The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 17, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 17, 1935
Page 6
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jftlrty of Young People on to Lake w Struck Disabled Truck 'ALL BADLY INJURED At 3:30 Monday morning a bad motor accident occurred neur Applecroft on federal road 31 in which four young people were injured and- the automobile, a new Ford V-S,: demolished. The Leaih- erman ambulance hurried to iho scene and brought the injured persons to Tipton. Doctors won still working with them when the Tribune went to press Monday morning. The injured are Mr. and Mrr. Arthur Golden of. Indianapolis and Miss Helen Woods and Alsnn, Watson of Evansville. the four being on Llieir way to the lake* In northern Indiana. Both women were seriously cut about tho face, Mrs. Golden having a largo gash which extended tho full length of her right cheek. Mrs. Golden was also injured about tho legs and back. . Her husband is thought to have a serious injury to his back and was injured about the head. Watson and Miss Woods were severely cut and bruised, it requiring several stitches to closo their wounds. THe accident happened when the Ford car driven by Watson crashed into the roar of a largo truck driven by C. E. Baldwin, which had parked at the sido of the road, on account of n flat tiiv. Baldwin, whose homo is in Torre •Haute, had set his flares whic'i were all burning, hut Watson, after the crash stated ho did not realize he was so close to tho truck, as it was raining at the time. Baldwin, driver of a liper truck,, which was loaded, was north-bound. He jumped to safety when he suw the crash was coming and hi? truck was not seriously damaged. The Ford car, after striking the truck, caroeiu'd ».o the side of the road and overturned. Relative^ of th" injured ]>";•sons reached Tipton early MoiuVtv morning they will be taken to their homes as soon as nhlo to move. Golden "was partially nn- COnsciOus after being brought !'> Tipton and it ,was feared h< may have a serious injury to his spin••. where the mother remains,, bui her condition is improving -rapidly and she will soon be able to leave The parents have the sincere sympathy of all in their bereavement. The babe was one of several children born to Ora and Sylvia (Hosier) Wort, Mrs. Wort being a (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kesler, residents of southern Illinois and she may be taken to the home of her parents to recuperate. Besides the parents and grandparents the babe is. survived b three brothers and ft sister. Martha Ann, 11, John, it. Normal* Lee, 7. and Ora D., Jr.. 4. Good Woman Died at Home on North Main Street at 5:30 Saturday. FUNERAL RITES TODAY IX)ST I.NKAST SOX, Efforts to Save Life iif I'lvmaliiiv Child \\<-rt- Kill Hi-. A ten-days old baby son, born prematurely to Mr. and Mrs. Ora Wert of 201 Fourth street died at .the Riley hospital in Indianapolis at 3:30 Saturday afternoon, efforts to save the life of the infant toeing futile. The body was trought to the Young parlors in Tipton and brief services were held Monday morning at !):0() with h'urial in Fan-view. The baby who had been given ,ibe'name )Of James Rollin, was TAKES fl IP' Speaks of "Hothouse Methods" Used to Force Social Gro-vth. HE STRESSES FREEDOM Stanford University, C'al.," Juno 1". — Another warning against any sacrilict- of freedom in tho search for economic security wan sounded here y/st.'rd;>y by for- more President'Herbert Hoover. Caustic references to "hothouse methods of restoring social growth." to "the economy of scarcity" and to bureaucracy wer-' inade by Mr. Hoovt-r in addressing the l!i::r> graduating class of Stanford, his alma mater. More than fifteen thousand persons gathered in the Stanford stadium to attend the commencement exorcises and hear the former president speak. Mr. Hoover was applauded warmly by tho crowd. "Government by specific laws, not by tho uncertainties of nd- ministrative fiat." was one temt put forth by tho former president. . "The concentration of economic power and the concentration of political power are equally destructive." h" remarked. "There never has been nor never will'lie freedom wl\o'i ;i(v.v;>r.< of government are lodged .in a man or in a group of men." ho add'Jcl. "Moreover. r.H hisioiy lea: lies us that i ven majorilii 1 .; can not he trusted wiMi the arl; ef freedom without rh< eks. f'cwistj- lutional government, tho division of powers, are tho only .sni-ce.