The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 10, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 10, 1935
Page 4
Start Free Trial

THE TIPTON!! DAILY TRTBTOB ' MOST EXCITING PERFORMANCE OF THE YEAR IS YOURS WITH 1935 BUICK "40" ' Tie price and performance together. '' You can't equal the Buick "40" combination below a thousand dollars. Then add Buick quality through and through—Buick size and room, Buick gliding ride, Buick extra features. Sum them all up and you won't even i want to look at any other car. Take , a Buick "40" out for a drive. The car ' will prove all we say—and so much ! more that it will sell itself to you. Here's what you get in a Buick "40" — *795 I.Buick Valve-iiuHead Straight Eight for Effi- 'ciency and Performance... Buick Sealed ChawU , for Dependability and Long Life, Hoick Towjue- Tube Drive for Finer Readability , . . Finest Brakes Available on Any Car, for Safety , , . Hoick's Builtrin Knee-Action for the TEcue GQd- 1795 FOR A GENUINE and up, UapHet* I ,1 smsiRE&TED Head of Hitler's Espionage Agents in France Is Reported daught. AFTER ARMY SECRETS (By United Press). Paris, April 10'.-}—Edward Beru- huber, alleged by [police to be the director o£ German espionage in Paris, was arrested today and charged with trying to ascertain details of possibl- tary agreements. The arrest wad made as > French mili- Pre- Ing Ride... Automatic Starting, Spark and Heat Control . . . Roomy Fisher Bodies, wtth Fisher j No Draft Ventilation... Choice of Finish in Ten Colors. Fenders Match Body Color—No Ertm' Cost... 117-inch Wheelhase—Longer than 8O . per cent of All Cars Sold Today ... 93 041.—15 Miles per Gallon; 1O to 60 Mues an Hoar la 21 Seconds. Ask any other car below $1000 to equal the Buick "40" in Features and Performance SERVICE MOTOR CO. 123 South Independence St. Phone 83 WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ABE BUILT; BUICE Tipton, Ind. DEALER ADVERTISEMENT WILL BUILD THEM DECISION' REVERSED. Former Y. M. C. A. Secretary Wins Supreme Court Verdict. (i:v Vnitcil I'rosu). Indianapolis, April 10. — Con- BAXK REFORMS. Bill Slay Be Split Into Two Sections to Expedite It. 'By Uniteil Press!. Washington, April 10. — A plan MONETARY CRISIS. World Bank Heads Only Sec Real Trouble Delayed. Basic, Switzerland, April 10. — The principal European central viction of John A. Dramicm, for-j'o expedite mcr secretary of the Huntington! dent Roosevelt's bank reform pro- Y. M. C. A. on a charge of grand leram by splitting it into two sec- larceny, was reversed today the state supreme court. Dramiom was convicted byjtions, leaving controversial feat- I nres ijor later consideration, is in Huntinston circuit court in 1931 on a charge of taking a check for being formulated in the senate, it was learned today. Hanking aind currency commit$125 which belonged to Oscar! women arc seeking to speed ac- Bradlev. Wvn Runyan and Ben-! tlon on Title 1 of the measure re- tne Hating to permanent establishment of the federal deposit insur- jamin Bicstlcr, Y. M. C. A. trustees of E. U. Edwards of Curtisville was here Wednesday attending .to business matters and reported everything quiet in his.ajommun- ity. . '^ - Eaisin Bread 10c Boneless Fillet Fish, 19c McGraws' Food Store B ostonxtote ..-.- .- -•:.'. r'-.--,fi. W '.';. ." aiice corporation, and Title 3, covering technical amendments to the national banking and federal reserve acts. Title. 2, emuodying the reserve credit control feature, is confronted by determined opposition from the veteran Senator Carter Glass j (Dem., Va.) author of the feder- |al reserve act. The entire meas- | u're is pending before a banking j subcommittee headed by the Vlr- ginian. One Senate Democratic leader said there was "a good chance" j that the bill would be divided. He predicted long delay in the program unless such a course was followed. Others believed postponement of the controversial feature would permit its oppo- BIG SALE NOW ON! Trade Shoe Store mier Pierre Etienbe Flandin anil Foreign Minister Pierre Laval loft for the Stresa armaments conference. , | Police charged |that Bernhuber was specially interested in any military agreement with Austria, and had investigated the possibility of a Royalist ^oup in France. Police were reported to assert that Bernhuber received mail at the home of an American friend here. i It was remembered that two young Americans^ Robert and Marjorie Tilley Switz, now are on trail vith a score (of other deTcnd- ants, charged with espionage in behalf o£ foreign [ nations.. It was said that five ilounter- espionage agents j arrested Bern- huber after trailing him for mouths. Police said Pernhuber was agitated when he was arrested, but refused a statement. It was intimated tl»it Oern- huber's arrest was linked with the recent seizure of Lydia Oswald, an alleged I spy. and that further arrests could be expected at any moment. '\ "MCSTV LEGISLATION-! j ., Presidefat Rooseveljt Very Anxious to Get Program Through. Washington, April 10.