The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 6, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 6, 1935
Page 1
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,, r . Entered as second class matter. Oct. 4. 1896, at post office at Tipton, Ind., under the act of March 6, 1879. VOl.i Mi: XI., NO. i.->!). TIPTON. IXDlAlfA, SATURDAY. EVENING, APRIL «, 10S3. IN THE DISTRICT MEET Splendid Musical Organiza- j tion Given First Place | in Class C. ( | HELD AT SOTJTHPORT j High School Musicians, Directed by Prof. Ragains, Won Plaque. Windfall's high school hand, directed and trained by Prof. Joseph C. Kagains. supervisor of music in the Windfall schools, won first place in Class C at the district contest held at Southport Friday. The Tipton county school band competed with bands from Westfiold. Cambridge City. Lapel and Kniiihtstcnvn. By wiuninir the district contest [ the Windfall band won the right j to compete ill the state contest at i Kvausvilli-. on Wednesday. May 1. , For winning at .Southport. tin; j suliool band was presented with a beautiful plaque. Billy Kleyla. drum major uf the Windfall high school band, ivi-civing ii on behalf of the local organization. Schools are gradi-d in Class A. I 1 , and C. based on enrollment.. ;l Itira (lives IVrmit for Treasure Hunt San Jose. C. K., April 6.— The government has authorized the return of equipment seized on Cocos Island last October to Treasury Recovery. Ltd.. a British concern, on payment of $500 to cover the cost of ousting the treasure hunters from the island. A concession was granted to them to proceed to Cocos Island in search of treasure, accompanied -by Colonel Valenzuela and a police detail to protect Costa Rica's one-third interest in any treasure found. 10. A. Hankley. representative here of the expedition, states that its boat, the Veracity, under Commander F. A. Worsley. is awaiting orders at St. Lucia and is expected to arrive at Piintarenas early in Mas. RECALL THE TIMES Declaration of War 18 Years Ago Followed by Formation of Company. UPTON EP1BTH LEAGUE FORMED APRIL I, 'Birthday Celebration at the Kemp Memorial Methodist Church Sunday. PROGRAM IS ARRANGED Rev, J. Floyd Seelig of Pendleton, Speaker at Big Night Meeting. Denies Tar-and-Feather Attack COUNTY SENT 809 MEN Sunday, April 7, the Epworth League of the Kemp Memorial Methodist Episcopal church will celebrate its 45th anniversary. The coming of this event marks almost a half century of Christian service which the Epworth League has contributed to this community. This recalls the history of the Methodist church 'which was or- Iganized in 1845-16. The members first worshipped at different resi- I deuces until 1S51, when they un- I dertook to construct a bouse of worship, but the work was not Believed "Gag Rule" Is Only Freventative for Host of Additions, Robert C. Moore Harley Thompton The eighteenth anniversary of the declaration of war against the Tin- Windfall band also won a imperial German government liy silver baton, which was present- Hre congress of the United States, ed for maintaining the best inarch-. passed quietly in Tipton county, ins order, this being the first and'and although most of the popula- only award made. . tion was busying itself trying to emerge from the heavy blanket The Windfall students, in their new red and white suits, present-1 of depression, which followed the ed by Windfall business men and j conflict, all vividly recall the stir- otluT donors, made a fine appear-; ring times connected with the ance and their laurels were won j proclamation, which was made, by playing "The Washington 1'ost ! A.pril Uth. lillT. 1 March." by Sousa; "The Trojan j six (]ays urtQI . the declaration j Prince," by Holmes, and "Woods in Autumn" by Hildrcth. Windfall citizens and patrons of the Windfall schools, are justly proud of their high school was made that a state of war ex-i isted between the United Slates and Germany, Cleon W. Mount had received authority to recruit a -company. Meetings of all kinds band which is one of the best j began tQ take , p]ace and the flrst anizations developed in the t . onservaUon meeting for farmers county schools. For several years ; was Jie , d nt th( , Todd schoolhouse Prof. Kagains has directed and | Q]l Aj)l .., , 2(J 1917 trained bands for the Windfall j schools and he lias developed some ' splendid artists. Friday night the brass quartet composed of Robert Pugh. Woodrow Zehner, Kenneth Conkling and In twelve days after receiving j bis authority to recruit a com| pany it was mustered into service as Company I of the Indiana national guard. In the meantime ' . , , . . • », I other Tipton young men were en- .i,m Allen Trimble, contested with ... -. j * c n ,,,T listing, some at distant points and other brass quartets and Satur- 6 » day Miss Ruth Hreitwieser, clarinetist and Robert Pugh, trumpeter, were competing in solo numbers. All Tipton county tbat the Windfall high school band won this honor and they, are pulling for them to win the state contest at Evansville. Display of