The Hancock Democrat from Greenfield, Indiana on July 2, 1936 · Page 1
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The Hancock Democrat from Greenfield, Indiana · Page 1

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Thursday, July 2, 1936
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ANCCDC 4 "THE UNION THE CONSTITUTION TOE RIGHTS OF THE PEOPLE" GREENFIELD, IND., THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 2, 1936 tttt BE 1 JHl irn ff-wi r3i mn rr-n trsn rro rri it Whether a Woek-Knd Trip or Longer You will feel more comfortable if you have .'io worries over a possible loss or theft of your travel funds. It is always wise before starting out to convert your cash into AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVELERS CHEQUES If they are lost or stolen, a prompt refund is made. Trey ate spendable at filling stations, hotels, tourist camps, etc.. from coast to coast. Your signature is the only identification required. Ask us about this convenient form of protected travel funds. t I r-'d Is i IB m I PUT YOUH MONEY IN The Greenfield Banking Co. l.roollIlOHl, MHIIUIKI XeMr: 9 1ir Laritrst nnd (tUvfl SPEEDING MAY BRINGARREST Many People Under Impression That There is No Speed Limit in Philadelphia Motorists are being warm. I ly authorities that a speed limit still prevails n the National road through Philadelphia. Recently a local citizen was acquitted fit city court on a doubt ful case of alleged speeding. The case was given wide publicity and many persons pot the Impression that tho state was without authority to enforce speed limits in towns. This is not tho tase. A speed limit still prevails ami violators face arrest. However, tho speed limit has been hanged from twenty milos an hour t thirty milos an hour. Warning siens of a speed limit ot" thirty mih s an hour havo horn ert t-cd alone tho National road in Philadelphia. Kast hountl trurk drivers were stop pod Friday when a detail of siato police made a t hot k of load weight four miles west oT this city. The state of fit ers canitd thoir own scales and each trurk was weighed. Three trucks woro found to ho overweight and tho violators woro finod flit and rusts in tho justice of tho peace I'liiul of Harry Lindcr. TRAFHCSiGNS ORDERED BY CITY New Ordinance Will Become Effective Early ivi July: Parking Limited Downtown City officials aro awaiting tho arrival of traffic signs hoforo i nfort inu: a now ordinance passed ly tho council sevetal wrtks ago. Tho signs will prohahly ariivo next week and will ho installed at once. The city will he lenirnt on motorists until the new ordinance is understood. Sluns will he eret ted at some twenty or more places on Main. State and F.ast streits. whore parkins will h" limited to thirty minutes or one hour. Houlevard sis:ns will ho rrecled on practically nil streets in Creenfield except Main. State, a portion of North s-tieet. Ililey avenue, a portion of Ta-guo stieet and soral other minor stteets. A load limit extcedini: one and onehelf tiuis will he ptidiihited on stretts designated as houlevards. Trucks can only travel on these restricted streets where deliveries are to he made or goods picked up at residences or business houses on such streets. Violators face arrest and Titav ho fined $1T on conviction. MAGNIFICENT RAILROAD TRAIN On Thursday last the New York Central Hailroad placed on display at Indianapolis their new streamlined train. "The Mercury." huitt at their Hooch Crove shops, south of Indianapolis. It is a hautiful train of elegant inaches of the most luxurious dimensions, huilt to mi rt to the com forts of the traveling puhlic. This train was viewed by thousands who passed Ihrouch its t ine interior. It w ill be placed in service between Cleveland Hetroit. The offi ials of this popular company are to be complimented for their fine work in giving the public modern eipiipment with the fastest time to be made by this train of any in service. GRASS FIRE THEATENS BUILDINGS FRIDAY P. M. Members of the Crecnficld fire department were called in extinguish a grass firo a short distance enst (if Greenfield. Friday afternoon. The fire was burning briskly prior to tho arrival of the firemen nnd nearby Imildings were endangered. Campbell & Son. of Pendleton, hid., who have been conducting h drygoods stote in that place for several years have decided to quit business. Mr. Campbell was a former resident of this city, where he operated the City News Stand. Superb Fly Spray, very fine, quarts, r.ite. pints 4,"c. half pints, '2iu Fly Ribbons. 