The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 18, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 18, 1935
Page 6
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V-l'V 1 ;ST IN A MENAGE Nebraska Sections Again Feel Effects of Heavy Rains. DISEASE IS THREAT Des Mpines, la., June IS.—Rail- Toad tracks were washed out and Highways Inundated at several points in southeastern Iowa late yesterday by torrential rains. At Ottuiiiwa, 200 feet of Rock Island railroad track was washed away on the Chicago-Omaha main line and several sections of Milwaukee railroad track went oiu between Ottumwa and Blakes- hurg. One Rock Island passenger and a Milwaukee freight were delayed. United States highway 63 was blocked to traffic north of Ottumwa and sevfaral cars were flooded when the downpour filled an underpass with ten feet of water. Several motorists attempting to navigate th<? water were forced to abandon their tars. KIDNAPERS TAKEN. Youths Who Abducted Sheri/T Arc Captured by Posse. Bponville, June IS.—Two Wes Virginia youngsters accused o kidnaping Sheriff Edwin Leuger of Dubois county were capturei during a gun battle in the hig grass o£ a field ten miles nortl of here yesterday afternoon. Bascum Ray, Jr., 14 years old v,'»s shot in the shoulder by th posseTof state police and officers from Boonvllle, Jasper and Evansville. His condition is believed to be serious. The other captive is Maurice Sheridan, 17 lioth are from Hunting. W. Va. They had four guns with them. Sheriff Gentry said the youths fired about five or six shots before surrendering and in return received a volley of thirty shots from the possemen. Sheriff Leugers identified the pair as, his captor.s. They were taken to jail at .Jasper and officers there announced they admitted leaving their home town June fl in a stolen automobile. The only explanation the youths offered for kidnaping was "protection," officers asserted. the the McCook, Neb., June IS.—Republican river flood waters receded in southwestern Nebraska last night after claiming at least one life and the Red Cross prepared to rush smallpox and typhoid vaccines to Benkelman in the southwestern corner of tlie state. The river was receding at McCook, Benkalman, Trenton, Cambridge and points west of there last night, though it still was a mile wide at McCook. Cloudbursts •Which ranged up to ten inches of •/ain, near Wallace, late Sunday sent the stream and its tributaries out of their banks again. Two weeks ago floods which swept the Republican river valley caused more than one hundred deaths and property damage of 513.000,000.. A Mrs. Mary-Agnes Mitchell Died at Beechwood Hospital Monday Night J WAS BORN IN COUNTY Mrs. Mary Agnes Mitchell; 77 vidow of James Albert Mitchell lied at the Beechwood hospital •londay night at 9:45, death Jen3- ng an illness ot four weeks. iMis lite-hell was taken ill with |ki 1- icy trouble four weeks ago I at d ras taken to the hospital j fir reatment. One week -ago Thursay her condition seemed so much rnproved that she began to Itajk f returning home but a week; ago aturday she suffered a relajpsi remic poisoning Irom her jklA- eys having: entered her system nd pneumonia started, which as the direct cause of her eath. i The passing of this kindly- lother and grandmother isldc- Rev.-Edrite mer pastor in this county,-•-anil •was 69 years of age. At-the age of 24 he came to this county as, pastor of the! old Mt. Zion Baptist church, lobated on land 1 donated by. James Terrell "and. he married a daughter of Mr. Terrell. The widow, Mrs. Mary (Terrell) Bowles survives. He is also survived by two children; Lester a student at Franklin college and Mrs. Agnes Grigg of Greenviilo, 111. Rev. Edrite Bowles was born in North Carolina,. Tielng one of eleven children born to Mr. and Mrs. Eli Bowles. His death was the seconu in the ranks of the children and six brothers and four listers reside in North Carolina. After the abandonment of the lit. Zion Baptist church, the debased served as pastor of the liberty .church and enjoyed a arge acquaintance in the northwest part of the county. After eaving Tipton he held charges at many different points in Indiana, aving been residing at Franklin or a number of years. i , Manufacturers and the Navy Object to the Voluntary Agreements. ON FEDERAL WORE Morgenthao Helped - France Fight for Franc. Balse, Switzerland, June 18.