Paintings. The American Legion Auxiliary has on display in the Nu-Way a checkup which was made by Ebert Allison, who published a valuable history of Tipton county's part in the greatest war ever pleased j taking place, showed S0.9 young men answered the .country's call from Tipton county. Tipton county as all others, from the date of the declaration of war was in a state of anxiety. When boys were sent overseas, anxiety grew to a tenseness, which was trying on individuals and communities, the tenseness Shoe Store a number of lovely oil Bating a condition utterly ab- palntlngs. the ^ork of G, F. Bas- n °™ al - G °°1 news was recefved tfan of Gary, a war veteran. disabled world All persons interested are urged to call at the store and view this splendid work. Slight Roof Blaze. The fire department made a run to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Johnson, 925 North Main street at 8:45 Saturday morning, sparks .from a. flu having ignited the roof. A small spot was burned In 'the edge of the roof the damr age being slight. \ • . Getting Along Nicely. Mrs. Wflmer' who was operated for tumor, about three weeks ago 1 at the St. Vincents hospital at ,y»dlai^jtt,;. with loud acclaim and bad news mentioned only In whispers, and there was bad news for many. Continued on Page 2. completed until 1S5G. After the burning of the court house in 1S59. this church building was used for -court purposes for three years. The structure finally became too small, and in 1S7!) the members erected a handsome brick structure on North Main street, the presenent site of the A. & P. store. Abraham Kemp died Feb. 4. 1902, and bequeathed to the Methodists approximately $40,000, with 'which to erect a house of worship. By December of that year, after the name "Kemp" had been adopted, the lots ordered purchased, and the architect employed, the plans were adopted, and April IS,. Ifl03, the work started on the church building. June 25, the cornerstone was laid and during the week of June 5-! 12. 1904, the magnificent church was dedicated under the name of Kemp Memorial Methodist Episcopal church. The Epworth League received its charter April 1, 1S90, while the members were worshipping in the brick building on North Main street. Rev. E. E. Neal was the pastor and Katie Bishop was honored as being the first president with Harry Binkley, Sr., as secretary. In observance of this occasion a very interesting program has been drawn up to take place during the regular League hour from 6:30 to 7:30 Sunday evening. Tha program is as follows; Hymn; devotions and prayer, Hope Wiggins; vocal solo, Julia Ann Harting; responsive reading; hymn; announcements and offering; piano solo, Louis John; short talks. "Life of Katie Bishop," Mrs. George Leatherman; "League Thirty Years Ago," Lee Leatherman; "Former Conventions," Mrs. Bertha Compton; hymn; benediction; Don Barnes, president, presiding. Continued on Page 2. Robert C. Mdore, left, one of a group of students at Ohio university, Athens, 0., charged with tarring and feathering Harley Thompson, right, an insurance agent, pleaded not guilty to a charge of assault and battery filed after the attack. Sheriff Charles Stratton said that Moore told him that he was one of five youths who took Thompson tola nearby cemetery and proceeded to tar and feather him. The attack was in punishment for articles written in a tabloid •bout Pi Kappa Alpha .fraternity, of which Moore is president^ Sheriff Stratton quoted Moore as saying. Would Date the Certificates Back to 1917 and Pay Them in 1937. SILVER BILL IS ACTIVE Florida Puts Its Season at $625,000000 With 1,750JH)0 {Visitors, Best Since 1926 Miami, Fla., April 6.—Florida has reckoned at more than $600,000,000 the tourist business of its "biggest and best" season since the boom days 0^1925-26. Relaxation: and) recreation were^old, the State Hotel Commission' officially estimated, to- 1.760,000 visitors. This agency also calculated that the visitors, 260,00'0 more this year than last, spent $886,000,100. I think my prediction last the ing each visitor spends an average of $6 a day, arrived at its total on' the basis of the reports from the hotels, rooming houses and restaurants which it is charged, by law to inspect. And from other sources come reports of evidence that Florida has enjoyed a good season. Bank balances, newspaper - advertising, postal receipt!, deed transfers and similar Indices of commercial activity are cited as-giving am- (By United Press). Washington. April G. — Senator Elmer Thomas (Dem., Okla.) today drafted amendments to the Patman cash bonus bill designed to make the measure more acceptable to the president. His compromise proposal was revealed as senate monetary bloc leaders said they would move for immediate action on the Wheeler bill for free coinage of silver at a ratio of 16 to ll : Thomas proposed to date the adjusted service certificates from the declaration lot war in 1917, instead of 1925, -making them ma- .ture two years from today, April ti. 1937. He would then pay tluj present cash value of the certili- cates. i Amendment Would Have Eliminated Conscription of Man Power. FINAL ACTION SOON WILL REQUIRE TAXES Groups in the House Have Pet Plans to Incorporate in the-Measure. I Booth Reveals .She Reared Three fhiMrcii Sydney. Australia, April 6.