to thousands of homes aroused fears for industries of a tri-state area that employ thousands of men and aro entirely dependent upon electric current. Last night and early today .all lights In several sections were extinguished and remained out for hours. Apparently switches had been thrown in the central power house or in regional control stations. The fashionable Point Place residential district was without lights. or power to operate electrical appliances. Approximately 6,500 persons'live in the area. Numerous incidents of cut electric lines weie reported and the company warned parents to supervise children's play closely lest they happen upon severed electric lines. Police were unable to place responsibility for the sabotage, nor would the company or Us striking employes comment. The power plants are being operated by engineers and minor executives. Scattered acts of violence were reported in the BOO-square-mile area of Ohio, Indiana and Michigan serviced by the company. A coal car carrying fuel to a company plant was overturned at Stryker, O., and a steel chain was stretched across a railroad line near Wauseon, O. The operating workers seek a 20 per cent pay increase. The office employes wish restoration of two 10 per cent pay cuts. Were In Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Burkett and son, Phillip, and Mr. and Mr*. Tom Green and son, Woodrow, motored to Greenville, Ohio, Sunday where they spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stark and fainfly. Mrs. Stark Is a daughter of Mr. Green and a sister of Mrs. Bnrkett. County Clerk R. W. Simpson is a grandfather and Monday he was beaming more than usual when visitors entered his office. Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock a baby daughter was born to his" "daughter, Mrs. Ruth McVicKer, wife of Frank McVicker, at the Wabash county hospital in Wafaash. Mr. Simpson could not wait and on receiving a telephone message announcing the arrival of the first child in the McVicker home took a trip to Wabash. The little one has been given the name of Joline and weighed S V-i pounds and she and the mother are doin| nicely. The grandmother, Mrs. II. \V. Simpson is expected to reach Chicago Monday morning and will b» accompanied by her daughter. Miss Marybelle Simpson, registered nurse of Seattle, Washington, whom she has been visiting. Denrpsey Goodnight, who has been in CCC work for the past two months, being an j instructor in the camps, is back in Tipton, having spent some time in California. He is expecting t!o get back into the work soon and will he assigned to'various camps. He enjoyed the timej spent at Sonora, Calif., the scetie of the gold rush in 1849/ Some of .the old buildings of the gold rush times, still bearing signs ot that time, are standing. . j Is Doing Nicely. Mrs. Robert Kenney of North Independence street who underwent att operation la Tipton Saturday morning was taken to her home eunda'y ntornlng by tnfc fonng anibalfrnoe. Mrs, Kenney ia "' M» condition repor*- w*tTT - f COURT REFUSED. (Continued from page 2.) Russell took the matter under advisement. A petition -filed by II. E. Castor, liquidating agent for the Farmers State Bank of Hobbs, to pay interest on a loan on laud owned by the bank in Grant county, was granted by the court. In the. action brought by Martha Fisher against Harold Fisher for divorce, a rule to answer the complaint was taken by the plaintiff and Judge Russell ordered an answer placed on file by June 24. The H. J. Schrader Company was given a judgment for $58.47 with" Interest and attorney's fees" against Edward J. Poole. The court also .ordered • foreclosure of a mechanic's lien on an automobile, which will be sold to pay the judgment and costs. 12 Yedrs Agb i :• ^i June 17th. i F. Landseadel was ;visic- ,/John ing his brother; HenryJ whq seriously 1U at the home ot and Mrs. Willia Powell in; Todd community. I -* ' „ !. * Mr. tho Vandals went to thu home of Mrs. John Leboiaud carried jawa/ a number of glooming - flowers from the porchl They also i stole flowers at the home of Mrs.i Bernard Woodruff. j • '• • |/Al. E. Lutz, tenant on thelLuu farm in Jefferson township,! was seriously ill with rheumatism. * ,» » Misses Golda and Myrtle, Bess were at Indianapolis attending the commencement Manual Training exureistti of high sqbool. their niece, Miss Murriel Bess, being a member Of the graduating class. ! i * * * i /.Miss Thelma Frisz finished her first year at. the school of Ursu- lilies at St. Margin's, O., and was here to spend the summer 'vacation with her father, George I!. Frisz. ; [/Mr. and Mrs.iT. B. Hobbs and daughter. Miss Anna Hobba. returned from Battle Creek', ilich., where they visited for ten' days with relatives. , ' . Mrs. Eliza Rood, widbw Of Alpheus Rood, died at her hoijiu 0,1 South Independence steeet. ' . *•' * ! • Fished at Lake. James Mood, [ John Roseberrv. Joe Law and Will Zehner jspeu* Sunday at Lake Maxlnkfiekte where they enjdyed fishing, j Had Interesting Trip. And fool! Jmn? Out " of Bed in to Go Try a Tribune Want Ad. Glassware Refrigerator Dishes, 2 for .!..: ....25c Beverage Sets .......98c Mixing Bowls, set |.. .|75c Refrigerator: Sets, spe-i cial ..:.. t ...60c, $1.25 Ovenware Casserole I with frame...$li, $1.19 Compton& j i : • (Incorporated) Vine INVITING PEARL BGRBjtS, 4gS a guest of The Tipton'' Tribune ,at the Ne» Theatre to witness P Son Hit* Dally Explanation.: rhis Invitation !• not transferable and Is *ooa only tor the*party th jfBose name an 1 d ad- dreia appear alfpTs. tfe« nwtr I named aboT».j acconrpanted, " - oltMamllrqr L __ r N» ln ^ tie Riti dfcosf lie sanj.,. ' - ticket*. | -jr. 1 i • • j l_ i— VRanuay ft lOBmnlon,!; Pu>p*. '-.>•'. KitmbUabed Oct. «. UM. .

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