^— The United States treasury department was- officially- credited yesterday with helping the French franc to weather attacks by spec ulators by Jean Tannery, governor of the Bank of Prance. "Thanks to the generous co-operation of Secretary Morge'nthau ; who. constantly fed the market with dollars," Tannery told European bankers, "France was abl( to avoid thei stopping of gold purchases and Its "dangerous consequences. Washington, June 18. — Amid undented reports of .more permanent legislation, the new and temporary NRA set Quietly about its much-restricted duties yesterday while a companion measure for continuing jcode standards in the performance of government contracts was \ assailed by organized business. ' John C. Gall, associate counsel 4-H CLUB LEADERS. Meeting to Re Hold at E. Jr. Foster Home Tuesday California Court Issues Writ of Habeas Corpus for Famed Prisoner. MAY MEAN FREEDOM i v ored by many and her death is matter of general regret. , i The body was removed to ! thle • Lcatherman funeral home : fojr preparation and will be taken tb the home of the son Harvey Mitchell 228 West Adams street Tuesday afternoon to He in state until the hour of service. The funeral will he held at the son's home, Wednesday afternoon at 2:00 with Rev. Reuben Tunmer in charge and burial will be in I Crownland cemetery at Nohles- licside the husband whose General Tells National Grocers They Should jAdopt Trade Pacts^ PITIES PRESENT NRA Indianapolis, June 18. — Creation of a series of private codes to be enforced by the power of Mrs. Mary Agnes Mitchell was born on a farm west of Ekin in San Francisco, Cal.. June IS.— j this county, her parents Thomas Tom Mooney yesterday cracked ; H- and Xanry (Dickey) Shannon (loath occurred several years ago. public opinion was urged by Gen. the legal barrier which for nineteen years has blocked his fisht for( freedom when the California lieinp pioneers of that section. Her father came from Shelby county, Kentucky first locating in Hugh S. Johnson, former NRA administrator, at the opening session of the annual convention of the National Association Retail Grocers in the Murat Temple yesterday. He hailed the NRA as a "great Rush county with his parents and [movement for social justice, eco- supreme court, by issuing a writ j coming to Tipton county in lS50,^ mic decency and the common (Junior and senior 4-H clul) leaders will meet at the Earl- M. Foster home north of Tipton •Tuesday night at 7:,'iO and thev will be entertained by Gerald and Mildred Foster and their parents. All leaders of both the adult and junior organizations are asked to be present. ' • Following the business session a social hour will he enjoyed and refreshments; will be served. Their ^Fourth Child. A fine bally son'weighing 9V-: pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Everett Summers residing northeast of Windfall Saturday night. He Is the fourth child, there being two boys anil two girls in the home. He was given the name of Robert Lee. ?he mother was formerly Miss Orpha Bannon. Town itTnder Water. , Austin, Tex., June IS.—State * .highway patrolmen reported yes- Iterday most i of the town of La--• Orange, a community of" 5,000 * f "rjwpulation in Fayette county, was <-' ,ijm_er water as the'Colorado river t ,-jeached a stage of 54^ feet of habeas corpus, opened its doors to him for the first time. The court, which previously had held it was powerless to consider the case of the life-tenner, recognized through its action his charge that perjured 'testimony brought his conviction of the 1916 San Francisco Preparedness Day bombing. Legal observers interpreted the writ as throwing the famous case wide open again. "The order," declared George j T. Davis, Mooney's counsel, "means that the attorney general must successfully deny the allegations of perjury made by Mooney and, failing which, the prisoner will be set free." At San Quentin prison, Mooney stopped peeling potatoes and smiled broadly. "I am very happy," he 'and am looking forward to my release after the hearing." The June 27 proceeding, when the hearing is returnable, court attaches said, will be merely to settle details of procedure. the year ho took Miss Nancy Dickey of this county for his bride. Mrs. Mitchell was one of nine children born to Thomas and Nan- of the National Association of Manufacturers, contended before the senate j labor committee that an unconstitutional delegation of congressipnkl power was Involved in the measure advocated by President Roosejirelt which would force an employer with a government contract to put all his workers on standards laid down by the chief executive. | "It would not represent a congressional determination of minimum wages: and maximum hours to be observed in the performance of government contracts," he said, 1 "but would represent a delegation of blanket authority to the president to determine in every instance What; minimum wafesTand maximum hours the contractors should be required to observe." The navy! also objected, with procurement: officials telling the committee the legislation might "interfere with a continuous flow of materials'? for the fleet and occasion "serious delay" in getting under way 24 new warships. TWO DESTROYERS CRASH. British Boats Collide But Damage Reported Slight. CBy United Press). Portland, Eng., June 18.