— Evangeliu.6 Booth, head cf tho Salvation Army, told repo-twrs a hitherto unpublished story ot how she brought up i three >-hil- dren. "I have never before told any one this secret love ;of my life, but now I must refute a terribly iwicked thing said of me." she said. "I reared the children is if they were my own, but did not given them my name. One died young, another is nov: a brilliant officer in the Salvation Army. The third is not strong enough to take an active part." She was indignant at a report attributing to her th° statement she has been in love several times. "I have never been in love with anybody or anything except my work,"she declared. Remain Several Weeks in Country That Put Him on Throne, Washington, April 6.—A revolting house today wrote into the McSwain war profits elimination bill .a provision empowering the government to commandeer all financial as well as material resources of the nation in time or war. Washington, April C. — President Roosevelt's program for balancing the "ordinary budget" and preventing imposition of new income taxes, was jeopardized today by! a house fight developing over the social security bill. •• Leaders opposed to .a "gag rule" to protect the intricate measure were warned that if the house is given free rein on amendments, present authorized appropriations for old age aid and unemployment insurance may! be doubled. The president's lmd-| get message estimated the first i year cost of the program at SI00,-^FIRST OFFICIAL VISIT 000,OOC". . • ! Powerful groups were working; in the house to raise th'e federal! contribution to states, for needy! Tokyo, April 6.—Many a Jap- pensions to an average of $20 ori aue 'se peeked from behind the $25 a month instead of $15 asj(j rawn shades of buildings along carried > in the bill;. In addition i a guarded route from the Tokyo representatives from states with i railroad station to the Akasaka huge debt burdens were prepared J pa ] ac e today to see the triumphal to offer!amendments requiring the:King'Teh, ru ler of Manchukuo federal; government to carry the . procession escorting Emperor entire old age benefit burden for !an( j <ruest of the Japanese empire the needy, instead of half, until i on j,is jj-" s t official visit to the states finances are better. ; isles of Nippon. House leaders however, after a j T , lg Bespectacled youth who -MIS count of noses, were not anxious, on (]ie W0r i,j's uc-west throne rode to back the ways and means com-' jn a red carr j a £re drawn by eight mittee and sanction a "gag rule." | white ] lorse s. Party whip Patrick Bojand. l)..j As -, ne pr<M . eBS ion moved away at l from the station in one direction. against; such a rule. Chairman ^1™* W ; rnlV j fn youthful ruler BILLIONS TO FLOW New Dealers Are Prepared to Spend 511,000,000 Per Day. JOBS FOR MOST ALL Hoped the Work-Relief Program Will Provide Work for 7,000,000. (By Unitnl Press). Washington. April 6. — New! dealers, armed with the tiew work-relief bill, were ready today i to begin spending at the rate Of Sll.000,000 a day to put 7,000,000 men back to work. They | waited only for President Roose! velt to sign the $4,880.000,000) I measure and make it law. I News that congress had passed; | the nation's greatest peace-time; | appropriation was flashed to .Mr. I Roosevelt aboard the Nourmahat 'now in Bahama waters. Back came ! the word lie would start home ; within a day or two to sign the jbill. I i The President will personally | direct expenditure of the huge ! sum which many expect willl re• move 14.000.000 to 15,000,000 persons from • relief rolls. Thusrhe^ i will carry out his pledge to Snb- ' stitute pay checks for the dole. ; Mr. Roosevelt is expected soon •to announce personnel of the ( organization to handle the "Victory Drive" acrainst the depression ind to sound the keynote of the new ideal's mightiest campaign tori re' covery. I Relief directors, who for weeks . have been scraping the bottom jof their coffers to provide day-to* j day relief, waited impatiently to ' begin the "new deal" in providing isustenance for 100,000 persons Harry publicans generally would vote!"""'