The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 27, 1935 · 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, April 27, 1935
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3
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- f 4 i pHg-pq", 1 . i u . 4 h ' i Saturday, April 27, 1933. THE TIPTOE ; PAI5.Y TRIBUNE PAGE THREE A i S3 EVERYDAY PRICES 85cJohnsons Glo-Coat 59 flrkenausDrug Store Free Delivery Phone 4i. Wf't Side Njuart' Social Events Pocahontas Lodge. Modern lri-c ilia. The M 1 t n Brmc.Ei club mein resit! i m Fmd i after noon at h " i : Mi- D E I.eist on Not iii Mi " -tieet with fifteen mcfib.'-s p.-.Mt. and th Permanent Waving SLAUTERS HAT AND BEAUTY SHOPPE THEATRE Sunday and Monday WOWO Barn Dance Frolic In Person lf-- 9. "E I '' ' ' k '. - i , -' , - W 1 4 TWO WHO IOVED VET MUST KEEP THEIR LOVE A SECRET HRVE5 M0NIG0MERV 52MS2I TT-T- R-lOVESTORY TODAY ONLY great b FEATURES ir ADULTS ir Kids, 10c IOC (n i w a MAHS VJl V J.Vi ' it AttAEf OUR LATE SHOW following special guests: Mrs. Bertha Compton. Mrs Martha Biudley. Mrs. J. E. Ayres, Mrs. A Hill and Mrs. H. H. Redding The aftei noon was pleasantly spent in sewing and social chat after which delicious refreshments nv:o served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs I H Woodruff and Mrs o U Mavne. Dramatic Club. The Tipton High School Dra-natii (.nil met in the high school build i c Thur-das evening, with a good attendaiue of members respond. iK to roll tall with a dramatic current event Dar.ng the business session ; lar s w. re made for the annual p.. no to be he'd m Chappell's w o o d s t- Bowlin was in program. which an interesting dis-Hobbies for Every-lever one-act plays iven as follows 'Three the Morning." Richard Howard Bonner. Jack and Ruhard Turnhell, and Door." (lien Chappell ai id Ink Burdge ne cloe of the pccmnst, de-1 ims i pfre-shment- weie served hv Edith Smith. I. u 11a Henson 'iii nn Hart.ng Mary Ellen Bu rum. and Daid Simpson. w e r t) lock i still,. I . Jon. -Sta. Craft Class. Tiie Ciatt cla.-s if the Kemp Methodi-: ohur h met m regular 'ainn Thursdac afternoon at the hone cit Mrs Katherine Burdge nu Eat Nonh street, with a good atttinl.uice of member- p! i sent The no m'). r- w. ie ry glad to hn. with tinll th.ir teacher. i Mi- E u Crau t n- being th first time -h.- had lien out since he i r- i t nt fall 1 T'ne .ifternot n was delightfully so. t n a social wa after whicn jr'i. ho-tess s,-r,d delicious fp-j t . n. nt -. a --.-ted b Mis " hule- Seward and Mrs I, M ikll dge MII.K PRICKS Milk Pi ice Control l'stabli-bcsl in l'ort U.hiic .Area. I Indianapolis April 2 . - An iim-r-rney in the Fort Wayne maiketing area was declared to-da o the state milk control 'iii.n! The ac non. fir-t of that nature 'taken hv the hoard, authorizes the hoard to fix the wholesale and iic.! praa- of milk m the area. MuM Take He-t. Homer Brim-gar of Columbia anue. is confined to his home mi' b of the time, having been or-der-d to tah- a complete rest. He sufiV'-c-d a s-oare hemorrhage of t! lung oim w ek ago. and follow an exam. nation by Dr J. M sStg,ill of Indianapolis, was or-!-rc-d to rest for a year His condition is not regarded as -ti ous and it s thought proper lest and care will effect a c ci m pi to cure Boj er-Stow ers. Saturday afternoon a marriage i lice n -a was issued to Harvey J. Boyer of Kempton, and Orpha P jStow-frs. and they stated the wed-jding ceremony would occur at Ko- I i komo They will make their home in Kempton. where Mr. Boyer is employed in the trucking business Both have a large circle I of friends to wish them happiness. Old Hickory Floor Enamel, 69c qt. Recall Drug Store. C-tf HAT SALE After Easter Kale of SPRING HATS Roode Hat Shoppe Parker House Rolls Yeast Biscuits for Your Sunday Dinner. DePasse Bakery If you like a firmer structure smokeless coal than No. 3 Pocahontas, we have It and it tore made lots of friends this season just closing. Phone 53 and let us tell you about it. Edna Burkhart Co. Registered Dealer. THE NBA PROBLEM. President Anxious to Have This Policy Rived Soon. (By United Press'). Washington, April 27. President Roosevelt was reported today on high authority to be insistent that the status of NRA be threshed out at the present session of congress. The move in the senate for a blanket extension of NRA, with determination of a more rigidly outlined scope delayed for the time being, was understood to have met with white house disapproval. While the presidents attitude has not yet been made known to congressional leaders, it was believed that it would be communicated to them in the week-end conferences. Several reasons for Mr. Roosevelts stand were mentioned in apparently authentic advices on the situation. One was that industry, already concerned and uncertain over the amount of government regulation that would be decided upon, could settle down to a farword movement