The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 8, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, April 8, 1935
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Page 1
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&£.•;•&'-':; >-K* Jv.-^^-ti '"' '••'''' •' - Entered a* second clau matter. Oct. 4. 1895, at poit office at Tiptbn, Ind., under the act ot March 5,1879 _ VOLUME XL, NO. 100. UPTON, INDIANA^ MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 8, 193lJ. j GE OF INTEREST Husband of Two Months Ordered to Pay Support Money to Wife. ONE JUDGMENT TAKEN Jury May Be Asked in Case Set for Trial Friday of This Week. Monday in circuit court considerable record was made in pending litigation by Judge Russell, who heard the evidence in an action for foreclosure and rendered one judgment. This was an action by the Kokomo Finance Company against James Plake, the judgment being for $291.30 and attorneys fees and foreclosure of mortgage was ordered. The court at the request .of attorneys in the case, made an order for John W. Warner, a husband of two months, to pay the sum of S7 twice per month on the llth and 25th, for the support of his wife Nina Warner, who has an action for divorce pending. First payment is to be made April 25th and payments continue twice monthly until further order of the court. James C. Smith, administrator "." ol the estate of his father; James Smith filed an inventory of personal property amounting to $2,575.75. Mrs. Dena Smith, administra- trix of the estate of Lora S. Smith filed an inventory of personal property showing it to be valued at $2,34fir75. G. G. Smith and R. E. Foster were appraisers of the personal estate, which will be sold April 12th at a public sale. In the a-ction brought -by J. G. Romack against Maude Eno, an answer was ordered • placed on file not later than April 15. It was stated there was some probability of a jury being used in court Friday at which the action of Fine, receiver against Myerly is set. for trial. Attorneys informed Judge Russell they would know Tuesday whether.or not a jury would be asked. • In the action brought by the Foltz Lumber Company against Boys, an answer in general denial j was filed and the case set for trial April 2th. The appraisement ot the Harp Edwards farm pear Curttsvilie which is to be sold by Russell S. Martin, commissioner, was filed , in court, showing it to be valued ,-at $4,310. Bert Leisure and ^'Charles Stephenson were the appraisers. The land is being sold so that partition can be made between heirs. In the action filed* by the Sharpsville IBank against Sarah J. - perilling and others, a motion was filed by the defendant to require r - * -the plaintiff to make its complaint > -more specific. ," H. O. Henderson, inheritance , ,tax appraiser, filed & report in the estate of the late J. B. Plymlre i placing a value of $12,622.59 'thereon. .Arthur Phares, guardian of Syrvanns Phares, filed a ne,w •bond in the sum of $5,000 it hav- .ing,been reduced from $6,004), Auto Ontput Gains 46% Over First 1O34 Quarter New York, April S. — The output of automobiles in the first quarter of this year is estimated by the Automobile Manufacturers Aaaociation at 1,109,591 units, an increase of 48 per cent over the total for the first quarter of last year, when 749,532 units were produced. This is the largest output for any first quarter since 1929. Production last month was estimated at 447,561 units, an increase of 25 per cent over the February production of 358,- G5S units. WILL BANQUET BLUE DEVILS Elks Entertaining 'S^uad and Coach Ward at Home Thursday Night. PROGRAM IS ARRANGED Members of the Blue Devil basketball squad, their coach, John Ward, and their student manager, Lester Rogers, will be guests of honor at a banquet given at the Elks Home Thursday evening. Members of the lodge and the honor guests will enjoy the banquet and program which follows. The banquet was arranged following- the winning of the regional tournament and the lodge decided to -"banquet the certified squad which attended the regional, these being Robert Pontius, Jack Jones, Mark Ertel, Thomas Green, John Horton, Howard Tunmer, Philip Benson, Edward Shuck, Richard Turnbell and Jack Burdge. These players and their student manager and coach will occupy places of honor at the banquet table and the meal will be served promptly at 6:30. In connection with the banquet a pep session will be a part of the program and high school yells and songs will be used for the evening. The event promises to be a happy one and members of the lodge are asked to be present promptly on time. OFFICERS GH NOTICE NOT 10 PAY PAST BILLS Mitchell Investment Co. Has Piled Protest With Auditor and Treasurer. ONE OP THREE FILED Latest Move Stops Payment on Bills Made Prior to January, 1935. ••••m Southwest Public Enemy in ' I ! i i ;: ; ! ' 'ill ' . -IJ-i LOST BLUE EAGLE. ' Montgomery Ward A Co. Has Re• cetved Notice. Ington, Apr!) 