The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 25, 1930 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 25, 1930
Page:
Page 8
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OVER 3CEAN IS TWO GEORGE WIL1 iKINS.. Ow m*fl #or Prwlnrt Commit' (eeniM Nd One for and Passenger Line Over Ailant c With Use of Zeppelin. CONTRACT IS SIGNED George M. - Wilkins . residing southeast of Tipton was a caller at the Tribune office Monday and stated an error had been made in reporting the filing of Madison I township Republicans several days ag%. The Tribune stated "George. W. Wilkins" had filed for assessor and also for precinct committeeman. What happened was George W. Wilkins, did file for precinct committeeman but it was his nephew George.M. Wilkins who filed for assessor of Madison township. The men have the same I name excepting the^ middle initial Project Is Backed by Big Companies la TJ. S- and in Europe. ARE SENTENCED AT NOBLESVILLE New York, March 25.—Charles E. Mitchell, chairman of the National City Con'tpany, and Dr. Hugo Eckener, commander of the Graf Zeppelin, past night announced the sitrjiing of contracts With prominent financial and aircraft interests in t,ie United States and Europe for tie establishment of a lighter-thari-air mail and service passengers line across the Atlantic. . 1 The contracts frere signed by the International [Zeppelin Trans- j port Company, farmed late lastj year in Delaware, and by the fol-j Ralp]l wilson of tnis city and lowing other concerns: i Ross Leak and L(jujg Kennedy of The National <>ity Company; , Elwood were gjven a fine flf the Goodyear Zeppelin Company; i an(J ^ sentence-of 30 Luftschiffou Zeppelin (the Ger-: man. Zeppelin company)'; the Carbide and j Chemicals Company, a subsidiary' of the!; Union Carbide Ralph Wilson and Two Elwood Men Found Guilty on Liquor Charges. HAD AUTO ACCIDDENT BY SENATE : ->.?r. \ ^rs^^r^ri.... Prominent Cl^*^ ISweton* j ~ and Woman |ip-<WeMMU • Vienna, -March 25. r—• Doctor Ernest Watzel, prominent chemr. -1st and inventor of Cleveland, who disappeared near -Pottstown,: Ta.. on November .1, 1929, was {-found dead yesterday afternoon ! in his hotel room here. Josefa ]KropeJ, also of Cleveland, was Measure to Joint Conference | d,8CO Y ered 4ead with him. The au- for Adjustment After Vote of 53 tb 31. HAS MANY CHANGES j thorities said v it, was a case of • double suicide -and believed that : financial difficulties were the rea- i son.. v ••*!.. . They were both shot i dead. According to the police. Dr. Watzel left a number of letters 1 addressed to people of. various i countries. < They said he: was met in Europe by Josefa Kropej, and Men>and Women Who Will Gather Facts'for Government in County. WILL START ON APRIL 1 W. A. Irwin and Mr. Spencer of Frankfort, who have charge- of the Ninth district census, au- Several Who Voted for Bill ; the couple had come to Vienna Ithprized by an act of Congress', Are Opposed to Many of Its Revisions. j together. i days each in Circuit Court at No^ i blesville Monday by special judge j Tom Kane, after they had en| tered pleas of guilty, to intoxication, driving a car while intoxi- j cated and unlawful possession of , liquor. The three men were arrested ; in the community south of Aro• ma Sunday evening after their | machine had collided with - one- driven by Lee Myerly, well known farmer of that vicinity. Myerly ; was leaving the road to turn into • his home and the car containing Famous Athlete ijsies Suddenly of \ the thre ^ men crashed into him. Heart Attack. (Luckily no one was injured but J-; • 'both..care were damaged. 