The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 13, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Saturday, April 13, 1935
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PAGE) TWO THE UPTON MWUfcY r-p : I Public Auction! ^ Starting at 10 A. M. and Continuing All Day Everything in the Store Must Be Sold Saturday, April 20 NOT GOING OUT OF BUSINESS, BUT WE NEED THE CASH—OUR LOSS IS YOUR GAIN. Bed room suites; living room suites; odd dressers, beds, springs, mattresses, Congoleum rags, coal and oil stoves in 'fact everything needed in the home. Prices are to he made hy you as everything will sell. Foster Furniture Store 'P. H. Hulick and Russell Burkhart, Auctioneers FEDERAL HOUSING; Continued from Page 1. From that position he joined tha new- deal at the request of Mr. Roosevelt. i He sci-vcd for a time as a mem- bkr'of llic'-XRA industrial advisory beard. He has -been regarded as one of the most -conservative administrators of the new-deal. Early criticism -against Ins fid- ministration because of slowness] the wife while they were residing on East Jefferson street. The court restored the wife's maiden name of Beulah Clem and taxed the costs to the defendant, the decree being granted on the condition that the costs were paid. The jury was ordered in for Monday, the first time during the present term of court to hear the evidence in a civil action. The Citizens National Bank was named administrator of the in FHA in getting started has estate of Mrs. Dovie Adkinson, rjuieted. Moffett said he now {eels that the housing program has gained sufficient momentum • to permit his retirement. ."I always said the minute- tha ball was rolling I wanted to get out and return to private ness," he said. busi- BRITAIN WILLING. whose death occurred May 12, 1934. Mrs. Adkinson left real estate of the value of probably $1,000 and to straighten the title it was necessary to have an inheritance tax hearing. URGED CLOSER. the Continued from Page 1. poverty. Gold and silks Continued from Page 1. men., mot secretly and fully —, Qn the oU]er , n Mexjco Mr dorsed the principles laid dow, lj p cfc ^^ condition by Stanlev Baldwin, lord presi-1 3 . . , ! ajid every country in the world dent of, the council, in his speech ....mi,* ,, T * „ . ' . seems represented. The beauty in Wales last Monday night. Jn • of the country cannot which he championed a system ot the one hand and rags and pov- be sur- collective security within framework of the league. .. the CIRCUIT COURT. Continued from , . 'passed, nor can its sordid condi- i j tions. On the good will tour of the i Chamber of Commerce, Mr. Fred- jericks stated they traveled 3.000 j miles and were never out of sight ! of a mountain or a church. .In one independent of any other territory and European affairs need cause no concern. NEUTRALITY. Continued from Page 1. states in a pacification system complementary to one for eastern Europe. It is to be held in Italy, probably early this summer. The powers propose to invite Austria,. Germany, Czechoslovakia, Hungary and Jugoslavia" to frame a definite treaty to guarantee Austria's independence. It would contain, as projected, a specific clause forbidding meddling In Austria's affairs—a bitter pill for Germany it seemed. Thus, on the closing day of the Stresa conference called to consider Germany's defiance of the Versailles treaty and definite violation of its military clauses, the three powers have worked out a pacification program whose main points are: 1—An eastern European military agreement or agreements, including France, Russia a-n d Czechoslovakia and -possibly Poland, under which the the signatories would" give mutual aid if attacked. Aimed really against Germany, the treaty or treaties would be open to Germany to sign. 2—A non-aggression treaty or series of treaties for eastern Europe, which Germany would join REAI/TT Few Important Changes Took Place Daring V r eek. Although the office of the county recorder was kept j fairly busy during the week ending April 12, no important transfers of real estate were noted. i Ralph Conwell has conveyed to Harry Webb, an acre, of ground near West Elwood for a consideration of $600. I T. B. Hobbs has conveyed to Anna Hobbs undivided quarter interest in undivided one-fifth interest .in 120 acres of land, southeast of Tipton, for a consideration of |1. I Jesse McAtee and i wife have conveyed to Lee Leavell and wife, lots in Kimberlln & i Webb and Shirk's Walnut Hill j addition to Tipton, for a consideration of love and affection. George Hinds has [conveyed to Alphonzo Hinds and others, 80 acres near New Lancaster, for a consideration of $825. John Richard. Heck has conveyed to the Home Lumber Company, lots 1 and 2 in block 2 in Curtisville for a consideration of $50. " ! • The Home Lumber Company conveys the same property to Loren McDanlel for a consideration of $300. | Margaret Brown lias conveyed to Effie A. Ressler, one-half acre but which would not commit her| ea8t of Hobbs for a consideration to the security treaties. Poland at! 01 * 90- !. present inclined more to signing During the week six mortgages these than to enter security amounting to 516,700, were put treaties which might make her ai°" Ti Pt°" county real estate, and battlefield for contending German j twelve mortgages amounting to I 528,810.10, were released. and Russian armies. 