8- — Mont- p-Ward * Co.', huge Chicago Baby Operated. John Preeser, 19-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Preeaer of Lapel, underwent an operation Sunday morning at the Beechwood hospital for the removal of tonsils and adenoids. : Sunday afternoon the little one was removed to the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Small of Bkln, where he .is getting along nicely, according to latest reports. Not So Well. Sons or-Asher Burkhart who was stricken at the Commercial hotel one week ago", were in Tip- tbn Sunday and reported their father was not doing so well. He was improving nicely, but suffered another attack with his stomach and "head. Monday morning John S. Mitchell, president of the Mitchell Investment Corporation, one of the heavy taxpayers of the county, was here and filed with the :ounty auditor and treasurer a protest against the payment of my bills made prior to 1935, out >f monies appropriated for 193G. The notice of protest, one of :hree similar ones, which have >een filed with the county officers s as follows: "April 5. 1935. To the Auditor and Treasurer of Tlpton County, Indiana. The undersigned landowner ind taxpayer of Tipton county, ndiana hereby enters and makes ts written protest against the layment of any claims filed, al- owed' or pending against th'e ounty of Tlpton or any fund hereof, for the payment of any ndebtednesa existing prior to anuary 1, 1935 and to be pay- ible- out of any appropriation nade for the year 1935, or any noneys received or collected sub- iequent to January 1, 1935. Mitchell Investment Corporation, by John S. Mitchell, President." The council' was here March 29 ind 30 and made an appropria- ion of $45,646.25 for the coun- y highway budget for 1935 and t is said this .budget took into lonsideration something like 99,100 owed the Globe Creosoting Company of Indianapolis for ilacktopping roads in 1934 and ilso about $7,000 in gravel ilaims. Since the meeting of the council the gravel claims are said to have been cut to about 33,000 by payments but nothing has been paid on the *9,000 debt. February 4, 1935, County Commissioner Oscar Vanness filed with the auditor a protest against the payment of any monies to the Slobe Creosoting Company, on :he grounds tBat the gravel road •epair showed an overdraft and that no monies could be paid out ahe 1935 appropriations. In October, 1934 Mr. Mitchell is an individual filed a demand :hat the board of commissioners forthwith institute proceedings to •ecover all allowances made to the -Globe Creosoting Co'mpany which were made on and alter June'27, 1934. As the matter stands the conn- •y officers are "silling ipretty." They have had plenty of" notice aot to pay and 1 it looks as if the Slobe Creosoting Company would have to start proceedings 'to test the validity oTTts bill. [ ; ! ! ; i |\ Raymond Hamilton (right), notorious killer, is behind bars again after having been recaptured without a struggle, or shot in the freight yard* at Fort Worth, Texas. The current Public Enemy No.il, who was a partner of Clyde Barrow, was cornered by a squad led by-Deputy Sheriff Ted Hinton (left), lone of six officers who aided in the Wiling of Barrow. Beer Revenue Tops Estimated Figure With Monthly Incoive Now of $14£60ftOO < Washington, April 8. — The average Income monthly to the federal government from beer taxes, .since that malt beverage was legalised two yean ago yesterday, lai been f 14,880-,o6o, the internal i revenue bureau (reveals. For twenty-three moniha end" nual revenue from the'beer tax at 1126,000,00ft to $160,000,000. Some authorities here, study- ng the figures, expressed th'e bale! that th'e American^ thlwt for lcohoUc»M» been turning ,T»th4r FARLEY TO IKE CABINET Leadership Club to Present 'The Gypsy Troubadour' Tuesdsty' Night. IS MUSICAL OPERETTA The advance sale of tickets for the presentation of the musical operetta ,by the Cicero township Leadership clu > Tuesday night assures a packei house. Proceeds are to pay expenses of the club. Persons who of gypsies on th come alarmed see a large crowd ; streets of Tipton Tuesday afternoon should not be- about being besieged by money thirsty fortune tellers or being victims of petty thievery. The tribe of gypsies who plan to invade Tipton at that time will be here tor no purpose except to prepare tainment at the 7:30 p. Cicero m. The for a good enter- Diana Theater at entire cast of the Township Community Leadership Club operetta, The Gypsy Troubadour, will report Tuesday afternoon for a dress rehearsal. ' Following the dress rehearsal, Will Wait Until This Session cf the Congress Comes to an End. TO DIRECT CAMPAIGN they will go to the Farm Bureau hall for a pltchin supper and then return to the Diana theater for their performance. With advance ticket sales pointing to a full house, Miss Fonda Holllinger and the members of pier cast are leav-; ing no stones unturned in their efforts to give