2 for 5c. Also a fine assortment of fly swatters at the LINE-HACK Store. IT- rFl fTt IT"l k if i s to It (lie In Itnnk in lir Courtly ENJOY ANNUAL REUNION One hundred and nine former stu dents and instructors returned for the annual reunion which was held at Milner's Corner recently. This was the thirteenth annual reunion of the gtoup . At the noon hour a bountiful din nor was spread and served cafeteria style. All seemed to enjoy the splendid repast. At o'clot k the meeting was called to order by the president. Mrs. Kmm.i Kuhu. of Indianapolis Singing "America." accompanied by the string orchestra of Fortvillo, opened the program. The orchestra played several beautiful selections. Prayer was repeated by the llev. Harold Hailey, of Wartincton. Minutes of last year's meeting were read by the secretary, Mrs. Jamie Preas. Two beautiful selections on the accordion were given by Miss F.lva Fern Jones, of Pendleton. Key. Hailey favored the audience with a splendid talk. Headings wete given by Rosemary ltncaster, Harbara Jo Walker. Joyce Walker. Helen Hell. Hinblie Adams. Knhy Parker and Klifabeth Morris, of Fortvillo, A solo was given by Jahalia Stinson, of tiaston. Mary Alice Collins gave a saxophone solo. All of these number were well received. Those attending from a distance were: Mrs. F.mm Knhn. Mrs. W illiam F. Hose and daughter, Peggy, Mrs. F.lsio Manning and son. Ralph. Mrs. l,oretta Jackson. Volivia lluber. Virginia Miller, of Indianapolis; Hardy Stohler and friend, of ( Jreensfork : Mr. and Mrs. William Parker and daughter. Ruby. Ira Collins. Carl Haskell. Fortvillo: Mrs. Kva Kinnaman. Noblesville; Mr. and Mrs. Thnrl Jackson. Yorktown: Mr. and Mrs. lion Jacksmi. Mrs. F.dna Melvin ami daughter, hoiothy. Mrs. Mary Stinson and daughter. Jahalia. Gaston; Mrs. Sal-lie MiCJuery. Gaston; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Colling w ood. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Jones and daughter. F.lva Fern. Pendleton ; Jones F. Walker and w ife. Greenfield: Mrs. Homer Collins and daughter. Mary Alice. Mr. and Mrs. Uov Hasler, Mrs. Ilhoda Collins, Mrs. Lilly Johns. t. W. Kuhu and wife. Wilkinson: Vernice Hrooks. Willow Hramh: A. II. Murfin and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Moore, F.den. The meeting adjourned to meet again at the same place and same date in l!."7. MRS. SUSANNA EAKS DIES AT HOME OF DAUGHTER THURSDAY The death of Mrs. Susanna May Kaks oceuned at the home of her daughter. Mrs. A. M Purser. ti17 Central avenue. Indianapolis. Thursday evening, following a prolonged illness. The body was removed to the Mc-Carty funeral home in Fortvillo and later brought to the Kaks resident e in this city. Funeral services were held at the I'nited Hrethren church in this city., Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, with Rev. Ralph Heckner. pastor of the church, officiating. Interment was made in Park cemetery. Tin husband, two daughters. Mrs. Purs r and Mrs. Karl Leonard, a stepdaughter. Mrs. Herman Kingery, of Mohawk: a brother. J. F. True, Ko-komo. and three sisters. Mrs. John True. Indianapolis. Mrs. W. R. Hrees and Mrs. Carl Coffin. Greenfield, survive. DISCUSS SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS S. R. Horing. Hancock county superintendent of school's, was in Franklin Thursday attending a mooting of school superintendents of live counties. Routine school problems were discussed. New text books recently adopted by the state boad were also discussed. Complete new series of texts for all grades were adopted by the board in spelling, health and hygiene, language, geography and home economics. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Mr. and Mrs. Frank Iomlonhack have announced the engagement of their daughter. Miss Frances, to R. Hrowning Kag'eston. son of Frank Kagleston, of Omaha. Neb. Miss Loudonhaok completed her first year at Northwestern Fniversity this summer. Mr. Kagleston is also a student at Northwestern. INFANT DIES NEAR FORTVILLE George Kllsworth Sample. ! nionths-old son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Floyd Sa tuple, died early Thursday at his home a mile west of Rethlihem. Funeral services were conducted at the Mccarty funeral home. Besides the parents six brothers and sisters survive. WAR VETERANS CIIECICS CODING About 150 Veterans Have Asked to Have Bonus Certificates Cashed Now Hancock county world war veterans are receiving their checks fof tin ir bonus. The first checks arrived at the Greenfield post office the latter part of last week, ami they have been eomnig In every