more easily If a definite outlook could be presented- Another was a desire to avoid an accumulation of problems that might find 1936, a presidential year, resounding with talk of regimentation, monopoly and business strait-jackets. INDIAN PLAN. May Be Used to Provide Jobs in Small Indiana Plants. (By United Press). Indianapolis, April 27. An '"Indian plan" of re-employment of men in small industries will be presented to relief officials in Washington April 2 9 by Clarence Manion, Indiana director of the national emergency council, and Marvin Smith, Muncie manufacturer. The proposal would aid distressed industries by furthering reciprocal trade within the stats between merchants and manufacturers It also provides for the further allocation of new products to closed plants and stimulation of national sales of Indiana-made products. LEFT A WILL. Mrs. Coleman Gave Property to Children and Grandchildren. The will of the late Mrs. Mary A. Coleman, wife of David Coleman of Prairie tow-nship, whose death occurred April 14, has been probated, proof of the Instrument being made by Edward E. Foster, one of the witnesses. Mrs. Coleman, whose maiden name was Mary Amanda Pyke, left real estate and by the terms of the will, made March 31, 1920, this is divided among the children and grandchildren, share and share alike. The other witness to the will is William H. Jarrett. ONE COUPLE KILLED. j Two Companions Probably Fatal-l ly Injured in Crash. Chicago, April 27. One young couple was killed and two young companions injured probably fatally today by a Pennsylvania railroad train which struck their motor car at the southern edge of Chicago. All were from Gary, Ind. The dead are Richard Ficke, 18, 8 50 Vermont street, and Lucille Gunster, 17, 561 Vermont street. Physicians in the South Chicago hospital said Charles Biggs. 20, 815 East Eigthth avenue, and Doris Cannon. 16, Eighth and Delaware, might not live. TOWNSEND SALARY. Petition to Reopen Suit Is Before Judge Baltzell. (By United Press). Indianapolis, April 27. A petition to reopen a suit which would enjoin the state from paying the salary of Lieutenant Governor M. Clifford Townsend was taken under advisement by Judge Robert C. Baltzell in federal district court late yesterday. The court refused to grant an injunction last year, but the case was revived by a state supreme court decision which made effective five amendments to the state constitution. - See the new wall paper patterns at Sc a double roll. Rexall Drug Store. c-tf DUST PNEUMONIA. Many Serious Cases Reported as Result of Dust Storms. (By United Press). Kansas City, Mo., April 27. Health authorities of the states comprising the southwests dust bowl today pushed a preventive campaign against dust pneumonia. Development of hundreds of new cases of the strange malady, directly attributable, according to physicians, to the dust storms of the past three months, were reported by Red Cross officials. They urged the use of respirator masks by those not yet afflicted. At Springfield, Col., where nine deaths have occurred, emergency hospitals were set up to treat an epidemic of measles running concurrently with the lung disease. The most recent victims were Harvey Dwight, 7, who died of measles complicated by dust irritation, and Barbara Hodge, J.7, died of dust pneumonia. The hospital at Beaver, Okla., according to Ralph O. VonThurn, field representative of the American Red Cross, was filled with sufferers from dust pneumonia. He asked the local relief administration to provide 4,00 masks. Dr. Earle G. Brown, secretary of the Kansas state board , of health, advised all persons subject to throat irritations to wear masks. Red Cross units in Kansas were asked to supply 10,000 masks to be distributed free to residents of the dust country. The Red Cross in four states planned war time propaganda methods to promote the common sense wearing of masks. Party telephone lines, church and school meetings, newspapers and the radio were to be employed in the campaign. Today the air was clearing somewhat as the wind shifted into the northwest and blew over a section recently moistened by rain or snow. I The dust haze lingered, how-i ever, all the way from Tucumcari, N. M., where visibility was one mile, to Kansas City and eastward. Skies were clear and there appeared to' be no prospect of rain in the still droughty sections of southwest Kansas, northeastern New Mexico, southeastern Colorado and the Oklahoma and Texas panhandles. ENJOYED BANQUET. L. M. Burdge Alumnus of Silver Lake School. L. M. Burdge and son. Jack, and the formers brother-in-law, E. E. Botts of Kirklin motored to Silver Lake Friday evening where they attended the twentieth annual meeting of the alumni association of the Silver Lake high school. Mr. Botts was principal of this school for four years, and Mr. Burdge is a graduate. He assisted in the organization