the public a high! type entertainment. Inasmuch aa this project is ajpart of the coun- 31ub program, a; of members from community clubs ty Leadership good delegation the seven other is expected to 1 e present at the night performance. In addition t( the cast members which were announced in a recent issue ot operetta include s'i a chorus • of Cicero club members. The chorus will consist ol the following perr sons: Olive Coe, Lorine hart, Dorothy , Hoover; . ; Snyder, Juanlta Burton, ; •the Tribune, the Schwy-j Janice Maxlne Burton, Leonon Owens, Mar-; garet TebbV Mury Anna Cole; Margaret Presler | Kenneth Achenbach, Charles l,ee, Baxlj flfthwy- hart, Norman'EB jr. Jobnj Presler, Herman Punhe, Uess Cochraq, Bvaret- Thomas l,Omer Lee and Bant Japobft lie prompter fan the* cast w li.be J^mea^DUnn. -"' llJ -' J one New York, April S. — Postmaster General James A. Farley T^IJl resign from the cabinet some time after the present session of congress, it was learned here;after Mr. Farley's arrival from Washington to look Into the political and legislative situation in New York. ! • .. ': Mr.; Farley, who has" been under prolonged criticism fori retaining his cabinet position while continuing to iserve as chairman of the Democratic national, committee and chairman of the Democrat state committee for; • New York, Is understood to have -made up his mind thdt it would be in- •conslsUnt for him to remain as postmaster general, with all the federal patronage which that cabinet officer controls, and at the same time manage the 1936 presidential campaign. As President" Roosevelt earnestly desires ;Mr. Farley to continue as chairman of .the national committee and to manage his campaign for re-election, it is .understood that it has been definitely decided that Mr.! Farley will leave the cabinet. It is believed that the reason for deferring the resignation until after congress; > adjourns is to avoid the impression of resigning under the fire of Huey Long's attacks in the senate. Mr. Farley, who has been jmen- tioned as a possible aspirant for the Democratic 1 nomination.! for governor of New York, came:here primed for action against: . the Tammany Hall leaders who- have been blocking Governor Lehman's reappoftionment plan. As state and ' national man, Mr. Farley is ready to recommend to j Governor Legman SU US FILED CITY OF TIPTQH Action Started to Prevent Erection of an Electric Plant Here. Dost Cost in Kansas Town $7.20 for Each Inhabitant ' . Meade, Kan., April 8.—The damage'done by |a dust storm is.figured by this town of 1,500 people, at $10,800 or $7.20 per •inhabitant. •. j . This total, compiled through a survey conducted among mei- chants, housewives and bankers, includes damages to homes and furniture, loss on merchandise, increased cleaning and •laundry bills, expenses of hiring •extra help for cleaning, and damage to' automobiles. REASONS ABE SET OUT Public Service Company of Indiana Prays for a Permanent Injunction, Action to enjoin the city of Tiptoh and -city officials from carrying out the terms of the agreement made in February ', to purchase Winton oil engines for a new generating plant to supply the city's electric distribution system was begun Monday afternoon by the Public Service Company!of Indiana. The company, by its ; attorneys, filed a complaint for .an injunction against the , proposed $170,000 project in Tipton circuit court] •' • | Th| complaint is signed by; I J. F. Pyjke, Gifford, Gifford and Appleton, local attorneys' and Thomas MJ Ryan, of Frankfort, it; is understood that Mr. Ryan, in ad- ditlon to representing the Public Service Company, has the support of several oil engine companies, including some of those : that refused some to bid on the pjoject. and that did submit bids. i Public Service Company representatives here said the suit ; is being! brought to protect the Company's interest as a taxpayer. .The company Is fearful that either tax *ates,i water rates, or electric rates,! .or perhaps 'all three, may have to be increased if: the ;oil engina project is -carried;.to completion. ;In other words, jcompan^ representatives say present elac-;' trie and /water revenues, and tax rates,! will not prodqce enough money to pay for the oil engines he city proposes to have -Ipj- Labor Department Intervening in Wage Dispute to Avert Walkout.' SITUATION IS SERIOUS A THIS (By United Press). Washington. April S.—The labor department, warned by the American Federation of Labor that a strik'e of Akron rubber workers is "Imminent," today •planned to intervene in the labor dispute. Services of conciliators will be offered both sides if a strike is called for when 1 votes of three major plants are counted, department officials said. The administration is especially anxious to avoid a strike which many fear might spread to other industries," from which disquieting reports have come recently. I van; Bennett Rockey, Alleged Fledge of/Go McNutt on Special; sion Gomes Up. : ,,,« TWO OPINIONS Members of Farm Bloft* sist He Promised to\Ca}l;1 Special Meeting. - ~{t < Indianapolis, April. S.