day since. Approximately half of the tr veterans who have asked that their bonus be cashed Immediately have received checks. It Is presumed that the balance of the checks will be recelvtMl here in a few days. -- Receives Honus George AlMugton and wife, colored, left Gtccnficld the latter part of last week with some $1,100 more In their possession than when they arrived hole last January timing one of the winter's coldest hli'.ards. The couple were transients and tho pvere weather compelled them to stop hi Greenfield. Since arriving in the city tho touplo have done odd jobs and obtained enough money on which to live. Aldington received his bonus chock the latter part of the week ami the couple loft by tail Immediately. He-foie leaving tho couple extended hearty appreciations to local members of tin1 American Legion. Sheriff Clarence K. Watson ami others who assisted tlitMii here. MORE FARMERS DESIRE LIGHTS R. E. M. C. Accepts Ninety-five More Applications in Hancock County Ninety five new applications were received by Russell Cushman, Secretary of the Hancock County Rural Fleet rlo Membership Corporation, last we ek for clot trie power. This makes a total or i t:';. The acceptance of new applications before the loan was requested from Washington will incre ase the average farms per mile enough that many who could not have been served will now bo able to have service. Mr. Cushman and Chairman John T. Wilson look the completed map to Indianapolis Friday for the engineer to plot service linos and to draw up an estimate of expense so an application for the loan can bo made. TWO HUNDRED AT TAILHOLT MEET Approximately IM'O present and former residents of "The Little Town of Tailholt" gathered there Sunday for the annual reunion and home-coming of tho little town ininiortalietl by the famous Greenfield poet. James Whit-comh Riley. A sumptuous basket dinner was served at the noon hour, and the former neighbors spent most of tho afternoon just "scttin" around atalkin'," in Riley's own words. There was music in the afternoon by the Victory Memorial Uuartotto, of Indianapolis, ami a talk by Mr. Hramlonhurg. a former resident of the community. Ait Swain, of Moral township. In Shelby county, was elected president of the reunion organization and the cther officers were retained. Swain succeeds Perry I'nger. CLUB CAMP DATE SET WEEK OF JULY 20 Club camp date has been set the wee k of July "0 for Hancock County 4 II Club members at the Mistriet Camp at Hoys' Scout Camp site near La wrent e. A committee met last Monday and solee toil a few committees to start definite plans. These committees will report in the m ar future to a larger group of camp leaders. It was voted to accept Rush county in the District Club Camp this year, so as to make a four county group, including Hancock. Marion and Hamilton. ORCHARD MEN TO MEET JULY 9 The orchard men of Hancock county have re iiuested and secured the services of Monoro McCown. Purdue1 F.xtension Fruit Specialist, from 9:00 to 11:00 a. m. Thursday. July !. The meeting is planned to start at Cooper's Corner at the crossroads, one mile north of Maxwell. Kvery-one interesteil in orchard problems and effective spraying arc invited. County Age nt Waiien Oilara stated. 4H LEADERS MEETING A meeting of all I II club lenders of girls 111 clubs in Hancock county is being called for Monday oveninR. July l. at S p. m. in the county agent s office. Memorial building, in Greenfield. All loaders are rceiuestecl to make a special effort to attend, as there are several important matters to bo decided. WILL CELEBRATE THEIR 50th WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Lon R. Thomas, who resielo near the1 Nameless Creek church in Jackson township, will cele-btate their .r'th wedding anniversary on Sunday, July 10. l!:b'i. between 2 and 5 o'clock in the afternoon. They hare enjoyed pe ace and happiness in the years gone by. MONDAY WAS THE HOTTEST SO FAR Monday was the hottest day of the summer here, the mercury registering !'S degrees in the shade at 4 p. in. in the afternoon. Even at !l p. m. in the evening the temperature was 52 degrees and at midnight had only fallen to 89. RE!. REED IS U0HS8PEAKER Christian Minister Tells of Meeting People Who Have Unusual or Hazardous Jobs Rev. Hefschel Reed, pastor of the Greenfield Christian church, gave an Interesting discussion before members of the Grocnriold Lions Club at the M. P. church Monday evening on the topic. "Interesting People Whom I Hive Met." Rev. Reed said that he bail a hobby of meeting and talking with