The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 9, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 9, 1935
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

FOUft 1IJE wr *Pfp W- ^i«wi^ip^p^SB^^ii^^f ^ •'',-.! : : I l • \l i' :; ' ' !•"' '"' ' -• - : --' -- ; in- . TtPTOfo i)AlLY TRiBtJNfc jJ ''•<'•• I . l" ' i ' I ' i ' > "I ! • f '- \ ' : • ' • ' ' " ''•'>'. OJili rlf.' raulics IS VERY LOW. Kirk McCnrfy Xear Death at His Home in Indianapolis. He Will First Get His Huge Work-Relief Program Functioning. TO START WEDNESDAY Friends here have received word jfrom Mrs. E. L. (Kirk) McCarty; of Indianapolis,: stating tliat Mr. McCarty Is in a critical condition: at his home, and his death is expected hourly. Mr. McCarty has been ill for the past twelve weeks, suffering a stroke of par- j ulysiS'Oii the day after he and his j wife returned homo from Los An- r HT BE PARED President Will jBe Informed All His Legislation Is Impossible. (By Unitiiil Tress). Washington, April S. —• T h c $4,880,000,000 work-relief bill passed last week by congress will hero Seles .where they had been visit-1 ing their son. . j He.improved very nicely for aj lime and was able to be up a part | 01 the time when he suffered :i' second stroke. His condition, has j only been serio.us the past few j (lays, but the message received Tuesdav morning state:! i CONGRESS IS 'BUCKING 1 Because Pontiac knows that stopping is just as important as starting, the new Pontiacs have,a special kind of brakes—big 12-inch hydraulics, smooth and even- powerful enough to bring any sized car to a quick stop. And Pontiac safeguards this fine action by triple* sealing the rear brakes, and double-sealing those in front, to bar out every grain of dust''and every drop of water. You can trust Pontiac brakes in any weather. They are the finest that money can buy. SILVER STREAK SIXES AND EIGHTS Lut price* at Pontiac, Michigan, begin at $6IS for the Six and $710 for the Eight (subject to change 'without notice). Standard group of accessories extra. Avail~ able on easy G.M.A.C. Time Payments. SERVICE MOTOR CO. 123 South Independence St. Phone 83 Tipton, Ind. DEALER ADVERTIEEMrMT This Interested Us— Maybe It Will You, Too! Is there a freezing point for gasoline? Gasoline has no freezing point, but acquires a stiff, wax-like consistency at extremely low temperatures, say <jO or 100 degrees below zero. • i > Is Improved. Tipton Removals. Horace Michel and Elizabeth Thompson, newlyweds, "have gone to housekeeping street. Mort Simmonds at 241 Oak has changed Mrs. George Young, northwest of Tipton, who lias been confined to her home for some time suf- "Xering with rheumatism, was reported to he somewhat improved Tuesday morning. More Gold bold. Washington, April 3.—The United States sold 125.900 ounces more of its gold hoard yesterday to Latin American neighbors, being paid $4,406,500 in return. Raisin Bread , lOc Boneless Fillet Fish, 19c McGraws'Food Store his residence from 446 X. Conde to 11S Maple street. Roma Brown has moved from 522 Poplar to 443 N. Independence, where Jas. E. Fakes lived. The house vacated by Mr. Brown is occupied by Herman Cage. Lewis Hobbs and family moved fro-m 525 Maple to 527 Mill in part of the Keeney. house with Fred sing. weds, have gone to housekeeping friends in the [community in and at 122 Third street next door tojnear Arcadia to mourn her pas- Mrs. Young's .parents, Walter and Mrs. Ireland. Floyd A. Hodge and fantily of Elwood are residents of Tipton: moving here the past week; The| family resides at S27 E. Jefferson. be the first order of businc-ss on President Roosevelt's dusk when he returns from his Bahamas lisii- ink trip tomorrow. Then, in rapid-lire order, the' I'ricnds presid'.-nt will issue a scries of Allies executive orders sotting up administrative machinery to reach his -first goal—wiping out relief rolls by putting 3,500,000 to work oil government - financed projects. Hopkins, pliiin-spoken former Xew York .social worker, will be iiis rixht-hand man, .slated to receive .sonic 3-,UOO.()Oli,iitMI to provide for unemployed with dol-ja until they ;:re given jobs, and tij- in^ the balance 10 create jobs. Harold L. It-kes. h::ri!-boil> d j secretary of the interior, is sched- j tiled.to continue as I'\VA admini;- tratur, loaning und granting; the new S!IOii,l)ti[.i.OOd public work.-; fund to political subdivisions for con.strn:-!ion. He also will have charpi: of $-';:>,Olio.uOO more :ul- vanci'd to FEHA, and the S-150.