The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 31, 1930 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, March 31, 1930
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Page 8
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till ,4tit6K-MlL-f .TBiSftMl TVTLDCAT DEMOCRATS. ' Mass Mwtlng Called for Tuesday Kvening, April 1. Ban Zehner, Wildcat .township j chairman of jthe Democratic i party, has announced a mass ii ;: I i [meating to be held in the town t^/ ••- *J T Ihali at Windfall Tuesday night, #Wi |Btep .lMed;April 1 and a special invitation is iiSiUTFS^iUe Buitrlay Morning. 16 issued to women and friends of Line party. - : i ' L • '— Wileat township has a county i candidate in the person of : Ed_ i |Trimhle who is asking the nomi- r*» n l na t'on for Auditor and it may YEARS I furnish another to be voted tor at jthe May primary, i i - j At this meeting the--precinct -: Suffering, whlih she had en- j committeemen will be chosen and anred for many.years was 1 ended' members of the advisory board. SuBday' morning for Mm j Emma iTh e Democrats have two candi- (Gox) Huckster, of Sharpsville,' dates for tmstee in the persons" death mercifullj: putting an' end of James Graham and Elmer P. to | her torture, which she had^Schell. borne with Christian fortitude so (: The meeting Tuesday evening long. Sixteen years ago.j Mrs.;will be called to order at 7:30. Knckstep became afflicted with; »*» '•— cancer, and despite several [operations and treatments in various noap|ials, the cisease continued tto [progress. F<ir several |weeks Her condition hajl been, extremely' critical and the rind had been expected. Mr., and Mrs. Held Quiet Celebration at Home in Omega. Body or Unfortunate iTouth Bur. ! led With Military Service*. V. BIG-DINNER IS SERVED Vernon Major were present, to-,j gether with six grandchildren Delbert, Elbert', Ralph, Junior and Gwendolyn Etchisori.and Kendrick Wendell Major. Other! guests at the dinner were Fred Leeraan and Theodore Scott. The dining room > table was lighted by candles, thls^form of lighting being common _when the . _ . , L ^ ; < : _ . ! guests of honor were married 49 dl«t church Prior^toremoving to.Ifcpr^ntative Says Wick- yftars ag0 . rn the cen ter c f the Sharpsville in 18S13, the family re- * '* lira. Huckstep was" a line Chris- At their home in Omega Saturday evening, Mr! and Mrs. B. j; Major celebrated their 49th wedding .anniversary at a splendid six o'clock dinner and the evening'was spent in relating incidents of the j.al Guards, went to the home at long ago, in this vicinity. khe •corner:of Oak and Armstrong Two of the children and their-streets rand accompanied the body families, Mrs. Virgil Etchisori and!to the church, pall bearers being The body of Ralph. V. Graf, was-buried at Sharpsville Sunday afternoon with full military hon­ ors'accorded by his cftmpanf, from this city; in which, he lad been ,a«- sergeant, i , | The. funeral held at the 1 West i street/ Christian' chuicfc'. was one of the largest ever held in Tipton ^j and the, church was; filled, many being unable to find a seat: A crowd' awaited outside the church whjle 'the services wete in progress. , : Rev., H. R.' Pearcy preached a splendid funeral, offering consolation to the grief stricken relatives of the boy who" was shot down in Texas. - Company E, Indiana Nation- |«Diek^nlbm«. ean «MOy Two Dead and Four Missing sugar coated •:• Following Panic After \ tmm J e«iomai fijri Collision. ' f.^:^"!^^ COLLIDED WITH TUG AT KLWOOD LUXCHEOX Tipton Women Represented Business : Women's Club Mrs: Florence Bert, Sunday. president tiau woman, -whei for manyj years; had been a meml-er of the Metho-j ersham Suggestions Are Not Good IS | years ago, _ . , - - - 11 M- * •Med in the Mt. Lebonon inanity. Funeral services are to b> con ducted at the hotae in Shariisville Tu«May; afternoon at 2:30 j o'clock' and buriiil will follow in'RELIEF the {sharpsville cemetery. Mrs.. Huckstepwas born .in .Boojae county. May 17. 1863, her parents, Ambrose and Katherine Washington Cox] having been early residents poubt that the legislation recom of .that county. She was several children. | , ; commission to broaden powers of! southeast of Tipton WaS I .i. - n-ii -J e**.-*-- ' • • itable was a mammoth angel food j^cake baked by Mabel Major, i Mr. and Mrs. Major have resid- —- jed in the Omega community prac- " j tically all their married life. They DOUBTED i" were marriea at the home of the jbride> parents, March 27, 188^, — by the Rev. Ferman Vanness, a . . pioneer preacher of this vicinity. March 31.