-.s- ful protections the human race iluis devised. To transsivss or i override them will weaken and I finally destroy freedom itself." Only a few days prior to the the famous plane Winnie Mae rocketed into New York in the summer .ofi 1931 Batter carrying Wiley Post and Harold Gatty around the world in less than nine days, James J. (Jimmy) Walker, then mayor, playfully re- christened her the'"Winnie Did." Now it's 1 the "Winnie Done." Post has announced he will try no more record flights in' the faithful ship, which he landed here late Saturday with a broken piston after his fourth unsuccessful attempt to span the continent in the substratosphere.' Post expressed his determination 1 to try the high flight again In a more modern .plane. •*• IS IN EFFECT Mrs. Ann (Vair) Graham. SO, widow of Henry Clay Graham, civil war veteran, died at her home SOS North Main street Saturday afternoon, following a cerebral hemorrhage suffered Friday evening. Mrs. Graham never ecoverpi} consciousness after being stricken. The end came quietly. With the passing of this splen- lid woman the community loses a kind mother, a devout Christian woman and a neighbor and friend oved by many. The body was taken to the Leatherman funeral mine to prepare it for burial and •etnrned to the home on North Main street, to lie in state until he hour of the funeral. Services vero held at the home, 803 Vorth Main street Monday after- 10011 at 2:00 o'clock with burial n Fairview cemetery beside the insband whose death occurred October 11. 1331. For many years Mrs. Graham vas a member of the Bethel 'rimitive Baptist church but aft- •r removing to this city attended he First Baptist church of Tipon. Rev. C. A. Wade, pastor of! tain "fair competition" practices. th<> Tipton church conducted the He named James L. O'Neil, vice ,orvi-:( s. i president of the Guaranty Trust Mrs. Graham was born in Fay- Company of New York, as acting otto county, near Milton in 1S56! administrator of the midget fe- Wffl Probably Battle Ethiopia When Bains Stop Next Autumn. TALK BY MUSSOLINI . sr^r- ;.-- , Berlin, : Julie: J7.f,— . Germans And _. Czechoslovakia will, meet lr the European zone Davis final, for the right to oppose th« United States ln : the inter-zone final. The winner of the inter- zone final challenges England holder of the Davis cup. New York Banker Selected by President to Administer New Law. TWO MAJOR UNITS Washington, Juno 17. — Holding forth "a possibility of future legislation," President Roosevelt last night formally erected the "stop-gap" NRA with special provisions for helping business main- boing one of .several children horn to Samuel and Marta (Carey) Vair and came to Tipton county directly after her to Henry Clay Graham September 2, IS74. They resided on a farm in Prairie township for many years, removing to Tipton about 12 years ago buying property on North Main street, where the bus- died. Henry Clay Graham this covery unit. Then he created two] major divisions. A "division of business co-operation" was set up under Prentiss L. Coonley "to aid in the voluntary maintenance by trade and industrial groups of standards of fair competition, in the elimination of unfair competition In the employment of labor or in trade practices. ..." was the last survivor of the fam-j A "division of review" was created under Leon C. Marshall to review the effects of code opera- o«s PoVsinimon Brigade in section of the state. tion. recent supremo court that brought death to eagle, view. NRA. decision tho hluo Mr. Hoover, in an intor- advocated^abolitioti of the Surviving Mrs. Oraham aro five children, two sons and three! O'Ncin. Coouley and daughters. Wilton, who lived with j werc ordered by Mr. Roosevelt to the mother on North Main street; j reduco " as rapidl y as P° ssible " Sherman of Kokomo; Mrs. Flor-[H>e 5,000-membered personnel of ence Shaffer residing near Kirk-j"'-e old NRA which expired last lln: Mrs. .Mattie Hook of Arcadia night. Buy they were .given an and Mrs. Nettie Smith of Kalama- "dded command to -protect the zoo. Mich. She is also survived by (continuity of the administration a brother, Monroe Vair of the! tor Its future usefulness in effec- Shcridan community and a sister mating the policies and purpose .Mrs. Carrie Clark of Kokomo. of Title 1 of the national iuduv Thoro are a number of grandchil-i trial recovery act as amended." (Iron and noveral great graudchil-l Tho new extension law is effec- 'tivo only until next April 1. What-Mr. Roosevelt has In mind Rome, June 17. — Premier Mussolini told 7,00.0 war veterans yesterday "soldiers always prefer action to words, and we are a nation of soldiers." The destipy of modern Rome, he deelaredlj may well be equal in greatness to that of ancient Rome. The dictator gave