of the alumni twenty years ago, and served as its first president. There were approximately 200 former students of the high school present for the evening, and all enjoyed a delightful time. Mr. Botts was accompanied to Tipton by his wife and daughter, Ruth Ann, and they remained at the Burdge home, attending the gym exhibition at the high school with Mrs. Burdge and daughter, Jean. Brought Home. Saturday afternoon the Young ambulance removed MIsb Dora Doversberger from the Beechwood hospital to her home on South Main street. She had been at the hospital for the past several weeks under observation and treatment, and is reported to be somewhat Improved. MANY PAYING TAXES. Long String of Customers at Office of County Treasurer. Saturday the office of 'the county treasurer did a good business and all , day there was a steady stream of callers. Monday May 6 is the last day for paying taxes without having the penalty added and Tuesday of next week is the laBt day for filing mortgage exemption applications. Daily Bible Quotation. .1 Have mercy upon me, O GodJ, according to thy loving kindness; according to the multitude of thy tender mercies blot, out my transgressions. Psalm 51 ;1. THE 4-H CLUB. Florence Ressler Sets Out Rules for a Standard Club. What is the difference between just a club and a 5 standard club, one isjaften asked. Any group of people can call themselves a club, but to have a standard club meins to organize and have certain rules or Standards which the members must observe. There are the rules for a Standard 4-H club: 1. There shall be at least five working on the same project. 2. There shall be a local leader in charge. ; 3. There shall be a local club organization with necessary officers. i 4. There shall be a definite program of work for the year. 5. There shall be held at least six regular 4-H club meetings during the year. The secretary shall be required to keep records of meetings and membership. 6. A 4-H club exhibit shall be held annually. 7. There shall be a demonstration team chosen in competition. 8. At least 85 per cent of the members must keep complete accurate records in record books, complete their project and file a final report with their local leader. 9. There shall be a judging team chosen ,ln competition. 10. The club shall participate in a local or county 4-H club achievement day within a year. A club must have all these requirements to qualify for a state club charter! It is a great step in club work to receive a charter and each club having one is justly proud. After the first year you receive a gold seal for every year you have a standard dlub. It is not membership we are wholly interested in, it is completion, so tlat we may have a higher record in our county. It is a responsibility of every one who has made themselves 4-H club members to do their part, stick to the game, to make 4 H. clubs in Tipton county better. Remember our motto is, To make the Best Better. We have been fortunate with the excellent leadership displayed in junior, adult and vocational leaders. All enrollments should be in with the exception of pig ,and dairy calf club enrollments. Any boy or girl may enter these clubs, if they are of club age, 10 to 20 years, inclusive. The Roundup at Purdue is to be May 1, 2, 3. An interesting program has been outlined for the week, similar to the years preceding. Margaret , Stout and Maurice Crouch, both of Windfall, will represent the county in the health contest. Margaret ' Nixon of Prairie, will be sent as a winner in the district food preparation contest. Estell Kelly of Prairie will. compete in the lead ership contest for boys sponsored by the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. These four club members will attend all three days of the Roundup. Junior leaders who have not attended -Roundup: it would be well worth your; while at attend at least one day if It is impossible to attend all three days. Each county is limited to send only one-fifth of its club enrollment to Roundup. FLORENCE RESSLER. FACES CHARGES. Methodist Minister Accidentally Killed Little Girl. Mt. Vernon, April 27. R. H. Toole, 63, Methodist minister, today faced charges of involuntary manslaughter in Posey circuit court in connection with the death of Rita Marie Goebel, 6. The girl was killed when struck by Tooles automobile as she ran across state road 62 after alighting from a school bus. Basey Services. The Pilgrim Holiness church was filled $o capacity Saturday afternoon tivhen loving friends and relatives gathered there to pay their last respects i to Mrs. Roy S. Baiey, life-long; resident of this community, i whose death occurred Thursday night. ' The altar was banked with many .beautiful floral- tributes from the, many friends of this splendid wdman. ! J I i Rev. O. W. Barnes codducted the serviced, after : which -burial was In the Fairview cemetery. Euchrej