- OI.UI.OIM) allotted for shim-clearance and low-cost lionsinir. "\Ve have $100,000,000 in projects already to go," Icko.s said. "Tii'j present PV.'A or.uani- zation i:; experienced and we can get. this; new program underway/ faster than tin? lirst." Uexford f!uy Tiigwc-H, .suave - Washington. April 3. — Important parts of the Roosevelt legislative program may have to be that he is being kept alive-only j dropped because of a rebellious, iiy the use of heart stimulants. < unmanageable congress, it. was Mr. and .Mrs. McCarty formerly i indicated today. resided in Tipton, and have many here tii whom the news s a distinct shock. L INFLOW U.S.ISL Gain in 1934 Following Devaluation Was Near a Billion. FAVORABLE TRADE TOO A net inllow of JIiTii,OOU,000 of capital to the. United States from abroad during 1H3-1 following devaluation of the dollar was reported sterday by the department of commerce. Total "debits" to the United At the Diana. ' umler-s'jecrtary of agriculture, is i States in its foreign trade-in GOLD STANDARD GOIXG. Foreciist Made That All Nations Will Be Off in Six Months. , The thrilling, ominous sounds I of "alerte," the warning of an un: emy air raid over i'aris, form the 'stirring background for the opcin- j ing scene in "The Man Who He- claimed His Head," as Claude Rains returns j to the screen on set to coordinate rural rehabili- j 1!) " 4 ^ vtrc sct at SM-lS.OOU.uOO. tation activitirs. in -.-hi din;: retire- ! T1 ""- s 'is«ru comprised $1,351,- m-.-nt of .siibmar.Kinal land and j »»0,in>u. sold, silver and currency soil erosion control, with about i importations and ?'j7,00u,00u in $1, "i)i), mi ft, doo. j service items. The individual programs of the • These "Debits" were offset -in thrc/i administrators will be 'dove- ; balancing the trade by "Credits" tail< tl to Cnlliil (lie administra-i "f S-I7S,000.0'IO in a favorable lion's !>romi-,« of a "more abur-.- i balance of trade; ?421, 000,000 Washington, April I Wednesday and Thursday at the 9.—From'Diana theater.: James H. Rand Jr., chairman of) There is the wailing of sirens the Committee for the Nation, the j from the Eiffel itower, and the dis- House banking committee yester-i taut booming of anti-aircraft can' Elmer Hanshew has located ati da y « eard a.forecast that all na-jnon, interspersed with the crash Washington Maid Hosiery Service and Chiffon 79c and $1;00 LANE'S BIG SALE NOW ON! Trade Shoe Store ««y 'BY YOLEANINO 933 X. Independence where Henry Worehead lived. He moved from 330 W. Jefferson. Otto George moved from 325 W. Adams to 726 Mill where Ed Dobson lived. Mrs. Gertrude Lane has vacated the apartment at 117% Court street, and for the present will reside with her father ' Ben F. Vice at 22S S. Main street. John W. Coverdale moved from 432 Green to 2.24 E. Jackson where Henry Landseadel lived. Ed Vice has va-cated the property at 537 X. Independence and for the present the family will j occupy part of the residence ofi John and Mrs. Jones at 521 N. East street. Mrs. Vice is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jones. Walter T. Balser, tin plate worker in the Elwood mills has located in Tipton at 148 Dearborn where Joe Crum lived. Ralph Pore has located at 523% X. West where Mayme Hawkins lived. He moved from 52i2% X. Conde. O. D. Thomas has moved from 829 X. Independence to 926 on the same street where Floyd Shaw lived. Glenn Mock has moved into the house vacated by Mr. Thonjas. Mr. Mock moved from 317 X. Independence. John Tucker moved from 713 N. East to 136 Maple where Bernio Moon lived. James Fakes occupies the residence, vacated by Mr. Tupker. Maynard Teal has located at 317 Kentucky where Clarence VanHorn lived.' He moved from 137 W^ North. Mrs.!;.Edith Frankenfleld now resfdejjj at 132 W. 'North street wherejifiruce Kay 'lived. She tions would be off the gold standard in six months and that world recovery would be dated from that time. Along with Frank A. Vanderlip, a banking expert, and anoth- of falling bonibs. All lights the snowbound city are tiuickiy extinguished, aiid pedestrians rush franctically into subway entrances; tho .]j no "\ vo ,.j.i" and so to protection below the j H_ streets. Frightened tasi drivers | dant life." Pay will IK> Sf.O a month nnd"r the new program, a figure the administration -!!t ::.-; a ".security wage." For ranli o; l\\.