3 — Strengthening of the! League of Nations covenant toj in S $4.070.83. were placed on provide financial, commercial and! Personal property of the county economic penalties for any future i during the week, and six chattels (TOBY. A SUCCESS a- Once Prominent Manufacturer Is Battling for Fortune. (By United Press). New York, April 13. — Eighteen years James and Anne Washburn worked in the 'candy business and finally they! had an income of $50,000 a year. -After the depression- swallowed their candy factory and the last of their fifteen stores, Anne often founi her 78-year-old husband sitting in the window of their one-room apartment, staring Into space. "Now do stop moping, Jim," she would say. "Be courageous, dear. Sure, we had our nine- room apartment and 1 had $100,000 worth of diamonds and you had your mahogany sanctum and your cheauffeur and .we had our country home. But we lost them all and we couldn't help it. So what difference does it make?" Without so much .as turning his head M he replied:" "I'm not moping, Anne. I'm thinking." "All right, think, dear. But don't lose your courage. Don't lose it, you hear?" He didn't hear, he was thinking. Day after day, week after week, he thought. Anne thought ho was moping; that he was broken. If he would only smile, or laugh, or be cheerful. One day he went out early, came back 'Peace" Strikes Brought on Riots in Chicago and Los Angeles. TWO GIRLS SLUGGED Chicago, April 13.—Two campus riots and a threat of a state investigation of "Red" activities at the University of Chicago embroiled the school's offices today in an altercation' with .assailants without and within. President Robert Maynard Hutchins, who in a few years has won an international reputation for his -university as a center of liberal j thought and methods, retorted to criticism that "it is,the duty of this university and of all universities to insist on free- Born." He deified that Communism or Socialism are advocated in classes by any faculty member, but said that "freedom of inquiry, freedom with arms loded with assorted of S p eech and freedom of teach- vegetables. All day he worked ing are indispensable to democ- over a gas plate and,at evening ra cy." invited Anne to taste his greatest confection .. The un jversity is not teaching bar. a vegetable candy | Communism," he said. "It is not | engaged in .propaganda of any She marveled. It was delicious.! sort . It attempts only the criti- o,o*u.j.u, wcic icieaacu. i * Eight chattel mortgages total- Fr - om - beet8 ' carrot * P ea3 ' sweet j cal examination of important potatoes, corn and spinach coat- problems and of different points ed with a thin .layer of chocolate | 0 f view." he had made a new taste which! Hutchins' statement 'was in genius, answer to as exdting a 24 hours e- sho thought ! But he showed no enthusiasm. violation of the world war'amounting treaties. j leased. One tax lien of $S15.SO Entering on the linal day <if! w as released during jthe week. their three-day conference, al-j •-•"•—j most jubilant at the progress STATK IH'IIJDIXG. which they have made and the i sudden clearing of clouds which. i m ii :mil •«.,.. ll-ivr- ii nnn mui tn , j v. , • France and Italy,' at least,; * '' •> 3 .» 0( M>»<> to supply and each morning left ^ ^^ University of Chicago ever thought impenetrable, the delo-l gates made ready to proceed to Sppntl for Program. j "Ah," she thought, "he has (! ,as experienced, covering two I lost his courage, for sure. He'll riotSj a stu dent "strike," charges never do anything with this." by a Chicago millionaire that his The bar was named Garden | un der-graduate niece was • being Gems. Each night he made up a "misinformed and misled" in university classes, and a threat of a early. their capitals or to Geneva, ai'-i for cording to today's developments. The League of Nations council meets Monday, at France's de- ( . He came back evenings, j legislative investigation, j tired and silent. He explained I state Sen Charles Baker, R., Indianapolis. April 13.—Plans .haltingly his process of steaming announced after yesterday's anti- r n 4*1 5nfl nnn- KniMido- n*n-f , _,_n._,__ __ * *_.