1 Sheriff Tom Ramsey and Dep- Company;, the i Tiinited Aircraft j Corporation, the [largest aircraft, j combine in the' country, and the! Aluminum, Company of America, j The announcement was inter-' preted as clearing; away all doubt j that plans for transatlantic air-i ship service, discussed for some; time, would be pushed forward, j KCKERSAIiL DEAD. uty Sheriff Blanchard of Hamil- called to the Chicago, March 24". — Walter Eckersall, one oi football 's im-j mortals, is dead. Death, caused i ton county were by a heart attacji, overtook the scene . and P laced the three men once famous streiik of the grid-! under arrest they pending Sun- iron suddenly and'lunexpectedly at| da y "to" *» the Noblesville jail. 2:30" p. m. yesterday in his room at the Chicago Athletic Association, where he h-iid been bedrid- lien only a few di.ys. He was 46 years old. . * 'Eckersall had feen in failing health the past year -but not even bis most intimate;friends realized 'the end was so'iiear. -Laajt fall, be Jeopardized ni£ health; by leaving bis^ ajcjc fbedj|and -.continuing tt* duties' as foottfall referee and sports 'writer, for The Chicago Tribune, for whit h he also became famous. Ke never seemed to regain his old-id rue spark after The deatii of his mother fail broke hps heart and' his will to live was biirdly that of the 14S-pound foothill - player who •sed tb blast thiough ponderous lines way back iii 1903-4-5-6.' Mr. and Mrs. Sanborn were -visitors Monday relatives. Kverett BUnch«of "ip^tftn business itnd' visited with The car was seached and a quantity of mule whisky found. - Special Judge T. E. Kane, in passing sentence on the three men gave them a severe talk on the dangerous practice of 1 operating an automobile while intoxicated and endangering not only their own lives but that of others. Wilson was sentenced for having liquor, unlawfully in his possession; Leak for driving a car while intoxicated and Kennedy for plain intoxication, and all three will have, to serve the sentence. Unless the fine and costs are paid they will also have to spend about 132 days at the farm. Wilson is married and resides in Tipton, has a wife and small children. He has never been in trouble of this kind -before and the news of his arrest.and sentence will greatly surprise his acquaintances. K. of P. Tonight. Regular meeting of the K. of P. lodge thiB evening at 7:30 at the K. of P. hall. Members all urged--tolbe present. Washington, March 25.—The Hawley-Smoot tariff bill was passed by the senate late yester-. day by a vote / of fifty-three to thirty-one and now goes to conference with the house for adjustment of -hundreds of differences between the Two congressional branches. The measure,: as it won .the senate's final approval after an eleventh hour arraignment from a half dozen Democrats-and Republican independents, carried a j total of 1,253 amendments to the! house text approved at the other end of the capital'.last May 28, It j has been before the senate since September 4. A • general revision upward of farm duties,'including that on sugar, and scores of increases and reductions in the industrial rate groups, were provided in the j complex document.; It received the support on the final roll call of forty-Six, Republicans and •seven. Democrats. . Twenty-six Democrats and five Republican)! voted against it. House leaders announced shortly after the vote which ended at 4:50 p. m. that the bill would not be brought up in that branch for routine procedure of sending it to conference unti^ next Monday., This respite, they said, was to allow the .435 house members to study the completely rewritten bill. The export debenture plan ol assisting the farmer and.the Simmons-Norris substitute for the existing flexible tariff are expected to iprove the biggest stumbling blocks to [an agreement in conference on the widely varying measures. ' Both were placed in the-bill by the coalition of Democrats and Republicans over, the expressed opposition of -President Hoover. ' 'Senator Borah of Idaho, a leader of the independents, explained that hie vote for the bill in its present form was not to be taken as an indication of what he would do when the conference report is put to a vote. Senator Lafollette' of Wisconsin, another independent leader, assailed the measure as the "worst tariff bill in the nation's history" and as one that "should be known as Grundy's billion dollar tariff bill." Senator Walsh, Democrat, Massachusetts, asserted the bill was "full of impediments to industry," and "it President Hoover listens to the voice ..of industry he will veto it." ' the deaths had been communicated to the American authorities but refused to; make further statements. /I FROM WINDOW Indianapolis Woman Tried to Kill Herself in Kokomo Hotel, i AFTER DRINKING' ORGY The Tribune was: misinformed yesterday regarding the birth of itwins at the home of Mr. and Kokomo, March 25.