— The.-parents of Mrs. Major were Mr. and Mrs. Granville Vernon, Sergeants from the . company. The rhsket draped in an American flag, was almost hidden by banked flowers. At the grave a firing- squad fired the salute and Landis Fields stationed in a distant part of the' cemetery sounded taps as the body was lowered into the grave. February 7, she 1882, ijtge ep and thriie children! were united in marriage to Elmer j <me °'j mended by the law enforcement i pioneer settlers of the community Mrs. Major the United States 'commissioners j was one of nine children born to to handle minor liquor cases I this couple. "Mrs. Isaac Cox of this boraj of the unioi. A son and a daughter are deceased, the latter, XraTioe Adams, dying, three jyears i ago. The husband and one daughter, MM. Herbert! Hunt, of Koko- aab. jeurrive. ' • She is also survived by one brother, Albert Car, of Lebanon, | three sisters, Mrs. Orenda of IndUuapolls; |Mrs. .Huckstep, <-f Center,J and •JJrsi Francis, of lebanon. She is survived by iiight grandcbil- Elmer Huckster, the husband, tor a number of years, was 1 em- Vtoyad at tnall carrier at «the Bbarparille postofl ce ^i^.paaslng of this splendid •"••B-Jarf-aaattei; of much regret *•«*•»•••> trjencs of the fauiily I Ssec on Xotes. • . The Oedar Rap ds Engineering Oofcijany.of Cedair. Rapids, Iowa,* MaaV4mad auit; in the Circuit •Mn^afjainst J. I). Massey :n irtil3li ; , It "'ls. askinl? judgment on HlM[^n1V*ory n ites each being •*»r ift 'ahd intersat. The j suit ««a filed -by' Altorney A. A. flCUliir. Now Baty Danghter. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Maple MMI«c east or ithaYpsville |^ are nWeimg over th<i arrival of a fa «j baby daughter born Sunday •••aflhlig. The little one was! wel- -eopad *y several: brothers j and 'would bring about desired relief .'in congested Federal courts was experssed yesterday b Represen- |, t ative Christopherson • (Republican, South Dakota),; who is sponsoring the measure in the House. An increase in the number of Federal judges' in courts having crowded dockets, he said, would result in speeding up justice without Congress becoming involved ) : in a question of constitutionality by broadening the commissioners' powers. | Christopherson declared the Judiciary committee was of a divided opinion on the bill, however, not only as to constitutionality but as to whether it would actually bring about relif in the Federal courts. The-measure would provide that a Federal judgfb review the report of the commission handling a case, and would give the defendant the right to ask for a trial by a jury. > actually bring'about relief in the ersham plan, Christopherson, said, might result in added court congestion and the . subsequent delay-in justice. If the Wickersham recommendation were discarded, the South Dakotan added, the commitee probably would recommend legislation to x provide for additional judges in the district where congestion is mdfat acute, particularly in New York, Kentucky -and the District of Columbia. county and Mrs. Sarah Ga^hland of Union county are sisters. Both parents are buried in the Sumner cemetery. Mr. Major is 74 years of age and his bride is 67: Both are in splendid health. They, are the grandparents of eighteen and have seven great grandchildren. MILLER MURDER MAY 8E CLEARED Man in Tulsa Has Confessed to Killing Indianapolis PoliceMah. St. Henen's, Ore., March 31,— Two persons were killed and of the Tipton Business and Pro- twejve • were injured, seriously fessional- Women's . ijlub, Mrs. when the excursion boar, Swan, ! Stella Sorrell, president elect of returning to" Vancouver, Wash., the club ^nd Mrs. Ardella Stew- with-286 -passenvefs from Long-; art, represented the Tipton Busi- vievj, was rammed head on off St.; nes and '.Professional Women's Helen's on the Columbia riverjclub at an Inter-City Luncheon early --Sunday by the coastwise Sunday at the Kramer Hotel, El-' steamer Davenport. ; wood with the Elwood B. and P.; Four persons were missing and. w. club as hostess. j Fourteen! I clubs of the state were represent-; ed with an attendance of more' Mrs'.