- _ „ *., c n /, ()nn «.500.000 " " „-„ . ... . ... pro- and cryst alli z lng vegetables to re- war demonstration and riot that '""" Wl " ''" and then retired after his .whistle solo failed to drown out the orators. . • Only SO students turned out at the Pasadena Junior college where the faculty "permitted a Pacifist meeting.' The! Arizona 'state Teachers'' College at Tempe, Ariz., compromised on a -general assembly in which i students passed a -resolution saying "we want more schools, not more battleships." AFFIDAVITS PUUE5I>. Officers of Three Defunct Indlana- ' polis Bunks Are Named. Indianapolis, April 13.—Affidavits charging three officers of defunct Indianapolis banks with embezzlement were filed in Marion county criminal court today by Prosecutor Herbert M. Spencer. 'Those accused are Dick Miller, president of the City Truth Company; Mark B. Rinehart, Louisville, Ky., vice-president and director of the Washington Bank & Trust Company, and Sol S. Meyer, president of the Meyer-Kiser Bank. Judge Frank P. Baker set bond for Miller and Rinehart at $15,000 each and $5,000 for Meyer. Meyer is free under $15,000 bond in connection with j a similar charge. Each of the I bank officials is charged with accepting deposits, when he knew his respective bank was insolvent. • The prosecutor said he would seek extradition of Rinehart and Meyer. The latter is in Florida. OWE INCOME TAXES. Midwest Utilities Indebted to U. .S for targe Amount, *• ~ Chicago. April 13. — Counsel for the Midwest Utilities Company admitted in federal court today that the company and its affiliates were indebted to the government for $1, 100,000 in income taxes for 1922-1932. Acknowledgement of the claim was made in'the nature of a compromise, federal authorities having originally sought to collect $7,300,000 from the concern. William J. Froelick, attorney for Daniel Green, trustee in bank- 12 Years Ago April 13th. Mrs. John -Leininger was taken to the hospital in Muncie for an operation for abdominal trouble.' * • * The city of Tipton was advertising for bids for the electric Ilglit equipment and- for supplying the city with current. * * * Rev. A. K. Love new pastor at Hobbs and Aroma was given a • reception by the two Methodist congregations at the Hobbs church. Max the seven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Haskett was critically ill with pneumonia. * * * Mrs. J. C. Holman who had spent the winter at Daytona Beach arrived home, her daughter Mrs. Blanche Zehner remaining for a stay of several weeks longer. * » * Unknown parties stole a number of parts and accessories from the Ford tractor of William Thompson residing on route one. * * * A jury which heard the evidence in the case of Idrell Carr against W. R. Todd and the Regal Packing Company failed to reach an agreement and was discharged. Notice of Administration. „ .„„„„„,. at rlam:es UB . out if the Federal govern- something that had never been I the legislature for an'inquiry into ruptcy for the former: Insull sub- mand, to consider Germany's vio-i? 161 !,. ^"'l Indi ^ na Bufflcient !done before. But she saw that: the so-called radical tendencies of Uldiary, said that the Midwest's and not made a matter of record, j community of 10.000 .population The parties were married Au-! he stated tllere were 35 ° gust 21, 1929 and separated' churches. January 5, 1335. according to the ! Closer relationship with evidence, when the husband left! rich countr y was urged by this the ;' speaker, as it had many commodi- " __ ' ties needed by the United States MAlCtUSS and it was a market for many 61g. boxes, 2&C | products of this coun try. BACON SQUARES lb., 19c Touching on the Pan-American countries, the speaker stated that by forming a closer trade relationship the two Americas were : THIS GREAT Hoover The Sentinel 35 Hoover . . designed for beauty.. for the modern home, the modern woman. Featuring new cleaning conveniences . . Aromador,. . Dirt Finder . . feather-light 9-piece Dusting Tools .. and ,' patented Positive Agitation. Spring Show f ing now. Home trial without obligation. - Convenient terms. As little as S450 down. v THE NEW SBNTINBL lation of the Versailles treaty comprised on its March 16 de- wee« for compulsory army serv- L' ' funds to make the 'program possible, were being drafted yesterday by Edward P. Brennan, state ice and its institution of secret military air force. •-Most of the delegates will gri A total of $1.500,000 was made available by the 1 ; 935 Legisla- right to Geneva; Premier Pierre | ^J" buildin S* j«d improve- Etienne Flandin, of France, for one. feels progress here has been ments. Possibility that ; the Federal his spirit was gone. There was j t [ ie _ university.' nt- lire. Well, she thought, per-1 haps he is too old. Los Angeles, April '13.