< :'..r,|iO,t)o(t' directly employed, o'licials Iiop--:' .'i.niiij.iHiO more- ivii! be provided \vitli | jolis furnishing material. in an inflow of short-term banking funds and ?54!),000,000 in the inflow of other- funds to.the United States. Tlie survey showed interest and dividend payment's of $125,000,- iioO to foreign investors last year. Earnings on American invost- mapping platiH, nianning transpor- laents: abroad were 20 per cent tation liiu;-; and in er to testify on the pending om-| bring their cabs to a sudden hail: nibus banking bill, Rand advocat-iand scramble for shelter in tel-i^ a ed that the Federal Reserve Board i lars. French [75s boom I50Y b'jhind-i over l'J33 because of improved j corporation earnings, particularly ! in Canada and Great Britain. i The survey showed that the Congressional leaders will ask President Roosevelt when Tie returns to the capital tomorrow to trim his program to bare essentials. They will advise him of a gloomy situation in both house and senate and ask that some of the new. deal reforms be permitted to go over until the next session of congress. The president's reception of such tidings will not be a happy one. Some of his particular favorites such as social security and holding company legislation may have to be surrendered because of tile troubled situation in congress. The long struggle over the work-relief bill has left the senate, particularly, in a difficult position. In order to get that measure through leaders promised that bonus and silver legislation would be considered. They now are faced with the necessity of making good those promises. Four measures are essential to carrying on the adminitsration: •1. The routine appropriations. 2. XRA legislation. 3. Additional funds for the HOLC. 4. Xew taxation. , Leaders will suggest ti the president that he concentrate on that program and sandwich in only what he can get in addition without too much controversy. Since the social security and holding company bills seem likely to provoke extended debate, they may have to go over. Banking, transportation, ship subsidy, \var profits and food and drug kgislation'may be! caught in the jam also. ; Should Fly Bods Snelle Bait Rods Bods Spinners Artificial Bait Plugs flies Seines Leaders \ Reels BLUE FRONT DRUG STORE are on tap that any one.of a dozen measures now awaiting congressional action could throw the legislative situation into another such muddle as developed during the work-relief fight. \ Bonus advocates have been promised a vote in theisenate and the inflation bloc is . becoming more and more militant in its demands. < Otner special blocs, including lobbies for business and industry, are becoming increasingly belligerent on special issues. : It is axiomatic that a bad con- ressional situation only gets worse as it continues. Presidents n the -past have found it necessary to abandon legislatives projects once congress became 'obstinate and unruly. New dealers hoped for comple- ion of a major part of their pro- rram of reform and thus permit the congress which assembles next January, at the beginning of a presidential year, to function without controversies which might damage a 'political campaign. ! It will be necessary for- Mr. Roosevelt to choose whatever ho wants to risk increased" animosities and rebuffs in the present session or permit some of his legislation to go over until next year with the thought that by that time public opinion will have rallied to his defense and persuaded, '. congress that it should do his 1 ' bidding. the ; administration the i Paris, the play city of: j the continent, lias become a des-; This, he said, should be cou-iolate, deserted j city of gloom. i United States sold goods to the| "Thin Man" Being ! world in 1934 worth $2,133.000,-! whittle its 'must" program to the four essentials, organized labor will throw its influence behind bills which it considers of utmost importance. j Chief of these is the Wagner labor relations bill, which soon ! will be in ment if its have the sole power to issue cur-j darkness. Hunted at Chicago. pled with control of the gold and silver supply in the open market with the object of maintaining a staple price level. ROBERTS CHAPEL DEATH. Woman Victim of Tuberculosis Monday Evening. The grim reaper hovered over the Roberts Chapel community northwest of Arcadia Monday evening, taking as his victim. Miss Helen Gilliam, age 34. Miss Gilliam has been in .poor health for some time, and her death was attributed to tuberculosis, occurring Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock. Helen Gilliam was the daughter of Alonzo and Minnie (Rlffe) Gilliam, and was born June 26, 1901. All her life was spent in the Arcadia* community. She graduated with the 1919 class from the Arcadia high school. Surviving besides the parents is one sister, Jeanetta Gillam, at home. At the present time, Mr. Gilliam Is in Alabama, his, daughter's condition being no worse when he left home. It Is thought funeral services will be held some time Friday, bat definite arrangements will not ; : (Hy rniti-il Press). ! Chicago, April !i. -— An ruiony- ; mon;j telephone call yesterday | sent police and excited neighbors on a i new search for the mysterious ''thin man," believed to have abducted Hichard Jlax Pcrrot. 