-J. E. Hagerdon, Vancou- than 80. | Program features'of E. Larson, florist, Vancou- eon included pep songs.by mem-; ' . | bers of El wood club and guests; The missing: Richard Belland'and a greeting by Miss Josephine ( — " Capt. Belland, owner] Crawley, president of dhe Elwoodj possibly were drowned. The dead: ver. J. ver. the lunch- Jr., son of of the. excursion CASE IS RECALLED A FOLLIES BELtTTY. All.vn KinK Dies of Injuries Jump From Hotel. In WEATHER—Probably rain' or: snow in north tonight.or- Tuesday, and rain in south-Tuesday slifbtly warmer t,onight in extreme southeast; colder Tuesday. Uaa Tribune elasslfled ads. Anytime, Anywhere 1MM> matter where *^ denia, no matttr wnerec <B»raairMatTTiceandfa*ennaat miM bt, *f are equipped to •farKe yofl fuuy at any hour of W *a$ Ofaltlit. New York; March 31.—AUyn King, Southern beauty who became a follies" star, died in Bellevue hospital yesterday of injuries suffered Saturday when she jumped from a window of her bedroom on the fifth' floor of an apartment house. - Miss King had suffered a nervous breakdown, relatives said, as a result of continued dieting to keep the slim figure demanded by the stage. • She had been a patient in a private sanitarium' nearly three years. About eighteen months ago she left the sanitarium apparently much improved and resumed the study of voice, hoping to return to the stage. . The daughter of a physician in Winston Salem, N. C, she went on the stage when she was 17. One of Ziegfeld's scouts, found her singing in a cafe in New Haven, Conn., and. she entered the "Fol lies of 1918." r FINDS ABANDONED CAR. Stndebaker Sedan Had Met With Arcident at Buck Creek Bridge. Night Patrolman. Roscoe Jones went to the west, edge of the city early Monday morning and pulled in a disabled Studebaker sedan which bad - been • in an accident. The -car was partly: on - the Buck: Creek- bridge audi blocked traffic. The machine -had struck an abutment and the front L was Wrecked. On the car was a icardboarfl"li­ cense and inside was a written certificate that Jt.belonged.to.the Waymire Salea Coaapany, at kl^ Wood!" The potlce ^pf t that" -city, were noUfied and M«e one is efe pected after the ;eu3 this ing: From the viactAth Indianapolis, Mai -«h 31.—The mystery of the murder of Motor Policeman Paul Miller the night of July 17, 1928, may be cleared' by the arrest in Tulsa, Okla., of Thomas J. McNight, who is said to have confessed killttig ah In- dtanapolis policeman. Detective'' Sergeant William' Miller will be sent to Tulsa today to - return McKnight to Indianapolis Detective Lieutenant Donald Tooley said' last night." - : . McKnight .is said to have confessed he killed an Indianapolis tloliceman a year Ago. Only two policemen have been uturdere'd in: IndlatfapOliA in the last two years. Miller wis stain in Bright wood and Patrolman Gorman Schoen was. murdered ill front of bis home In . Irvingtqn,- March fe, 1928' ' ' ^ 'Millef was ^hot.down in cold blood aB he left thev wheel of a (iarked police car, by two roUghly Bressed men who": emerged .from the _ shadows of a' : pbreh. He had been shot several tlmei before he could draw 'hte own rtvoiter. L The shooting occurred 'at Twenty-fifth and Station streets, where Miller and hia partner, Mb- tor Policeman Roy. Banks; had been sent to Investigate, a report that two suspicious characters Were (ottering around a store. ' As they drove up to the store, rjo one was In sight and Banks went into the store to make Inquiries. t In the meantime, Milter no- tlced two men a ahdrt distance away and drove the police car to Wheje they ware stalling, . inj tendlW to question tbeat. As be stepjwd from- M »o.- car tb^ man amp ^ad thsir guns at -toe pollco- nu.' and (led. > V —, ,«•»' Visited by Btorfc.' ; Barly • Saturoay; *ornln« , the atorriatoppoa.'at the bLoiie'of Mr. and Mrs. ^Dale .Btfobp/ia.Sharpa- irllle'aad lett'Jbfai a 'Sue ,baby '-/tb.aho?k^'Moa#•w /J !tu* boat; Jack• club. The res p 0 nse to Mitchell.' deck hand on the tngifcg was give „ by Mrs. minute reports of the outstanding; feature of each club for the year the greet- Bert. Two Dix; Sergt; R. G. Anderson, band- man , 7th infantry, Vancouver barracks, home"in Ohio; Mrs. G.'also featured the program. All E. Lundy, Vancouver. , , (stressed the slogan of j the clubs The Swan, towed by the tug j ^'Better -Business Women for a Dix, was en route to Vancouver j better Business World." . from the dedication of the Long-," The tables' were beautifully view bridge which spans the Co-' decorated and hand painted pro-j Iumbia .river. j grams a,nd place cards marked! Darkness overtook the -craft! each plate. Souvenir memoran-'J just after leaving Longview.^and- d Um books of the Elwood Bank) the crash with the Davenport j a i s0 were at each plate came without warning at height j «.» 