—Paci- share of the tax would amount to §289,000. ' Notice is hereby given the undersigned has been appointed by the Judge of the Circuit Court of 'Tiptou County, State of Indiana, administrator of the estate of Dovie J. Adkinson, late of Tipton County, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. THE CITIZEN'S NATIONAL BANK, Administrator. April 12, 1335. Pl'RVIS & PURVIS, Attorneys. 165-71-77-83 Notice of Administration. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed by The government's interest was I the Judge of the Circuit Court of This continued for weeks. Last i fi s ts and "patriots" today claimed week, her sister came racing into j victories in yesterday's student the apartment so excited she talked in gasps. She had been walking in the Times Square dis- "anti-war" strikes which drew 5,000 students in this area into demonstrations that withstood at- aroused, it was said, by the fact that Midwest deduced 81,000,000 annually as salary for Sam-i uel Insull. . _ .._„ lvict - In -front o£a theater, j tacks of amateur hog callers, im- so encouraging, and thn prospeotr° Vernmen B - rattt Indiana ! W"cre in years past the Washburn I promptu vigilantes and" police for allied unity so good, that he ! " MURDER CASE. I gram to carry through the the pro$900,000,000 provided in the $4,880,000,000 appropriation bill recently passed congress for usj> as loans to nize the candy king. He had a in state and political! subdivisions, was seen by state.officials. is not needed to' back up Pierre Laval, his foreign minister, at t!;i; league meeting. He said he would go home. • Germany's offer to join in non- uggression treaties supplementing the mutual aid treaties in eastern Europe was the first concession which Adolf Hitler has mado in armament negotiations since in j Members of Liquor Control nbnril anger his delegates left the disarmament conference October 14, 19;!S and Germany resigned from the League of Nations. limousine was accustomed to drop the candy king of Manhattan, she had seen a man who made her stop short. It was hard to recog- .•ILL IiICAI>V TO .'FfXTTIOX. Subscribe <o Oaths. RELIEF PROBE ASKBU. M. G. Nicholson| appointed by Mayor Compton and L.' O. Hersh- mau appointed by the board of •commissioners ns members of the local board, have I subscribed to oaths to faithfully perform the duties imposed on them and tho Attack on Administration of Pro graiii in Illinois AnNirrrcd. : Questionnaires th?y were ro- Chicago, April 13.—The' Illi-j quired to answer liave been filed nois emergency relief commission with the county clerk and a copy last night voted to request the United States district attorney, sale's attorney and attorney general to investigate its work and sent the excise department. As all licenses are scheduled to expire % June 1, applications for permits to cell Infer and liquor blackjacks. Tn-o Los Angeles junior college coeds were recovering from the effects of a police blackjacking which places Los Angeles and sign suspended around his neck. Chicago apart as the only cities and he. was peddling his candy where violence accompanied the from a suitcase. That'night a confession was demanded and given in the one- room apartment. "I didn't have the courage i/> tell you that I was peddling on the streets," explained the old man. "But I've got almost enough money to open another store." "That's fine, Jim," she said, smiling thought she didn't feel like smiling. -She added to herself: "Who said anything about courage?" ', WANT TO BUY A PLANT. in alleged "deliberate conspiracy j will no doubt be made soon and bordering on criminal libel discredit it. j to act. The resolution asked tbat Federal authorities conduct the scru-l tiny of federal funds and thej state's attorney the Investigation of state appropriations. • The action was taken after' a letter from Wilfred S. Reynolds, executive secretary of the commission, was read. It charged that reproductions of relief to j the local board will be called on This Interested Us— Maybe It Will You, Too checks in a" Chicago newspaper had left pertinent parts deleted. The deleted portions, Raynolds oharged, would have shown that checks which the newspaper alleged were disbursed Irregularly, were either withheld or returned to the commission' and were never cashed Tribune Want Ads .Get Result Is coloring matter used oranges injurious? The federal fooc ministration requires that tfie coloring matter used must be marked oh the package. So far as. is known fruit packers using such prpcesa tlfied dyes .which and do not changje. the tijlte of the fruit or juiee. and drug ad- in such: cases e use only cer- are i harmless. .