St. Johns hall, Sunday, 8 p.m., 15G. p-177 END OF DISEASE Day Will Come When Phy-' sician Will Treat Only Wounds or Breaks. CONTROL OF HORMONES (By United Press). New York, April 27. The day when the physician will insure each of us a life of-health through a hormone survey in infancy is approaching as a result of the new union between chemistry and medicine. Diseases of the heart and other vital organs, maladies of the nervous system and derangements of the ductless glands, may be anticipated and prevented in the future just as public health measures now anticipate and prevent the contagious diseases of childhood. When the day comes, the skill of the surgeon will be required chiefly for the treatment of wounds and broken bones. The general trend of medicinal chemistry and endocrine therapy are pointing the way toward the health utopia. They have these aims : 1. The discovery of all hormones and other complex chemical substances in the blood stream. 2. The determination of the exact chemical composition of each. 3. Demonstration of the exact function of each. 4. Synthetic or artificial manufacture of each in the laboratory so that deficiencies in the individual may be corrected. How the union of chemistry and medicine is pointing the way to better health and longer life was made increasingly plain at three important scientific conventions the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology at Detroit, the American Philosophical Society at Philadelphia, and the American Chemical Society at New York. Important researches disclosed at these meetings served to emphasize that the hormones, ex ceedingly complex chemical substances, manufactured by, the ductless glands of the body, maintain its physical and mental heajth and control its suscepti bility to disease and functional disorder. Is there too much of one of the pituitary hormones? Too little of an adrenal hormone? Too much thyroxin or not enough insulin? The balance will be adjusted in infancy instead of waiting until diabetes or goiter or some other disorder makes its appearance. As yet the physician does not have such exact knowledge. It is certain that all of the hormones are not even known. But progress is being made. STATE COAL DEALERS. Will Meet in Indianapolis in Convention Next 'Wednesday. The fifth annual convention of the Indiana coal dealers association will meet in Indianapolis on Wednesday and Thursday, May 1 and 2, and several of the Tipton coal dealers are planning to be in attendance. The principal address of the convention will be given by Count Ernesto Rosse of Milan, Italy, at a dinner Wednesday. Mrs. Edna Burkhart of this city, is one of the thirteen directors of the state association and will be among those attending both days. Is Improving Nicely. It was reported Saturday morning that the condition of Walter Kemp, injuried in an accident at the intersection of Roads 28 and 31 Monday noon, was satisfactory and he is coming along nicely. In addition to a broken shoulder, Mr. Kemp has a severe concussion, but he Is recovering nicely from his hurt. It was decided he would not be moved Saturday and he will likely remain under the Immediate care of his , physician over 3 Sunday. , I ' . J , Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hughes of Lafayette were here Saturday attending to business matters an'd with relatives visiting friends. and 1 SOCIALIST RULE. Is Seen by Bainbridge Colby in New York Address. New York, April 27. The Democratic party has developed a Socialist state and tyrannous rule, Bainbridge Colby, secretary of state in Woodrow Wilsons cabinet, declared at the .annual dinner of the bureau of advertising of the American . Publishers Association in the Waldorf-As-tori hotel. Within a period of two years, he said, the political party founded by Thomas Jefferson, and elected on a platform which proclaimed the liberties of which I speak, has converted the American republic into a Socialist state and enveloped it in a mesh of tyrannous and bureaucratic rule which has no counterpart save among the peoples of Europe, now sunk under the autocratic sway of unresisted dictatorship. Proposed legislation, said Mr. Colby, would reduce the American farmer to the level of a serf. He warned that new triumphs in agile bill drafting are to cut down the citizens right of recourse to the courts and that bureaucrats interpretations of the law will be final. Several new deal measures, he said, are inflagrant violation of the constitution. As a Democrat, he went on, I would venture to remind the heady and nonchalant innovators of the moment, who are officiating as instruments of the Democratic party, and usurping its name, that the government of the United States was established to get rid of arbitrary, discretionary executive power. That we have economic problems in common with all the world cannot be denied. Their