—-President Roosevelt called on congres« today to buckle d6wn to work or the administration's "must" legis lative ip'rogram. -'^ Congress, inclined to toss part of his program oyerboard to expedite adjournment, was told he wants 4 11 planned! legislation enacted at'this session if at all possible. I ! "if Mr!. Roosevelt] fails to get the desired action from congress, observers believed he might appeal to the country through one of his fire-side chats to bring pressure on recalcitrant legislators. Some: of his advisers have urged this course.; The last such appeal was made last fall when Mr. Robsevelt attempted to rally public support for NRA. They feel such aj talk would revive public support of the. president. Word that the : President intends to stand firm on his legislative program was carried to the capitol jtoday by liouse leaders who conferred late last night with Mr. Roosevelt. It was understood the President believes the next session of the 74th congress early in 193C should be a short one. With elections coming up next year he wants vital recovery and reform legislation pushed through at this session.! •DRV STATES." May Hiivc Protection of l-'eilorul Government. "' Knforceineat. TOWXSKNT) PHXSIOX 1'LAX. lanks governors, here for the nonthly meeting of the bank for nternational settlements board, lave returned to London, Paris, Berlin and Rome in an atmosphere of more hope for the immediate monetary situation than when they came. But they also tarried away more pessimism and uncertainty regarding the less immediate and more general situation than at their March meeting. The immediate hopes rose from the improvement in the London, Dutch and Swiss markets and from the fact that second thoughts were more favorable than first to Holland and Switzerland remaining on gold. The pessimism came from lack 'of any long-term hopeful indications and a feeling that whatever' gold cur- Public Meeting Is Announced for Atlanta Sunday. A meeting has; been called Tor Sunday afternoon! at 2:00 o'clock in the s-chool building atj Atlanta for all persons interested in the passage of the Townsend old age pension bill wliicli has been presented before congress. There will be jan out-of-town speaker who' will! discuss and explain the plan set forth in this bill which would pay $200 per month to all Persians over the age of sixty years. The speaker will point out the many advantages of this plan, and Will present the practical side of the arrangement. Every one interested in the Townsend plan is urged to attend, j In the larger jcities, a number of Townsend clubs have been organized, and meetings lire held regularly with wjorkers organized to circulate petitions for the passage of the bill. I Washington, April 10. — Tin treasury today askc-d legislation empowering it to stem liquor shipments into the 1- "dry states." Drafts of the new .prote-ftivt legislation have been submitted to congress. Under the program, enforcement would be transferred from the department of justice to to the treasury. Treasury spokesmen warned, however, that states which ilit. not cooperate with federal a'.i thorities would receive no assistance. The new legislation, drafte:! by treasury attorneys, carries out provisions of the 21st or repcr.l amendment promising protection to dry! territory. To receive federal protection, officials said, dry states would' 1."required to adopt a permit system covering transportation of liquor or miilst forbid absolutely transportation of any liquor within tlu territory. Of the 12 "dry",states, nine permit sale of 3.2 per -cent bpor. Only ihree are "bone" dry. They are Georgia, Alabama and Kansas. ; Put to Death in Berlin fo Complicity in Murder of Horst Wessel. LAST OF DEFENDANTS Berlin. April 10.—Salli Epstein, a Jew, and were beheaded Hans Zeigler at Plbetzensee prison at 6 a. m. today for complicity in' the murder of Horst Wessel. the Nazi national hero. It was announced that Adolf Hitler had refused clemency. Epstein and Zeigier were be- SUBVEY FOB DOCTORS. Socialization Should Have Health Insurance, They Say. (By United Press). Minneapolis, MinnJ, April 10.