—A leap in j the dark early Monday | morning | failed to end the lite of Jwaun- eatta Knomas Bosdyk ', former "Bobbed Hair/Bandit" of Indianapolis, who with, two; broken, legs Monday noon was taken back to her home town where! she is said to .have a police record, and also a record for' suicide attempts, j ! It was learned that she was convicted in .1924 of a filling station robbery -and -sensed ninety days in the woman's prisno and in 1928 shot herself in a telephone booth 1 . She later claimed that one of her suicide attempts was an accident.' '* Somersaulting -from, the window in the room of Abdul Kaahn, handsome^ Hindoo "seer," the young woman ended an alcoholic orgy andwas taken to the Howard- county hospital, where it was found that both; legs were broken at the thigh and that she had suffered a severe scalp [wound. Heroically - withstanding ' the pain, the young woman I demanded a cigarette and added "and if anybody will produce a drink* IM1 tell the whole story/' However, when quizzed -by police officers, she told but little concerning . the circumstances and police and newspapermen were forced to piece together : a number of facts and certain circumstantial evidence which led to the conclusion that the .-young . woman, when drinking, becomes ob- essed of a suicidal mania and that this was but- one of many attempts. I to lie taken starting April ^lst, : final instructions and announced the list of persons who j.'will do; the work in this county. Dudley Fielding, who is assisting in the work in this bounty, has already mailed a farm schedule" to every farmer of the county, and it is asked that those receiving the blanks fill in all questions and have them ready for the census takers when they call. It is stressed that all information given the census faker is strictly confidential and so held by the government. The blanks are' plainly made out and any persons can readily fill in the information asked -by the government.'By having the blanks ready when the enumerator calk the work will he speeded as the. enumerators in the rural districts have hut four weeks time allotted them and those in towns but two weeks. Have the-schedule filled in and ready when the enumerator calls. The schedules ask for information on the size, -ownership- and' production of crops and stock, condition of the farm, amount of -indebtedness and amount of taxes paid. They also ask for information on amount of poultry, fruit and other side lines of the farm> A The ^enumerators and their territory, are as follows: Tlptpn—^Ward one, Mrs. Lena Pyke; ward 2, Mrs. Ruth Leatli- erman) Morris; ward 3, Myrtle E. Robertson of North 'West street. •' Cicero -township—Mrs. Grace OHobbs) Richardson, wife of Bi* Shop Richardson and Mrs. Mattie S. Crawford, wife of Charles Crawford. Kempton—Prank Gossard. Jefferson Township-—David M. Wheatley.' Snirpsville^-Cbarles Wilson, of Sharpsville. Liberty township — Hubert L, Henderson, former teacher in the Ross school Madison, township;—John Alley and Leroy Henderson Prairie township — R o s c o e Stoops, Windfall — Wilma L. Dunn, daughter of Postmaster Fred Dunn of that place. Wildcat township —Guy Crouch, residing southeast of Windfall. The enumerators are all ready to start next Tuesday and persons are asked to have their schedules properly filled out for them whea they call Three Republican candidates filed their declarations with the' county! clerk Monday afternoon',! they seeking places on the Wild- ' cat township ticket. • ' I They are Byron .Legg, Clyde V. j Coffin and Dr. C. W. Conkling,! 