solution, however, is not beyond our ability or our resources. The fact that incapacity has failed should not discourage us. Incapacity is not the exclusive approach to our problems. Mr. Colby held that it is the counsel of fools or enemies of the United States that we should alter the fundamental form of our society in order to solve economic problems which would be easy of solution if we would but cease our effort to abort and.Jbrottle established economic law. The American people, he said, begin to see they are on the wrong track and are now turning in the right direction after being lured from the paths of duty and interest by perplexed, shallow and fallacious counsels. BURNED TO DEATH. Niece of Mrs. F. L. McEntee anl Mrs. Emanuel Tobin Is Dead. F. L. McEntee, southwest of Tipton, was here on business Saturday and reported that his wife and her sister, Mrs. Emanuel Tob in had been called to near Paris, Illinois, Saturday morning by the tragic death of a niece, Mrs. Jerome Rund, who was burned to death in her home early Friday morning. The details of the tragedy were not known but it was believed Mrs. Rund, a young mother only 34 years old, had arisen to heat some food for her baby and that an explosion had occurred, followed by a fire in which she was fatally burned. Mrs. Rund is survived by the husband and five children, also her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mattingly and two brothers. The victim was well known in this county as sheattended school at St. Josephs academy. Only two months ago a cousin of Mrs. Rund was fatally burned in a fire. , Funeral services will be held at Paris Monday morning at 9:(M) oclock and the two Tipton aunts will remain until after the services. Veteran Killed. (By United Press). 1 Goshen, April 27. Elias Wright, 91, Syracuse, civil war veteran, died in a hospital here last night from injuries suffered izi an automobile accident Thursday. His automobile struck a parked car on a street here. Injured Fatally. Rochester,' April 27. William Sawmiller, 45, Lima, O., an employe of the Cole Brothers Circus, was Injured fatally when he was thrown from a baggage wagon and struck a - utility pole today. He died of a fractured skull en route to Woodlawn hospital. w JLsaum , i. For Home Purchasing, : Home Building, j and Home Remodeling or Improvements. K The Tipton Building and Loan Association : Court Street J. A. LEWIS, Secy. SPEEDWAY- RACE. Qualifj'ing Will 'Start at Track cn May 18th. Indianapolis, April 27. The opening gun in the annual 500-mile race over the Indianapolis Speedway, May 30, will be fired, here on May 18, according to Speedway officials who have set that day for the beginning of he qualifying tests. These will der termine the 33 cars which will start the lace on Decoration Day. The prospect of a record number of entries in the big race has prompted officials to open the grauelling tests a dozen days in advance' of the big show itself and perhaps 10 of the 12 days will be required to dispose of the important task of allotting the 33 places among the more than twice as many cars. Cars are required to complete 25 miles at speed of at least 10 J miles per hour. Circumstances, however, reduce this requirement to a negligible importance for only the fastest 33 cars can qualify and the least speedy of these will be well over the 100-mile an hour mark. The fastest car last year and the one to earn the pole or No. 1 position, was driven by Kelly Petillo, who made 119.329 miles per hour for.J2ie-iualifying route. The slowest qualified car last year averaged 108,591 miles per hour and with the addition of at least 15 new cars in this years race and all of them expected to be faster, it is expected that qualifying speeds will be stepped up in all cases at least three or four miles per hour over last years figures. The cars start the race in 11 rows of three cars each, the fastest cars earning positions in the front rows. The gasoline quota allotted to qualifying cars will be three gallons and cars will be required to make the 25-mile run on penalty of elimination for failing to do so. It also is required to start the car in the race with the same driver that qualified it. A concensus of the drivers who are now at Indianapolis getting their charges ready for the race, indicates last years low qualifying mark will be increased at least six miles per hour. Special Saturday Only HATS, 98c Suits and Dresses Reduced DELMAR BEAUTY, SALON Doma Gordon Wash Frocks, 98c Up ; 1LABJ ES DR. a W, GRINSTEAD Registered Podiatrist , FOOT AILMENTS Monday fcnd Monday Evenings 519 N. West St. Phone 3341. Southeast Granite Co. Atlanta, Ga. ; Memorials of the Finest Stone Mountain Granite J. H. OOPPOCK, Salesman, Tipton, Indiana ; Elenn New ! Flocrotaoiimc Home Trade Shoe Store. t - 8 X - Stl t1, n A JU-Xi -j- Mi , I i-i r a-.-1

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