•Machinery for Manufacturing Elcctric-ity Can bo Had Cheap. If any one wants to buy equipment for a small light plant, he can do so at a bargain as the city ot Tipton has filed a petition for, a reapparisement of the old light plant equipment and will receive bids up to 1:00 o'clock Saturday, April 20. The equipment is capable of developing 360 k. w. and consists of engine, boilers, heater, generator, pumps,: ; draft fan, smoke stack and necessary connecting piping. ' This equipment was appraised at $3,460 but the only bid outside a bid for junk price was for the. Ames engine, a BOO-horse power unit, for which a bid of" $600 was received. : • •. j •!•! ~j ! ' The city has filed a petition for a re-a-ppraU«B>ent of the property which will few nation-wide walkout In which approximately 80,000 students look- Part. The two girls. Flora- Turchin- esky, 17, and Esther Kleinman. 19, were beaten into unconsciousness in a scuffle with • a; police "Red Squad" when the officers tried to break through a campus anti-war meeting with brass knuckles and blackjacks. The otherwise peaceful demonstration became an indignant gathering as fellow students carried the unconscious girls from the scene. A group of angry youths sought the 'officers, who beat a hasty retreat from tho school grounds. The nine policemen' later said they "got frightened" when, students began to swarm around them, but two newspapermen, standing within a few feet of the, girls, said the police "charged through, swinging blackjacks." Twenty.'persons were , injured in the scuffle and the police "Red Squad" displayed -marks of a hand to hand battle with '•' students, and were well marked with Woman Charged With Causing: . Death of Another,Woman. Williamsport. April 13.—Trial of Mrs. Hazel Adams, Caypga, charged with contributing to the death of Miss Ailee randolph, 23, was in recess today \ after selection of the jury and opening state ments had been made by opposin counsel. The state is scheduled to plac its first.witness on the stani Monday morning when the trial i resumed. Mrs. Adams is charged with engaging in a fight i with Mis Randolph on U, S. :highway 4: south of Veedersburg, and push ing he r into 'the path of a truck which killed the young woman. Tipton County, State of Indiana, administratrix of the estate of Lora S. Smith, late of Tipton County, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. DENA SMITH, April 3. 1935. Administratrix. C. W. MOUNT. Attorney. 1G5-71-77-S3 MAMMOTH 11UCJK EGG. Jacob Miller, Atlanta] Found One In Nest Weighing Half Pound. scratches;. from fingernails of striking coeds.. MUs Turchlnesky, after recovering consciousness, said she waa not a member of the National Students' League, the organization which sponsored the demonstration. •"But I'm going to join now," she said, rubbing up her bead. Jacob Miller, residing in Atlanta was here Saturday and left at the Tribune office one of the largest duck eggs ever" seen' by many persons who examined it. The -'egg weighs exactly one-half pound and Mr. Miller who has raised ducks for many years says he never saw one as large. ; Efforts ito make him acknowledge it was a .goose egg were unavailing as, the shell is white and transparent being very thin in places, as if the duck laying it ran short of covering [material. INVENTIONS Xotice to County Council. Notice of Special Meeting of the County Council of Tipton County and. the Taxpayers of Tipton County, Indiana. Notice Is hereby given to the members of the county council of Tipton County and to the taxpayers of Tipton County, Indiana, that there will be a special meeting of the county council at 10 a. m., on the 25th day of April, 1935, to be held • at the court house of Tipton county, Indiana, for the ipurpose of considering and taking action on a correction of the $45,146.35 appropriation heretofore made for the county highway budget for the remainder of the year of 1D35, In that said apprporiation shall include the sum of $14,546 for payment of claims filed and allowed during year of 1934-, and to be paid during year of 1935. Also any other matters for which [ an emergency may be found! to exist. To all of which you will take due notice and be present at said time fnd place. JQE MATTINGLY, Auditor ' Tipton County, Indiana. April Il3. 1935. 165-171 Tribune Want Ads Get Results. ud fHn IB faMUm M > wniul lMn«. K£ «* Ibrovih bmtodn Cont- to break j demonst Roscoe Infaljs tried j the Junior j cplle'" | INVITING THOMAS HOBBS, 414 Green St. As a guest of The Tipton. Daily Tribune at the New R1U ; j Theatre to witness . The JLives of a Bengal Lancer" Explanation: This Invitation Is not transferable and to food only or the party -whose name and ad- ress (appear above.- The party named above, accomQa&ed by a member ot hiB ; shouli proses* 7 the Rita door regular admhudon THB finttrii a* TIPTOJt

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