'who wish to be nominated • as i members of the-advispry 1 board of that township. , All are well known residents ; of the Windfall community. I WEATHER —Snow probable to-1 night, Wednesday; slightly' colder j tonight in south and i extreme i southeast'Wednesday. j j Sales Made at S10..15 to $10.7' Cattle Trend Higher. TO FACE COURT SAIURDAY. Attorney Holt aad-Forcaar ffljer- if( of Howard to Matoe Fleas. Word thatiJadse was received Monday Baitaall, tained the daapraer touthe sec ond, count- in 1 * ^gte(l«»l' indict- W -retVrned 4s^:>ttoniay Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bowser, Hersey Bowser -and sons, .Keith, George, William and Kenneth Bowser of Arcadia were the 9un day. afternoon guests of - Mrs. Pear Carson and family west of AtlanU. ' KindlyNotioe Our WtodowCDiiplay. After Winter's Colds Don't NeglectYourKidney*. G OLDS and ^hab are hard on the kidneys.-A constant backache, with-kidney irragularitic*, and an achy, worn-out feeling all too often of disorder. Don't take a! Help your kidneys with Dean's Pilh. Endorsed the world over. Said by deslsn everywhere. 5t ,lie Users Endtrse Dam's: LJ.lMt.TUCnm twi .... .JT." A DO YOU KNOW THE OFFICERS OF TfflS BANK If you do not, w« would greatly appreciate a call from you. We want to know you better and we want you to know us better. We feel sure, if you knew the friendly atmosphere of this bank, you would be glad to keep your account with us. Won't you. come in and get acquainted? • FannenLoao&TlriislCo. THE BAHm OF THB ImWU A Voluntary Member of the Federal Reserve System Only Bank bi Ttptoa Coaaty Under Both For Advisory Board. B EFORE yen buy Furniture, Rugs, Stoves, Linoleum and other home furnishings, get our prices and terms WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE Suite & terrain PHILCO — RADIOS -/ ATWATER KENT FOUR THOUSAND HOGS. Indianapolis, Ind., March 25;^—•; Receipts on hogs, 4,000; cattle,' 1,500; calves, 700; sheep, 300. j • Hog prices early today at the' local live stock market were 10c lower with weights of 160 to 250 pounds at $10.35 to $10.70; the heavier kinds sold Tip to 10.20, underweights at J10.50 down, and sows at $9.25 down. | Cattle were : tending { higher, calves were steady - ati $13.50' down, and sheep,' and lambs were unchanged. * Chicago, 111., March 25. —- Receipts on hogs, 17,000;? carried over, 8,00.0 ;Jfhe market was about steady with the top price $10.60; there were 5,500 cattle land 16,000 sheep. ' j Local Proacue Market. (Moore & Moore) Butter — ._ '. i 35c Eggs —__; I _—23c Idteii Grain Blarket. (Hobbs Grain Co.) No. 2 Soft Wheat _^ ^^_$ .98 Oats —: — -3C New Corn, No. 4 yellow, per 100 lbs. — .85 Indianapolis Produce Market. Eggs—'Indianapolis Jobbers offer - country- shippers for strictly fresh stock. delivered at Indiana- polls, loss off, 23c a dozen. . Poultry — Jobbers paying for fowls, 4% pounds up, 23c; Leghorns, 21c; 1929 springers, less than 4% pounds, 21c; Leghorns, 17c; old roasters, 16c; 1 docks, c; geese, .full feathered, 9c; guineas, young, $6 doseu; old, f 4; turkey hens, young, 30c; old,"22c; toms, young. 30c; old, 22c; squabs, 11 lbs. "to dosen,- $4.51>; old pigeons. 70c a doxen. : Butter-4lobberii' selling prices tor creamery butter, fresh firsts. No.'. 1, 44-45c',a pound. Butter Tat —Indianapolis borers are paying 40c a pound detiv- ered at Indianapolis. Our First Mortgage Bonds and Other Sound Investments Appeal to Women Investors Citizens National Bart The Only National Bank in Tipton County / THOR and EASY Wifr8«viiig Service Cheerful ROOTS The carefully combined colors in our new designs of linoleum will bring new beauty to old floors and add a smart effect to new ones. We sell only the first grade "Accolac Fro-' cess'' Linoleum with the smooth, easily cleaned surface and lasting satisfaction. Let Us Show You the Many New Designs in Rugs sal

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