1 of the merrymaking aboard. The Davenport crew rescued ! THREE THOUSAND most of those overboard. The tug) sank. ,.Top Price Was flO.fiO HOGS. Monday- Cattle Unchanged. HUFFER FUNERAL. j " • - - - I Indianapolis, Ind., March 31 j— Sister of Kempton People Died « t 1??5 elpt » 0n hoBa ' 3 'M»: cat »«Frankfort. Funeral services for Mrs. Sarah Huffer aged 87i who died at the home of her soil John ttuffer in Frankfort Friday night at 9:00 o'clock were held-Monday morning at 9:00 o'clock. Burial was in the Bunnell cemetery. >Mrs. Huffer, who was born in Clinton county September 29th, 1842, .was the daughter of Jamed atid : Lois Armstrong. She was United in -marriage to Daniel Suffer in early womanhood and five children survive this marriage, Mrs. Myrtle Meneely and Mrs. Mary Altic of Frankfort, Mrs. Sophia Fisher of Mechanics- biirgi. John Huffer of' Frankfoiv i'nd-Mfs^aettie Wharry of Wichita-Kansas. .• f .Shealso survived by sixteen grand,chndren, one brother and one. sister, James Armstrong and Mrs. Elisabeth Clark both of Kempton., i 600; calves, 500; sheep) 100. Hog prices, early today at the local live stock market were 10c lower with weights of 160 to 250 pounds at $10.25 to $10.50; top at $10.60; 'heavier kinds sold up to $10.25, under weights up to $10.50, and sows up, to{$9.00. Cattle were unchanged with the bidding lower, calves held 7 steady at $14.00 down, and sheep and lambs were unchanged.! To Resume School. Mr. and Mrs. Fred O'Banion and family of Indianapolis were Tlpton-vlsltors -Saturday afternoon. Miss Frienda O'Banion, teacher at the First Ward school who has.. been at the parents' home for several weeks- recover-. |ng from a serious illness, returned to Tipton-with them and, hopes to be able to resume her school--work in a few days. Read Tribune want ads. 'Kindly.!Notice Our ¥hildow Display. Chicago, 111., March 31. —Receipts on-hogs, 55,000; carried over, .2,000; prices were 10c to 15c lower, with the. top $10.35: there were 17,000 cattle and 24,000 sheep. Local l^roacee Market. (Moore A; Moore) Butter . 35c Eggs — 2«c Local Gran Market. (Hobbs Grain Co.) No. 2 Soft Wheat __„_L.__$1.00 Oats <.— .36 New Corn, No. 4 yellow, per lffO lbs. _—— .85 Indianapolla Produce Market. Eggs—Indianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock delivered at Indiana- r lla, loss off, 23c a dosen. Poultry — Jobbers paying for wis, *% pounds up, 23c; Leghorns, 21c; 1929 roasters, less than 4 % pounds, 21c; Leghorns, 17c; old roosters, 16c; ducks, 12c; geese, full feathered, 9c; guineas, young, $6 doxen; old, $4; turkej hena, young, 30c;! old, 22c; toms, young, 30c; old, 22c; squabs, 11 lbs. to rtoien, $4.50; old plgeont. 70c a dosesL i Butter—^Jobbery Belling prion for creamery butter, freak firsts, No. 1, 44-45c a pound.: Butter Fat — Indianapolla bay- ers ere J paying 39c a pound delivered at Indlana>tolls. !'. .; L . THOR tad EAST Wife BaTiag Service IfaS K. Meraoa Ufa Xnsonmce and The policy of this house is unclunged. We will endeavor to give you a better quality work where possible at the prices quoted below, with a snappier service. Your continued patronage will be appreciated and new accounts are invited. OUR PRICES ON BUGS AND DEAP1S AXE RIGHT—BE CONVDXCED BY CAliaatHO 507 Men's Garments Ladies' Apparel Suits Topcoats Overcoats Pants Hats ..... Gloves ... $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 ..50c $1.00 . 35c Neckties, 10c, doz„ $1.00 Bathrobes ........ $1.00 Ladies' Suits- fLOO Dresses (phdn) ....$1M Goats (plaip) $1.00 Hats 50c GHoves 35c Dressing Gowns . .$1.0tt CLEAN CLOTHES" ' ' WEAR Mallingly, Cleaners aid Dyers 119 North Main St. ' B. BERRY, Manager. YOUR NEIGHBOR HAS A CHECKING ACOUNT IN THIS BANK Because of this fact he has gained the repul af being careful and systematic in his business dealings. Such a reputation means much in the establishment of credit. If you have not a cheeking account, why not drop into this bank and open one today? It will take less ''than five minutes and will save you hours of time in the paying of your bills. Farmers Loan ciTrusI Co. THK BAN » or ran A Voluntary Member of the Federal Reserve System Oaly But la Ttptoa DE70RE you buy Furniture, Rugs, "Stoves, Linoleum and other home furnishings, get our prices and terms WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE Suite & BIIITIIIII PHILCO — RADIOS — ATWATER KENT u W t m a Record of Thirty Yean of SERVICE" Our Commercial Banking Department has a clean record of fair and sound management. Mi^ we serve you in your needs?

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