4. The telephone message, purporting to jjivo the address where the child was held by his abductor, tame while scores of neigh-j burs,; Boy Scouts and school-chil-I drcn Joined police in an intensive l'1-c.sidi.'iit Elliott of I'urduc Gives SUNNY LIVING • j starts a the table ! I How yon feel and how yon look depend largely on the f oodi you eat. The balanced menn provides the "bulk" to present common COM* pation—camed by lack jol thfo «• sential fiber, j . ' . • i ' Common eonrtipatlon frequently catuM^eadacbes, Ion of appetite and energy. Tfja, to mdlt cMeSijU can be overcame pleaiantly MW --•-'• ' i a delldoui cereaL L-BmiN.U,'a natural [ individual*. It fur- I 000 and bought goods worth $1,-| ; 655.000,000, leaving the world (in debt to the United States to jthe extent of $47S.OOO,000. The $970,000,000 "cauitai im- I port" ; comprises'- $421.000,0.00 | from sale of stocks and bonds j abroad and $549,000,000 in ship- i mcnt of short term funds to the ' United Slates. . « *» : PKACK OF KOKCK. hunt: The child, mute since birth, disappeared Thursday after visiting :j candy .store near his li<i:nr with ian overall-clad man. Miss Margaret Octon, clerk in the -candy shop, spurred searchers ti> nc\v efforts yesterday with a report that she'saw the same man Address in Washington. Washington. I). C., April 9.— "Though war be the great and instinctive delusion of civilized man." asserted President E C. Klliott of Purdue university yesterday in addressing 1,700 Red Cross workers - who. have -come on the street Sunday night. She here for annual convention, "at ran from the shop and pursued [tho moment the world hears in him.Juit lost his trail in a crowd. I the distance the threatening dis- •-»* ; i cords of the battle drums UVG CHA.MPIOXSH1I\ National pvcntljVTiU Be Held jfcnr Covlngton This Fall, i tain that conti ty n4xt Covington, ;April 9.—With, jln- dlam.'a corn, prop not yet in!the earth, announcement has bfeen madt by| Alfred br. Healer, F<iun- A— i..' . M ..'*&•• 1 f rrMf A*it t-ii r« V- 'a tr'ftnt county the natic gijieulturaV- agent, corn husking st trill bo held In this coun- ion came. "Whatever peace there is in the world today is the peace o{ —explosive force. In: whatever direction we look we see signs that on an Instance may be translated into signals that the Red Cross lias be'qn called foack to baljtle duty. || Nevertheless, native com- -.«,,„_ mon s^nse- tells .us to hold onLto ^^S^ our optimism — trio. ] optlml im S S-*? which jcjearly sees the worst, Jsi^ ^ »* 8 devouffly hopes the •tieajt wlll-* 1 ^ * — - vail aftd unceasingly works a position for enact- sponsors can ^manage to bj'ing it up for consideration. Committee work virtually has been completed. ; Other bills desired by labor, although not to such an extent, are the 30-hour week bill and the Gtiifey bill to give coal a public .utility Crating. i The American .Federation of Labor, which perniitted the 73rd congress to pass without getting a single piece of favorable legislation, is determined not to pjr- mit- a similar occurrence this time. So many controversial issues Were in Gary. Mrs. Mary Kigin of this city, and her son, John C. Kigin of. Indianapolis, spent the week end . in Gary with Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Kigin. The latter Mr. Kigin is just recovering from an emergency operation for appendicitis, and they found him much better and able to be out. Mrs. Earl Clark of Krklin, was the week end guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. It. L. Haskett. Hamburger, Ib 14c Loin Steak, Ib 17c RUST'S AAAAA to 85 — BXXA JEirnCKS — SO America's Smartest Walking Shoes. NTT-WAY SHOE STORE Xorth Side Square •— Tiptou Every Day a Cloudy Day FOR SOME PEOPLE It -is surprising k 0 many people! thew *n vision ;is TEJixu- and they! don't know oaiae in, a, Honey Krust and Sliced :Twin Bread GASPS BAKERY TONIGHT ONLY Admission: lOc and 25c Show Starts at 7:86 ON OUR STAGE: 'GYPSY TBOUBADOUR' By Don Wilson Presented by the Farm Borow Over thirty, home- talent pep- pic in one of the'best show* ever presented at any time lit Tiptop. 1 (Pgdnesday and Thursday OHBE1 M^-S Star of

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page