—The destroyers Escapade and Encounter collided off Weymuth, it was reported today. Details were lacking but it was said there were no serious consequences. K. of P. Tonight. The K. of P. lodge will meet in regular session tonight at their lodge hall on East Jefferson street. A full attendance of members is desired. Mrs. Sam Mettlin and Mrs. Irene Finley were at Indianapolis Monday afternoon and evening where they attended a meeting of the Stayform representatives. • . It is beginning to look as if congressmen seeking re-election will have to stutter when telling how they have helped farmers. principles of humanity and honor." As in the old days, he "cracked down" on the chiselers and characterized as a "pitiful mockery" y Shannon, she being their third the thing that now is to masquer- child. A brother Andrew died at the age of one year and a sister Margaret, met a tragic death, be- ade as NRA. Voluntary agreements, however, can not work if they are not said. BOY SHOT. • i ."•»/.' t Mt,' irs of them, at you can't af- i pass up if you at all. see them in idows. Little Police Wound Youth Attempting Indianapolis Robbery. Indianapolis, June 18.—Jackson Thomas, 17 years old, 416 Spring street, alleged to ' have been one of five youths who were attempting to break into the Monument Bottling Company, 910 North Davidson street, late last night, was short in the chest by Lieut. Ed Schubert and is in a serious, condition in the City Hospital. The youth was shot at Massachusetts avenue and Tenth streets as he ran with the other four when police approached. Another of his companions was captured and three escaped. Try a Tribune Want Ad. For Refrigeration See the MEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At XMOT Prices and ing fatally burned when a child. j to i mpa ir the anti-trust statutes, he warned. He suggested that the private code be taken to the federal trade commission for approval and if; it is not approved, "head into a federal court for a final determination in the highest court of this country as to whether the anti-trust laws mean what they say or-exactly the reverse of what they say." ; Gen. Johnson was greeted with a rising vote of thanks following his address and a brief period in which he answered questions put to him by'members of the audience. During this period, Gen. Johnson defended the blue eagle,; telling one questioner that "you' are pulling my bird's tail feathers" when the latter asserted that "nobody cared about the blue eagle." Bitten By Snake. Mooresville, June 18.;—While gathering ferns near Brooklyn, Wilbur Ferguson of Mooresvllle was struck by a copperhead snake. Before he could reach • a physician's office his right arm was swollen five times its normal size and his arm and neck turned bluish yellow. 1 He is expected to Surviving of the nine children are Thomas S. Shannon of College Springs, la.; James B. Shannon|of Portland, Ore., and Mrs. SarahiJ. Gray, wife of Charles B. Gray, re- sidins west of Tipton. September 21, 1SSO the deceased was united in marriage to James Albert Mitchell and to this union three sons were born, two dying in infancy. The surviving son, Thomas Harvey Mitchell, city carrier at the Tipton postofflce, resides on West Adams street where the mother made her home. Shells also survived by two grandsons, Eugene and Donald Mitchell of Tipton. Mrs. lya Shannon of Tipton' ^s a sister-in- law, i ARMY. FrcncII Conscripts, Whose Service Has Ended, Will Retire. Early in life Mrs. Mitchell united with the Presbyterian church, of which her parents were members and for a number 'of years her membership was with the Betbsaida church southwest of Tipton. Mrs. Mitchell and her husband spent ,part of their married life in Hamilton county, her husband serving as surveyor of Hamilton county and for a time her membership was with the First Presbyterian church at Noblesville. For the past several years It had been with the First Presbyterian church of Tipton'. The passing of this gentle mother and grandmother is 1 a source of .much regret to many; FORMER PASTOR DIED. Rev. Edrite Bowles at One Time In' Charge of Mt. Zion Church. Relatives in .Prairie township received - word Monday afternoon of the death at Franklin, of Rev. Edrite Bowles, brother-in-law of Mrs. Austin Park and Charles Terrell,-both of that township. Death occurred at 1:46'Monday afternoon after,an Illness of five months from .stomach and liver trouble.' The message stated the body Lironjd'be bronfht to -the Prairie- (By United Press). Paris, June IS.