- against the calling at a sjjecjj session of the legislature to '' able the state to match fede funds to meet the demands oil Roosevelt national security ram Is gaining state 'wide mentum, but it appears a. qne of veracity will appear the governor and leaders- • farm bloc in the house assemply is not reconvened!" "itfl consider a new tax code. l The governor has said he not make a definite promise tp,tl farm bloc that he would cattl special session. Members of. 1 committee of five who confe with him during the noon adjc- ment of the house on the-i day just prior to the journment, say the sured them an extra sesaia be held to consider House members who the conference were John.j Dyer, Vincennes; Hardfrr> Columbus; Dan Gettinger,-.' These include automo'bie, steel, textile and coal workers. ville, and Paul Sturm, Dana.' is said to have been carried'ti The Akron dispute Involves a j governor that these repjf major point in ciirrent differ- lives and others of the ences between, industry and labor J were prepared to join the —Section 7-A of NIRA. The'Amer- j nubli-cans and a few antfi ican Federation of iLabor unions j tration Democrats In de in the Goodrich, Goodyear and j the liquor code by pr Firstone plants demanded their i concurrence in the senate recognition to bargain collectively ments. en chair and President!: Roosevelt on the letter's return u to Washington Tuesday from |hls fishing" t»ip, jit was understood,[not only that future patronagel lie withheld pe in refractory sTanta any leaders] b it also that JTanun ay offlce-hofd( r^ on'the federalla id state p ' be forced' to | r< sign, unle organisation abandons " Bltlon. stalled. Supporting its . position, complaint recites several legal reasons i-for, praying the injunction. It alleges: 1. That the city does not plan to remodel or repair the old'genr erating plant,' but in reality - to set u steam! generating units abandoned under Section 7-A. The companies jrefused. William' Green, president p a new. one, to replace the years ago: 2. That the city did not advertise fpr bids, as required by lawl 3. That the city did not oKaSn non-collusion affidavits trom the bidders, jas required by law. i j: 4. That the «ity did not require statements of financial .stability; experience, etc., from the bidders, as re<; uired by the state hoard ibf accounts law. 5. Tha't-the city gave the voters and taxpayers no opportunity to expreis themselves as to'the policy oi setting up new generating facilities, for their, use 'and their ixpense, as required;by law. It ' fill: be remembered; that 'at the time tBe'deal was entered into with. the.Winton representatives, [Continued on Page* 8. the A. F. of L., virtually gave ap- It was no secret then situation as far as the Hqu of was concerned was grave, i.3 a frank discussion lot Ju proval to a strike In a statement j fween the governor and today in which he said "A strike j representatives of the fa: is imminent. avoided,. It could be if the management of whom within the told that he and his it absolutely clear '1 .of Goodyear, Goodrich and Fire-, , stone tire and rubbfer companies j governor that the lianior ^ would permit their employes to would be defeated unless • hold an election and determina was absolute assurance of'- for themselves the uiiion to which | tra sesslon to eonalder a * they wish to belong, as ordered and directed by the National La- .. bor Relations Board" Furthermore, he decUir The rubber employers refused governor gave them pos* to abide by the labW board or- "uran'e that an extra, . . J J .. ~, x'.lx wonld he held. The "BOW de'rs and appealed to-, the District of Columbia supreme court for an injunction to prohibit their enforcement- A hearing on the appeal' is scheduled tor[tomorrow. Ralph E. Lindj of Cleveland, regional' representative of the hoard, several days: ago gave up farther efforts ^to j bring the companies and employes. together. George T ; Summers of Windl. -was a Tip ton j business visitor Monday. for Current Year .thete Under Mark .April on exeqnUji ./that jlsanke source, .revtjall are more quarj < »f than' & per cent 1 tjnaer the' corre- , H ,-- r - - - -, , , : 'n spopdlng months JOf 188*, The-tof laws & year; i TV i_f i,*-;-. Ai\ L.Ka_.f_^L • c^i. _ . ^ ,._^ ^\ .'??: ,4,641; a would be held. The goy the contrary, stated ,^ ^ conference that he said'ji session probably would *jb to enable the state to ever funds are federal appropriations s age assistance and so diana. ' In his brief address to 1 and senate the last fda^ regular • assembly „ spoke of the tax ait an extra sessloif " ] have to be <alte4.'' • t •-•;, Relative to' an**« much water .has wheel In'-ther-laBtfl still going. ~ from Democrat state," "wh* a , effect of theft election.; rU situation?:

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