-^If the medical profession must undergo socialization, doctors favor remuneration from compulsory health insurance under their own control, the magazine, Modern Medicine, announced! today after conducting^ national referendum. Physicians, particularly country, doctors, oppose socialization, the poll showed. In response to a query by the periodical 6,044 physicians responded. Fifty-seven per cent opposed socialization. Country doctors showed stronger opposition, 65 per cent opposing it. The three Pacfiic coast states, California, Oregon and Washington, and the New York metropolitan area, furnished the only exceptions to the national results. Modern Medicine said the vote was the most complete ever taken on the subject and recalled headed by the state executioner.! that the house of delegateg of the prison where the heads of American Medical two wen t on record Association beautiful Patrician women, con- as opposed to socialization at a meeting in Chi- victed as spies, fell into the basket i cago early in the year. recently. The murder of which they were convicted occurred. January 14, 1930. They were the last or those whom the Nazis blamed for the murder of the young storm trooper after whom the Nazi anthem is named. They were convicted June 15, IIK',4, and sentenced to death. Their trial was regarded as important in clearing the name of Wessel. All the people implicated were communists. WOHK-RK7.IKK PROGRAM. Is K.vprcti'il to Iteacli It.s Xc.\t November. Poak XOT GUILTV PLEA. Holla , Hohbs Denies Assault ! ' Maurice Crouch. ' Washington, April 10. — The peak load in the work-relief program will ue reached in mid-November, President Roosevelt indicated today. At that time, Mr. Roosevelt said, be hoped';that tho S4.S80,-; UDO.OOO drive to put T.OOo'.OOO Anu.'ricans back to work would be running full blast. Originally, October liad been set for the peak but because of delays on Capitol Hill, November now is the estimate. Meanwhile, the chief executive insisted that the administration of the program would be carried out as far as possible by existing government agencies. Meanwhile, the president rtioved swiftly to iput into motion plans for expansion of the CCC camps. Questions, submitted and the replies: 1. Are you in favor of any change at -all in the present administration of medical practice? Yes. 2,580; no, 3,4.64. 2. if changes are made in the direction of some practical, American form of socialized medicine, do you favor limitng benefits to famlies of low incomes (less than $1,800 a year)? Yes. 4.064; no, 1.156. 3. if changes should be made, would you want doctors' remuneration for their services to be paid from lump sums collected bj' (a) vpuntary health infurance; (b) compulsory health insurance; (c) additional taxation? (a) 1,9.13; (b) 2,115; (c) 1,020. 4. Do you believe that any form of socialized medicine should be under the -absolute control of the medical profession? Yes, 5,8665; no, 715. XO TIDIXGE OP GIRL. OLD LIQUOR CASE. Test Case Started Months Hns Ucen Dismissed. Ago >-*Moving to North Muin. ren-cies did it would not help the basic situation much. Wednesday the Earl Flake trucks moved the household goods of Mr. and Mrs.' Leroy Plake to tfieir new home at 1050 North Main street, which -has been undergoing provements; Mr. nents to gain sufficient strength to scrap it entirely. Governor Marriner Eccles of the federal reserve board and other new deal banking officials are understood to have •opposed suggestions- of a compromise on Title 2 ol.the proposed legislation. They are represented as feeling that the program should be considered as one piece of legislation. j Have Rented Home. j .Cyril A Lane bj fhe Lane Dress as rented the Flnley Double ' Returned Home. Mrs. Henjy Behne left Wednesday morning for her home in Cincinnati, after spending the past several days with her aunts, Mrs. Peter Henry and Mrs. " George Tragesser near Tipton, and other relatives and friends in this'com- munity. Mrs. Behne was called here by the death of her uncle, Petec Henry. Kritsch who Rave been residing at 123 Columbia Ave., will occupy the property North street va Mrs. Plake. Plate repairs and ini- and Mrs. Carl at 228 West :ated by Mr. and Supper. Baptist churc'i, Thursday, 5 to 7; creamed chicken, baked beans, pie, hot biscuitsl 25c; home made ice cream, cake! extra. Rolla Hohbs was before Justice of the Peace U. I'. Rice Wednesday morning and entered a plea of not guilty to a charge of assault and battery on Maurice Crouch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Crouch residing southeast of Windfall. The affidavit was filed by the father of the youth following an occurrence near the Hobbs farm southeast of Tipton about ten days ago. According to the story told by Crouch, the latter was driving along the road with his wife riiul Hobbs waved him down, after throwing a rock through the radiator of the car and then assaulted the youth after: ho -had stopped his auto. Hobbs: denied the story when arraigned and Prosecuting Attorney Purvis stated it would be Defiled in the 1 Tipton Circuit Court together with a charge of malicious trespass. fP.y United Press). Indianapolis, April 10.—Charges of selling liquor by the drink against ; Michael J. Hanrahan, Indianapolis restaurant proprietor, were dismissed today in municipal court. ' ; He was arrested July 14. 