persons who have unusual or hazardous work. He first referred to Charles Ha vis. The speaker said that Mr. Mavis made a living by catching snakes. He related how Mr. Davis conducted his snake catching business and saitl that Mr. Davis could fine! snakes where no other person could. The speaker Ihcn referred to a test pilot. The work of the pilot was to test airplanes. The pilot related to Mr. Recti how he took airplanes tis high in the air as they would go ami then started toward earth with the throttle open. Several thousand feet from the ground the pilot would abruptly swerve 1 ho plane off of Its downward course and the test, which Is known In aviation circles as "testing her wash." would determine tho fitness of the plane. If the plane wns made to specifications and sturdy the pilot descended after the test and made his report. If not, there would be no report made, the pilot told Mr. Reed, for the ship would not survive tho test ami descending at such tremendous speed the pilot could pot hope to escape death. This particular pilot made no test after a certain flight. The test was too severe. A wing broke off and the plane crashed to earth, killing the pilot. Rev. Recti related conversations with a circus performer who bst an arm ami hg in a train accident, and later became the hnmpion diver of his class, and the conversation with a deep sea diver who received a dollar a minute for each minute under the water. In his closing remarks, Rev. Reed, who was a delegate to the International Kiwanis contention at Washington. D. ('., last week, told of President Roosevelt greeting tho delegates on the White House lawn. Rev. Reed said that he was not In accord with all the President's policies, but that he certainly admired him as a man. "The President," the speaker said, "is badly crippled nnd many men in his place would tfof be able ro work. Hut he has whipped his crippled condition ami has a winning smile which is very Impressive." Claude Rich, of Hloomington. retiring Indiana Southern District Lions governor, was present and spoke briefly. DRIVES MACHINE INTO PARKED AUTOMOBILES Paul Frame, of Anderson, employed at the Varner restaurant, was injured Monday night when the automobile he was driving humped the parked machine belonging to Herschel Hardin, in front of the Friends church. North State street. France, blinded by the lights of an approaching auto, did not see the parked car. The impact threw him into the steering wheel of his machine, cutting his face ami bruising his chest. He may have fractured ribs, physicians said. France was given first aid in the homo of W. R. McKown nearby. A crowd assembled at the scene of tho accident. Roth machines were considerably damaged. DEATH MONDAY OF JOSEPH JACKSON Joseph F. Jackson, age fi7, died Monday night at his home on Rrook street after a long illness. Surviving are the wife, Rosa Jackson, two (laughters. Mrs. Margaret Shirley and Mrs. flattie Courtney of Indianapolis; three sisters. Mrs. Wesley Jarvis, Mrs. Kdd Cross and Mrs. Otto Shinn, of Greenfield; two stepchildren. Karl Gates, of New Castle, and Mrs. Lawrence Walsh, of this city; five grandchildren ami two step-grandchildren. The funeral will .take place on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home. Rev. Harry Hagaman. officiating. Interment in Park cemetery. Friends may call at any time, according to F. R. Lynam. who is in charge. JUDGE ARTHUR VANDUYN IS SOMEWHAT IMPROVED The condition of Judge Arthur Van-Diiyn, who underwent an operation at the Methodist hospital, Indianapolis, June 22. is somewhat improved. Judge VanDuyn suffered a set back the latter part of last week but has showed signs of improving this week. HoweVer, his condition remains critical and only immediato members of his family have been permitted to visit him. MRS. DOROTHY LLOYD STILL IN CRITICAL CONDITION Mrs. Dorothy Lloyd, of Indianapolis, formerly of Greenfield and the mother of Joan Lloyd of this city, remains in a critical condition at an Indianapolis hospital where she was taken following an automobile accident several weeks ago. Two persons were lulled in th accident when two automobiles collided at a street intersection. Lunch meats for your picnic: Baked ham, boiled ham. spiced ham. jellied corn beef, minced ham, English ham loaf, vinegar pigs feet, cooked salomt, barbecue pork, pimento and pickle loaf, lionev loaf and old fashioned souse at LINEBACK'S. This store will be dosed all clay July Fourth. Open late Friday night. WELFARE DOARD DEGIUfildG VMll Investigation of Many Applicants