- "•- _,. -> Hopkins said $4.000.000,000 with Democratic insurgents! - T ! le yP» n .B rulers ' onfi " eildms : would be sufficient to put 3,500,^ lag-iinst a g-i- j one of the woi;ld>s ol(lest emnires < : 000 persons on' public work In i' Supporter Of the radical Town-1 a» d the other its >' oun s e ^ met jone year. It has been estimated isend old age pension plan, of tho)"" 8 flrst time in tho drabsur -| another 3.500,000 persons vottld roundings of the central railroad | be absorbed in priTate industry as ,. CAMBRIDGE WON. Oxford Defeated in Historic Row- inj; Ttnce 'on Thames. ; (By United Press). Putney, EngJ, April G. — Cambridge scored i|s twelfth su-cces- slve victory over Oxford today in the 87th annual renewal of the rowing classic on the Thames. The light tyues, undefeated since 1923 by the dark blue shell, won by 4 Ms lengths. Scully Services. Funeral services for John Scully, well kn|)wn Atlanta' resl-j dent,-will .be "held at the St\ John's Catholic church in Tlptori Monday mornln; at 9:00 o'clock.; Burial will be in St. John's cemr.4 tery. • • : . j from the Young mortuary until Saturday morning, -when it was taken to the h< me at Atlanta to lie in state until the boar of the services Monday Wonting. Friends are Washington, April 6. — The. house voted down today an amendment to the McSwain profits-out-of-war bill which would have eliminated a provision en- I abllng the President to conscript j manpower in time of war. | The vote was 10S to 69. j The house moved rapidly toward final action on the bill, which as now amended forbids ! use of drafted troops abroad in ! time of war unless to repel invasion. The amendment was offered by Rep. Howard W. Smith, D.. Va., and had the support of many Liberals fearful the provision would permit conscription of all Industrial labor. A similar amendment, offered by Rep. T. Alan Goldsborough, D., Md., also was rejected. The effect of the two votes was to leave in the bill the conscription provision, limited, .however, by an amendment; accepted yesterday against use of; drafted troops abroad. ! , Lundeen unemployment Insurance •bill,, were expected to combine with opponents of the high pay- station. ' j the result of the federal expendl- They will meet again when Hir-i tures. roll taxes carried in the security i ohito, shattering precedent, goes! Should that spark of actiyity j measure in voting against a gag.j to tire Akasaka palace to pin on; ca tch and spread—and the theory f Tax features of the bill worried'! the thin chest of his. frail guest j o f the administration is that! ft representatives from industrial! the Order of the Chrysanthemum, j will—other thousands and »«£• ! states, fearful of the effect" lit!! Japan's highest honor. In return j.haps millions could be .placed Mttifc - j business of the big payroll «>{i-J the former Henry Pu-Yi. last ruler ;;i n gainful employ. Itributions. The unemployment in- of China .and first of Manchnkuo.ji Tno estimate of 20.500,000 { <m ,- isurance tax, for .example, would'will gojto the Japanese imperial j relief rolls includes'women ana __, jbring in $250.000.0,00 in 193JJ, 1 palace to invest Hirobito in the I children, dependents of men i" and the contributor old age taxf-i Order of the Orchid. j are out of work. President^ halt; from employer and hajlf"; The same high honors always! liam Oreen of the American from worker—S62S.OflO.000; in I given members of, the Japanese eration of Labor estimated nni 1937, the first year. By fromj unemployment insurance | imperial family were paid today 1950, annual . payments; to the youth who was ; born in the royal headquarters of Chinese emperors. Police ordered householders to draw the Winds on all buildings Continued on Page 2. would reach $1,000,000.000 if business steadily Improves, and $2,185,000,000 for old age bene- Cbntinued on Pace 2. ". Audience With Pope. Vatican fclty.i April 6.-[-The Pope today! received in audience the Rev. John R. O'Hara, rjector of Notre Dame University, Sopth Bend, Ind. ' ;-j !• . |i. r Not so; I i Mrs, Lo]|Bn^j[oottlnghain Attorney Reilly Will Sue for His Fee ; Will Not Interfere New Y^rfc, April 6:— Edward: J. Reilly, who was dismissed last Wednesday as chief counsel Ipr Bruno Michard Hauptmann, ha|3 announced that he intended to press} folr payment of his $26i- 000 feel;for defending Hauptmann- against jthe charge of murdering Charles'A, Lindbergh, |Jr.; Wt would i'c t do anything that'wou^d interfer:n •with Hauptmann's aj peal Ira Mr; ngt 'the death ; senten at Plemlngton. :j announced r that he Hauptmanns considered his fee "exorbitant." ! "If I had been trying this case in New York," he said, '-"my fee would have been $100,000.'.' - He said that he had spent $5,.000 of his: own in expenses, had worked thirteen weeks on the trial, and had Spent] two weeks recently in "research!' preparing ployed today at approxima' 11.000,000. If the administration's h< are realized that number be reduced by more than thirds in the next year. •It was learned that the: already, through a slow and. I ual process, has put 2,208>fM) I persons on'work-relief at a,.t| "" of about $27.50 per month.' The average wage <m- ';<i relief under the $4,880;pdj program will be about $5C month, although the bill l present authority to fix-' requires the payment ing rates on federal r Under the work-relle the administration will it mediately to taper .off;; rolls, in keeping- with' dent's wish to "quit for. the appeal. The" $25,000 cov- of relief ered everything, he added, including ubont $6,000 he lad already received In the to*m »l a $2,900 'JSP 1 . '-. trm Hopkins Is;:begin~ drive to increase tions for relief

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