1934, to test the 1933 state liquor law which prohibited sale by the drink. Six continuances of the case were granted before it finally came up. • . John j'Royce,' defense attorney, obtained dismissal on ground that the 1033 law was supplanted by the new state liquor law enacted by the 1935 legislature. Efforts to Locate Miss Virginia Fitch Have Been Futile. Efforts -to locate Miss Virginia Fitch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fitch of Mill street, have so far been futile and the girl seems to liave disappeared completely. , • i Miss Fitch when' she left home, left a note to be delivered to her parents telling them she would be well cared for and that she would write them but so far nothing has been heard by the anxious parents, although she has been missing since February 19th. Efforts to trace her through a young niarr she had been seen in company with at a dance hall south of Elwood were also without results as the young man cannot be located. Several local people saw Miss Fitch with the young man but their description of him is so meager that there is little FOR TREATING- SEED CORN Come In for Information. BLUE FRONT DRUG STORE •MICHIGAN MINERS. Storm Statehonse and Demai Passage of a Law. Lansing, Mich., AprTTlO. — Sfl hundred belligerent .coal miners entrenched themselves in corridors of the capitol today in defiance of state police and threatened a siege of the legislature to "force" passage of a law requiring state institutions to use Michigan coal. . ' The men slept in the capitol last night, huddled in skimpy coverings on tfie draughty floors while sentries from their ranks guarded against eviction. Blue uniformed state police patrolled the same beats but made no attempt to enforce an order banning the sleepers from the capitol grounds. "They are wise," said John Mundy, Bay City miner heading the delegation. "We're going to stay here if it 'takes all summer." " The army of miners, many showing in rough clothing and pinched faces the straitened circumstances of labor in idle coal fields, descended on Lansing yesterday in automobile caravans from all parts of the state. They disclaimed intent pf violence but spoke their minds freely and loudly on street corners and in the legislative chambers. Cheers for Rep. Joseph mans, Bay City Democrat who made an impassioned plea for th'e ".poor miners," 'almost disrupted the afternoon session of the house. Change Residence. on'which to start-a! In the meantime parents are asking search. the anxious that any, one having any- information at all notify them or the local police. Honey Cream Cakes Blk, Walnut Drop Cookies Jelly Rolls GASPS BAKERY Hamburger, Ib. .. — 14c Loin Steak, Ib 17c RUST'S c-162 Red Men Notice. There will be a special meeting of Samoset tribe, No. 88", .of the Red Men lodge Thursday evening in haft. Arrangements will be .completed at thfft time for the big district meeting to lie held here Apr|l 18, an£ it IB urgent that ey- Tribune Want Ads Get Results. Left for Home. John Alley of the Curtisville •community .was hero Wednesday attending to business matters. Roy Parker and family residing in the Todd property on , South Independence street moved Tues-. day to property at 520 North East street. I ber make a special of- 1 **-m Fo I Trip! chesi MJ M. , wing 1 At th6 biann. Ai story ot unusual timeliness is told! by "the MijnjWho Reclamed His Head," the Universal dr8,ma which opened an 1 ; engagement of two days at the! Diana Theatre Wednesday. j ; The pasture WflBM the ties of the international tjonls mafrataetilrers in -fomeiiunR war, subject ot 1 tjie recent se — Uo/ial infvpsUfatikra in WMB ton, andflays!much ot the ^aine Mr. and Mrs. E<i Phares and Roy Wright'left for 'their home: in Illinois Wednesday' evening after spending two days with Mr: and Mrs. George.- Kinnett' near Tipton,! the latter being ill at nor home following a stroke,of .paralysis one week ago. A daughter, Mrs. Hazel Bradyj who hap Been here assisting in the care ofj her mother, will returif Thursday to her home in sallies.!' Mrs.liJoo Kinnott of near Inj- dianapqlis, a sister of the si:k lady, iq staying "in the holne car ing forPher and is assisted by ** Lawrence Stpckdale and Floyd JKinne^t daught Kinnet i AAAAA to IEEE 95 -4 ENNA JETTICK8 — «« America's Smartest Walking . HtaoesJ NU-WAY SHOE STOEE Sorth Side Square —• Tipton . forhe ' (Tar sguariixfat Ver-' a dSug-hter r-in-law of Mrs. Oeoir /;.-. ! j ta from | W Every uay a Cloudy Day FOE SOME It is many people on EOPLE how there TBREI- a rwprt Tonight and Thursday . lOc — All Seats — 10c Just One Thin Dime to See CLAUDE RAINS Star of -The Invisible Man" ana "The Mystery of Edwyn Drood," to "The Man Who Be- claimed His Head With Joan Bennett War maker* exposefl In world drama! Each deotb by hte bat- lette means-• dollar for his font Another mate l*U«it<fal wife was his

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free