as one of the reasons for the brevity of his aJ- 'dress the fact that "matters of great importance to the nation are yet In a state of flux." As II dues! spoke Italy marshal- led, her financial and economic resources, as well as her man pbwer, for a war with Ethiopia which almost the entire nation believes will break out in the autumn, after the rainy season. All silver! money circulating throughout the kingdom has been ordered turned Into the treasury so the metal may be used in Italy's East African colonies, where silver; Is the medium of exchange. It is also used In Ethiopia. ; Arbitration proceedings designed to settle the boundary dispute between Rome and the African kingdom are now at a virtual standstill, and the sending of war materials and workmen to Africa has been speeded up. *' * GOLDSsilTH DEFEATED. WEATHER—Showers probable tonight Tind Tuesday; . cooler in central and north tonight; cooler Tuesday, except in extreme northwest. Lost to Brlnghurst By a Score of Score of 15-8 in Sunday Game. Itaiiu-il Out. On account of the wet condition of the track tho 20-mile race ::t the Sand Island-track Sunday was called off, although three 5-mtle •bprn at the Coleman hospital j preliminaries were staged. (Mystery and Misunderstand ing | When medicine was a younp profession, doctors were unfairly-persecuted. Later this enmity •changed into a milder emotion, mockery. Today the physician holds his rightful place as an honored healer of Unfortunately, the funeral director has not fully-entered this last stage of professional growth. He is still occasionally a victim of misunderstanding. Unaware of his ideals, of his skill and training, there remain a few who, from ignorance rather than malice, judge him unfairly. Such misunderstanding is not only unjust but unnecessary. We are always willing to explain every detail of our profession and bnslness. It will take only a few minutes to describe the services offered and the policies of our profession. Wer will gladly do our part to clear away the mystery'and misunderstanding that clouds this profession in the eyes of the misinformed. >(5LE 6-LITTLE ^ .' .DIRECTORS OF FUNERALS dren. The late K(J Vair of Jackson was a brother and a sister Mrs. Jesse McColley fs also deceased. REVOLT REPORTED. Two Chinosr- Cruisers Aro KiriMl Upon by Forts. London, June 17. — Reuters (British) News Agency dispatches from Hongkong said a fierce artillery duel broke out early today between forts at Canton and two cruisers seeking to desert the Canton government. The cruisers Haicht and Hal- shen were reported to -have been spotted as they attempted to slip out'* 1 to sea and w6re fired upon from the Boeatgrls forts. . after that date and Its relation to a possible constitutional amendment to allow a return of codes, was a white house secret. . Mr. Roosevelt named George L. Berry as assistant to O'Neill to represent labor. Berry, pregldent of the International Pressman's Union, has served since early NRA days as a code administrator. Loses An Eye. Indianapolis, June 17.—Evans Woollen Jr., president of the Fletcher Trust Company and former city controller, was injured seriously Saturday in an automobile accident forty miles east of Asheville, N. C., when his car struck fresh gravel and over: turned. Mr. Woollen lost the sight of one eye when his glasses were broken and Injured the eyeball. Mrs. Woollen, who was accompanying him, was not injured. Remains Undefeated. Kempton's All Star baseball team defeated the Kokomo Advertisers, a colored team by a score of 4-2 Sunday on the Kempton diamond, tlie game being a fast and well played one on the part of both teams. The Kempton team has a perfect standing so far this season having won all of its games. June 23,; the Kempton team plays the- ; Marlon Flashes and W. F. Dick Is anxious to sign a good team j for a game on the Fourth of July. Returned (From Washington. Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Cotton ol Goldsmith, returned home. Sun- I day, they having, visited with I their son AUen.'who Has a govern- |ment;'po'«Itlon at Washington,-'~ Goldsmith's fast baseball team which met Ha first defeat one week ago Sunday, was defeated for the jsecond time Sunday, when they played the Brlnghurst team of Carroll county on the latter's diamond. The score was 15-8 In favor of Brlnghurst, a- small town '• two miles south of Flora. Bieri and; Watson went all the way for- the West Side boys and McCain and! Heaton did the battery work for the victors. Next Sunday -the Goldsmith team will play the Baby Lincolns of Indianapolis, one of the fast Negro teams of that city. The game