Will Be Tedious Job; State Will Aid in Work A number of aged persons in Hancock county who are seeking pensions under the new law have filed out applications and the work of Investigating such applications will start at once. It is exMcted that at least three or four hundred persons in this county will apply for a pension. Investigating all of the applications will bo a tedious Job. which will require long houis. John Dent, county welfare board director, has requested the state board to seinl two representatives from the' state board to aid In the work. The state has agreed but expected the county also to furnish two workers. Persons receiving pensions under the old law will continue to receive' such pensions until their new applications nre acted upon. Jt is expected that tho board will refuse pensions to some persons now receiving aid. while others will have their pensions inctcasetl. One person connected with tho work here has expressed the opinion if a person Is in need of a pension ho should receive a sum to permit him to live- on it. HANCOCK CO. TUBERCULOSIS ASS'N HOLDS MEETING A meeting by Hancock County Tuberculosis Association feu purpose of Illustrating to public the environment and conditions which contribute to tuberculosis ami its being carried was held at the Memorial building Wednesday evening. July 1st at ":.'!0. A new sound picture showing various stages of tuberculosis diagnosis and treatment was shown. This picture Is the last word in the field of the anti-tuberculosis campaign and is shown under the supervision lind auspices of tho State' Hoard of Health by Mr. Harvey of that office. Other questions of interest to public health, especially among the-school children and parents and a program for them to follow to assist in the reduction of the mortality rate from tuberculosis and other communicable diseases will be discussed. This can be reduced to a minimum by early diagnosis and proper! treatment. The health campaign is sponsored by the Hancock Tuberculosis Society ami made possible by the sale of Tuberculosis Christmas Seals. DEATH TUESDAY OF MRS. OLA PARKER Mrs.. Ola Thompson Parker, wife Ray Parker, of this city, passed away at 7 o'clock Tuesday morning at the Methodist Hospital. Indianapolis, after a considerable eriod of ill health. Mrs. Parker was the daughter of the late Rev. and Mrs. Robert W. Thompson, and had spent most of her life in Greenfield. Resides the ' husband, she is survived by two nieces, two nephews anil a grand niece. Funeral services will be held at the Parker home, tnf Kast North street. Greenfield, at 2: no Thursday afternoon. July 2nd. in charge of Rev. C. I. Coble, of Swayzee, Ind. Inter ment in Park cemetery. Pasco Bros., in charge of arrangements, state friends may call at the Parker home any time after f! o'clock Tuesday evening. EDWARD STONER DIES AT McCORDSVILLE SATURDAY Kdward Newton Stoner died at his home in McCordsvllIe early Saturday morning. Funeral services were held at the McCordsvllIe church Monday afternoon at 2 p. m. Interment was made in the Mt. Comfort cemetery. The widow. Mrs. Clarice Stoner: a daughter. Mrs. Stella Kastes. Mt. Comfort; five sons. Rev. Victor Stober. Katon: Virgil and Horace, Indianapolis; Leonard and Viilio, of McCordsvllIe: a sister, Mrs. Ardie Haas, of Lyons; two brothers, Jonathan, of Mt. Comfort, and Daniel, of Spencer, survive. RILEY'S HOME OF INTEREST Again the interest of the birthplace of James White'omb Riley to the pub-lie was demonstrated here one day last week when two young ladies. Miss Imogene McClure and Miss Annabel Howell, both of Alberquorque, N. M., stopped here to visit the Riley home and to take pictures of the home and of Riley park. Greenfield is known from coast to coast as the birthplace of Riley. Greenfield has an asset in the Riley home which few other cities in this country possess. The young ladies had been in Flint. Mich., and as they passed through the city they stopped to visit the historical home. MORE LIGHT CONSUMERS Approximately 100 more statements were mailed out during the past quarter by Mrs. Hazel Thompson, city utility clerk, than the previous quarter. The increased number of statements is due to the city extending its electrical lines into rural sections north of the city. The city has about completed its work of extending electrical lines in rural section this year. ALLEGED DRUNKEN DRIVER Thomas Hensley. of Muncie, was arrested bv city police Monday night at the intersection of Main and State streets, and Is charged In city court with driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. BUCKLEY LEASES STATION The service station of Frank Buckley, of Cumberland, has been leased to Clarence R. Limbarh. The station will be in charge of Raymond Lim-bach. The bonus checks arrived in this city on Saturday last. Several thousand dollars were cashed by the veterans at the Greenfield Banking Co. DISTRIBUTE 0? FUNDS DYCOUNTY Annual Distribution of June Tax Fund Is Made By County Auditor Fletcher Thousands of dollars were distributed this week by Harry Fletcher. As county auditor Mr. Fleet her has as one of his jobs the semiannual distribution of tax collected. Warrants were Issued this week to the various township trustees, school and town officials; Claude Miller, trustee Blue River township. $ 1 2.r:,.7.!7. Roy K. Thomas, Hrandywine, $7.-2.".e'..?:t. Coral Cass. Brown, $!.."? 1 S.fi 2. Kenneth Sparks, Buck Creek. $11,-fil2.r.:. Percy M. Kllis. Center. $12.S2S.70. Clyde Butcher. Green, $10,172.48. William Oldham. Jackson. $H.076.!S. John Scott. Sugar Creek. $11,!72.77. Kverett McMahan, Vernon, $18,-.'5."r..l 1. Clarence Burr, treasurer, Greenfield Sc hool city. $22.t;::s..'u. Margaret Staley, clerk-treasurer City of Greenfie ld' $1.8 Pt.fi I. Town of Shirley. $I.!81.ol. Town of Wilkinson. $7o:'..Sn. Town of Spring Lake, $113.-15. GEORGE & SPRATT IN NEITLOGATION Move to North State Street Location; Dealers for Plymouth and DeSoto George & Sprntt, who have conducted an implement ami general repair business on South State street, have moved to the building recently vacated by Anderson a. Smith, on North Stale street. The firm announces that the 'Plymouth and DeSoto agency conducted by Anderson and Smith would be continued unde-r the firm of George & Spratt. A used car agency will also be conducted. The implement and repair business is being moved to the new location. In addition to a general line of repair work fer automobile anil implements the firm has the finest equipment in the state Tor greasing and servicing automobiles. The company handles Century tires, does battery charging and washes automobiles. HAZEL JU ANITA McFARREN DIES AT INDIANAPOLIS, MONDAY .Miss lla7ti Juanita McFarren, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Me-Fallen of Indianapolis, died at St. Vincent's hospital, Indianapolis, Monday afternoon, she was sixteen years old. The hotly was removed to the McCarty funeral home' in Fortville where services were held Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Interment was mdae in Glen Cove cemetery, Knighfstown. The parents and one brother. Jack, survive. RITES FOR WILLIAM PRE WETT Funeral services for William Jacob Prewett were held at the McCarty funeral home in Fortville. Tuesday at 1::: p. m. Interment was made in Maple Grove cemetery at Crawfords-ville. Mr. Prewett's death occurred at the home of a sister. Mrs. William Ifendrix. of Craw fordsville. Three sisters. Mrs. Mary Jeffrey, Fortville; Mrs. William llendrix, Cra wfordsville, and Mrs. Kinma Clark, Medora, survive. NOBLE WATSON VERY ILL Noble "Shorty" Watson, of near Maxwell, is critically ill at the Robert lyong hospital, Indianapolis, where he was taken sevreal days ago. Little hope is held for his recovery. Mr. Watson, who is a brother of Sheriff Clarence K. Watson, was taken ill about three weeks ago. He is suffering from tubercular meningitis. AUTOMOBILE IS'DAMAGED New Castle Courier-Times. A car driven by V. C. Hows, of Greenfield, was badly damaged Friday night when the driver lost control and the automobile struck a light pole at Eighteenth street and H. avenue and then collided with a parked car. No one was injured in the accident. For your Fourth of July Picnic: Fresh potato chips, dill, sweet and sour pickles, every kind of cheese, large assortment of cakes and cookies, Heinz baked beans, large variety of fresh fruits, canned corn beef, red salmon, Vienna sausages and sardines. Paper plates and napkins at the FRANK LlNKBACK CO. CCC ENROLLMENT JULY 3 Mrs. Esther Day. of Muncie, who has charge of the CCC enrollment in this district, will Nbe at the court house Friday, July 3, to interview the young men desiring to enroll in the Civilian Conservation Camp work. The enrollment period will extend until July 15. LEGION TEAM WINS The Greenfield American Legion junior baseball team defeated the I. S. S. C. Home team. 8 to 1. Scott, who hurled for Greenfield, permitted but two hits. The team is at the Knightstown home this Thursday afternoon playing a return game. W. I. GARRIOTT & SON ROOM No. 1, MASONIC TE7.IPLE PHONE No. 3 INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS FARM LOANS AT LOW INTEREST RATES NATIONAL YOUTH ADMINISTRATION Thirty-one Hancock county pupils were assisted In attending school by the National Youth Administration during the school year just closed, according to Edward E. Edwards, state NYA director. Seventeen boys and 11 girls earned sums ranging from $3 to $48 while the average earnings per pupil for tho year were $31. The Fortville, Greenfield and New Palestine high schools participated in the NYA aid program, providing part-time Jobs to pupils on the basis of need. These needy young persons were selected by their school principals and their work was supervised by school authorities. Nineteen of the 31 NYA pupils In Hancock county were from relief families. The aid program is not operative during the summer. INCREASED DEMAND FOR VOCATIONAL AGR. TEACHERS It was learned at the recent conference of teachers of vocational agriculture that there is a large demand for new vocational agriculture departments in the state this year. At present there are 203 departments, with an enrollment of about 6,000 boys. The demand fo rteachers has been so great in Indiana that it is necessary to go outside of the state to secure them. This Increase is probably clue to better fanning conditions ami a more usable form of work being taught in these departments. Very few teachers of agriculture get to teach an extensive program, however, as they are required to teach some other academic subject. A letter written by Carl Nic holson concerning hsl trip to Kansas City as a Future Farmer delegate from Indiana was presented to the conference by Keith Elsbury. HAWK-GOTTSCHALK Miss Laura Elizabeth Gottschalk, daughter of State Senator and Mrs. Truman A. Gottschalk, of Berne, became the bride of Dr. James II. Hawk, son of Mrs. Alma Hawk of New Palestine, at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon in the-Evangelical Church at Berne. The bride wore a gown of blue net fashioned princess and carried yellow roses. Miss Gottschalk was graduated from Indiana University Nurses Training School and Dr. I lawk was graduated from the Indiana University School of Medicine. Dr. and Mrs. Hawk will be at home at 1124 Broadway, Indianapolis, after July 15th. MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED The marriage of Miss Gertrude Wheeler to Earl Kingery, which occurred at Lebanon. Deo. 31, 1935, has been announced." Rev. R. Ross Shannon, pastor of the Lebanon M. E. church, officiated. Mrs. Kingery is a graduate of the Greenfield high sc hool and is employed by the Indiana Rayon Corporation. She is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. William L. Wheeler. Mr. Kingery is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kingery, of Mohawk. He is a graduate of the Maxwell high school. The couple will reside at 302 Baldwin street. REV, OZROW KEMERLY AND FAMILY ARE SURPRISED The women members of the Christian church at Raleigh in Rush county delightfully surprised Rev. Ozrow Kemerly and family at their home in this city Thursday evening when they brought well filled baskets and spent a delightful evening here. Rev. Kemerly has been pastor of the church at Raleigh for more than a year. Rev. Kemerly was presented with a gift of $50 by the church ladies in token of the minister's services at Raleigh. WASHINGTON COUNTRY CIRCLE The annual picnic for the members and their families of Washington Country Circle will be at Riley Park, Sunday, July 5, with dinner to be served at 12:30. Each family is requested to bring their own service and material for their drink. Table covers will be provided by the club. The program committee has planned for contests, but these will not conflict with the various amusements provided at the park. A good attendance is urged. DAN CUPID STAGES JUNE COMEBACK IN THIS COUNTY June, the month of brides, bids fare to retain its title, at least in Hancock county. Kenton Russell, clerk of the Hancock circuit court, issued 138 licenses during the past month. This exceeds the number issued in June, 1935, and the same month in 1934. Last year 118 licenses were issued in June and there were 93 the previous June. FAMILY REUNION The Burk-Everson family reunion will be held in Riley park, Sunday, July 5. Margaret Beal, of Springport, is secretary. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Goble were in Bates-ville, Tuesday. Aa INVESTMENT Having the Utmost of Security Grecfe!J Dz-ilzj & Lcia Ass's GREENFIELD, INDIANA

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