—The cabinet decided today to inform parliament of its intention to discharge July 6 conscripts who were kept in the army iafter their period of service expired in April. Tribune Wont Ads Pay. WEATHER—Showers probable tonight'and Wednesday; cooler tonight and in south«portion on Wednesday. HOGS STILL LOWER. Declined lOc to 20c Registered at Indianapolis Tuesday. Indianapolis, June 18. — Receipts on hogs, 5,000-; held over, 2.45; cattle. 1.700; calves, 700; sheep and Iambs, 500. Hog prices early today in the local live stoclc market were generally lOc lower, with, the top, $9.80, for 160 to 200-pound offerings; pigs and light weights up to 160 pounds, were 20c lower at 78.25 to $9.25; 200 to 300 polinds sold at $9.55 to $9.75; over 300 pounds, $9.40 to $9.50; sows, $8.25 .to $8.85. Bids for cattle were lower, veal calves were steady at $8.00 down and lambs were steady, top $8.00. Moore's Market Groceries—Meats 130 — Phones — 27 Huey Voted. Down. Washington, June 18.—Senator Long's "share the j wealth" program was drown'ed under a chorus of "noes" In the Senate yesterday after the Loulslanan— apparently seeking the foundation for a •presidential bid-f-had offered it as a substitute for the Roosevelt social security plan. A Suicide. Eyanavllle, June 18. — Despondent over, ill health, and i domestic trolible, Mrs.) Setter W^ilte. 81, died Sunday bight of the effects of drinking poUon. She had been '' separated ra.\ her husband '"<»** Cunnin Chevrolet Co. Always Finest Selection of Used Cars '34 Master Chevrolet Sedan, only 8.OOO miles. , '33 Chevrolet Coach. '88 Chevrolet Town Sedan. '92 Chevrolet DeLnxe Sedan. '31 Chevrolet Coach : 'SO'Chevrolet Coach. '20 Chevrolet Sedan. '20 Chevrolet Coach. '20 Olds Sedan '81 Ford poach. '20 Ford * '29 Ford Sedan. '30 Buick '27 Buick Coach. Sedan. '27 Ford oach. '28 Chevrolet Coach. | Joupe. '26 Chevrolet Sedan. '34 Dodge Truck. • 'S3 Chevrolet Sedan. Light Auto PC Pot (Polish loosehold Oil i t and Cleaner •Cloths Chicago, June 18.-—Receipts on hogs, 15,000, including 6,000 direct to packers; held over, 2,000; market opened lOc lower, early top, $9.90; cattle, 6,000; sheep and lambs, 6,000. ELWOOU MARKET • Phone 53. I. DIIFFEY & SONS CO. No Commission - No Yardage Elwood, June 18. —'Hogs, 160 to ISO IDS., $9.65.; 180 to 200 Ibs., $9.60; 200 to 220 lbs. r $9.50; 225 to 235 Ibs., $9.45; 235 to 250 Ibs., $9.40; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.35; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.40; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.20; s'ows at $8.65 down; calves and Iambs Wednesday and Thursday. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 70c; No. 1 71c Oats 3flc Corn, per 100 Ibs.' $1.10 j Local Produce Market. | (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen : 20c ! Indianapolis Proonce Prices. Eggs—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, 36; ducks, 4o; guineas, 15c i i Motor Washers SOLD ON EASY TEEMS More than 80^ of all men's shirts, stockings, | underwear, neckties and handkerchiefs are purchased by women. Why? Men prefer to have their wjLves and mothers do the shopping because they realize that women are better shoppers—ttiat they have a sixth sense for qualities and values. •! How do women keep themselves informed? Tlhey have formed ihe 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. i . "* . T ; 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! i /Stratosphere Flyers Ready I PAYING EGOS Hennery Brown _ ------ i. 21c Hennery White ____ ---- _ 21c Firsts _____ --- _ ---- ___ I9c POULTRY Hens ------ ---------- 14e Bens, Leghorn --------- lOc Roosters _____________ ,7c We dan for Xom Poultry at These Price_-4ttc More • . 1 Per Pound BeUvered. Butter Fat J ___ ____ ____ SBto OOKB Weitover Steveni Anderion i f Courtesy of Xatidnal Geographic} \ At the first break in weather, the gondola shown above, supported by a 3,700,000 cubic foot balloon, will take off from the base in thb Black Hills of North Dakota on a stratosphere flight sponsored^ the army-National Geographic expedition. In front of the gondola, left to right, are Brigadier General Oscar Westover, Captain Albe* W._ Stevens, commander, and Captain Orville A, Anderson, pilot Sawi Son Wiii GrowJil I

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