will be iplayed on the Goldsmith diamond starting promptly at 2:00 p. m. Burned to Death. j * ( Laporte, lJune 17. — Eugene New, 21, off Laporte, was burned fatally yesterday when his truck overturned nnd caught fire west of Nfles, Mich. . : .. Diesel Auto, i Ne* York, June 17. — C. L. Cummins, engine manufacturer of Columbus, Ind., was to leave from city hall today In what! Is said" to be "the world's first Diesel engine-powered passenger car" for a fuel economy coast-toicoast trip. He expects [ to -make more than three thousand miles af. less than ¥8 fuel one-eighth regular gasoline car Cevrolet Co. Always Finest Selection of Used Cars '34 Mns:er Chevrolet Sedan, only 8.OOO miles. < •S3 Chevrolet Coach. [ ' , '83 Chevrolet Town Sedan. '32oCheiTolet DeLuxe Sedan. '81 Chevrolet Coach , ; 'SO Chevrolet Coach. : ' '30 Chevrolet Sedan. . '29 Chevrolet Coach. : . '20 Olds Sedan ; '31 For<I Coach. '29 Ford! yoach. • : . '20 Ford Sedan. '90 Bnldk Coach. ''27 Bnldc Sedan. '28 Chevrolet Coach. ; 'Sy Forft Conpe. : '26 Chevrolet Sedan. i 'SI Dodge Truck. i '33 Chevrolet Sedan. : Donkey baseball, Tipton park, Tuesday and (Wednesday; admission 25c and lOc c-221 • • > HQG PRICES SAG. Decline of Ten Cents Registered at Indianapolis Monday. Indianapolis, June 17. — Receipts on hogs, 5,500; held over, 155; cattle, 1,100: calves, 700; sheep and lambs, 700. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were lOc lower, with the fop, $9.90, for 160 to 200-pound weights; pigs and light weights, up to 160 pounds, sold at ?S.45 to $9.70; 200 to 300 pounds, $9.65 to $9.85; 300 pounds up, $9.60 to $9.GO; sows, $8.25 to $9.00. Cattle trading was, slow with prices'freak to lower; calves were $1.00 higher at $8.00 down, and lambs were 50e lower, top-$8.00. Chicago, June 17.—Receipts on hogs, 16.000, Including 7,000 direct to packers;!held over, 1,000; market opened weak to lOc lower-, early ton $9.95; cattle, 11,000; sheep'and lambs, 13,000. ELWOOD MARKET Phone 53. I. DUFFEY & SONS CO. No Commission - No Yardage Elwood, June 17. — Hogs, 160 to 180 Ibs.. $9.85; 180 to 200 Ibs., $9.70; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.60; 225 to 235 Ibs., $9.55; 235 to 250 Ibs., $9.50; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.45; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.40; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.30; sows at $8.65 down; calves and lambs Wednesday and Thursday. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 70c; No. 3. — 71c Oats — 30c Corn, per 100 Ibs. $1.10 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 20c Indianapolis Produce Prices. Egga—Indianapolis jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points, 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 16c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 15c; cocks and stags, 4c; geese, 3c; ducks, 4c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices tor creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 26-27c; No. 2, 24-25c; in quarters aid halves. Ic more. Butter Fat—Buyers paying 21c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. is^^l^mm Motor Washers SOLD ONEA^Y|TERMS Suite 6* Barrum More than 80% of all men's shirts, stockings, underwear, neckties and handkerchiefs are purchased by women. Why? Men prefer to have their wives and mothers do the shopping because 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. 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! •At Depot Massacre Trial j ICE 'For Refrigeration See the NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At Low Prices and Easy Terms Abso-Pure Ice & Coal Co. Phone 12. Ftuniture Polish Light Auto • P< FAfl Household Oil ilish and Cleaner Cloths Kits if: Mobile's Market €»rocerle»—Meats 130 — Phones — 27 PAYING EGGS Hennery Brown ! __ 21c Hennery White, i 21c Firsts -——— \ : ~ * 9c POULTRY Hens _-,-.-— .;_—-— 14c Hens, jieghorn 1 lOc Roosters *> We OaU for Sow Poultry at i These Price* Me Mom Per Pound Delivered. BnttotFat BUD Co. *-*•: William Callaway Adam IRichetti Adam BiehetU, right, discarded jail clothing when ho appeared in fourth Kansas City, Mo., to stand trial °" A^ urde ' ch %^\^ nection with the Union; station massacre ofrfnne 17, 10,3, .»hen four officers and FrankiNash, convict, were Jam by machme, gun- ne rs who sought to liberate the crimmal as he ya«< ^.^'£<° Leavenworth, Richetti was a consort of the Into P.t«> , *o> Floyd who was slain near East Liverpool, 0. .William CalUuaj, left, deputy sheriff, was Richctti's guard in court. ^ Barb Sees Paris With Hubby

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