The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 13, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, April 13, 1935
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Page 6
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JHOHT DENIED TODD Man Lost His Fight to Have Application for Bar Admission Reversed. NO OPINION IS GIVEN 'Friday the Indiana supreme .court denied a rehearing of the case ot Lemuel S. Todd. for a j in Tipton . )) i ?in ,, onp of severa i •review of his application for ail- | rll j]dren born to Joseph and Sus- DOXNA GENEVA BEARD DIED. Two-Year-old Child Suffered Cerebral Heinorrhtigc. Two-year-old Donna Geneva Beard, daughter of Joseph and Sussana Beard, died at,the home of the mother and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin 1 Shaddy, S19 North Main street at G:.00 o'clock Friday evening, death being caused by a cerebral hemorrhage, following the development of pneumonia Thursday. The litlle one had'been suffer- inc; from a cold for several' days and pneumonia started Thursday noon. During a coughing spell Friday evening the tot suffered a brain hemorrhage which caused death. Donna Geneva Board was born mission to the bar. making an entry to that effect without any opinion being made a matter o£ record. The. ruling, in effect. closes the fight of the local man to be admitted to the practice of law, which was first begun in the Tipton circuit court several years ago. . The original petition of Tod.l for admission was turned down several "months ago by the supreme court, by a decision to which on« of the judges dissented,on the grounds that the law- required to pass an amendment to the constitution did not need a majority of the voters, but n majority of the vote cast. . Under sana (Sliaddy) Beard and is survived by the mother, father, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Sliaddy and two brothers. Irvin and Donald and two sisters, Alice and Joan. Tlio father has been away from Tipton for some time and bis whevpahoiifs were being sought to advise him of the death of the little one. The father is'a world war veteran. Following the death the body was taken to the Loatherman funeral home for preparation' and was returned to the home Saturday morning, to lie in state until the hour of the services. Funeral plans have not been completed at this time. by President. this ruling there was considerable speculation as to the effect of the I supreme court's decision on other amendments which had beea voted upon. In his original petition for admission to the bar, Todd asserted he needed no qualifications but "good moral character," and when turned down on the grounds that the law required applicants for admission to the bar to take certain examinations before a j These Two Features of Se- state commission, filed a petition 1 CUrity Bill Are Desired to have the case reopened and reviewed by the <-onrt. It was thisj petitio'n which was turned dow.i by the court Friday. By turning down the petition jgTATES MUST HELP for a reopening and reviewing of | Tpdd's petition, other amendments ' proposed to the state constitution which have been considered lost, become a part of the constitution. The ruling not only upholds the amendment that .applicants to practice law must have other qualifications besides "good moral character," but it makes the amendment for an increase in .the number of supreme court judges from five to eleven a law. This, however, , will not go into effect until the next election. In view of the supsrenie court's ruling in January on the Todd case, a bill'was introduced abolishing the appellate court for the reason that the number of .supreme court judges had been more than doubled. This bill was Jield up awaiting the decision of the court on ' Todd's petition to review. Now that it has been turned down, a bill for abolishing the appellate court will likely be passed at the special session to be called this summer. The ruling in the Todd case also bars any attempt to void , , . ,. . , , the pension plan, he told news- the income tax amendment and! __.,_.., .. T_,_the prohibition of an increase in salary of any public official dur- Easterner, Speaking at Indianapolis, Denounces the New Deal. MADE BITTER ATTACK Indianapolis, April 13. — The S4,880,000,OOU ' relief appropriation authorized by congress is "just another slush fund to be used for campaign purposes a year from now." Representative Hamilton Fish Jr. of New York declared at the annual beefsteak dinner of the Columbia Club last night. Assailing President Roosevelt and the Democratic new deal, he declared that the new deal administration on its record is "the greatest failure in American history." The New York representative was introduced by Albert J. Beveridge Jr.. chairman of the club's entertainment committee. • MRS. ALMA Mr. and 'Sirs. . i at Home^lVnen" i Mrs. Alma (Garner) Swope, 47 years of age and e Charles Gathmau east of Tipton, died at her; home near Russiavllle Friday afternoon at 1:35 o'clock-following an illness of two years! One year ago she suffered'partial paralysis and had been in bed. since. During all of her illness she! was a .patient sufferer and maintained a -cheery disposition making no complaint. Funeral services' will be held at the Macedonia church southwest of Greentown Sunday afternoon at 2:30 and lurial will be in the Albright cemetery. The deceased. -n as a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Garner, both deceased, former residents of the Center community in Howard county, where she was reared. Mrs. Swope was but a child when both parents 'died! and she was reared by relatives; She was born August 4, 18SV and on October i 5, 1919 was united in marriage to James E. Swo'pe. They resided in the community southwest of (reentown for a number of years but four years ago moved to the Russiaville community. Surviving relatives include the husband James E. j Swope and a daughter Doris eight years of age. Mrs. Cliff Legg and Mrs. Charles "I charge President Roosevelt I Gathman residing southeast of with having destroyed business! Tipton are cousins. Mr. and Mr*, confidence, squandered American Gatnman were.at the home Friday afternoon when she passed away. ! Mrs. Swope was: a splendid Christian woman and when quite young united with the Macedonia church, where the: services will be held Sunday. i Washington, April lo.—President; Roosevelt last night stepped into the bitter house battle over the .social security bill with a flat declaration against elimination of unemployment insurance or of state contributions for old age pensions. At the same time he dropped a suggestion that some opponents of the bill who also have been clamoring for a balanced budget take| into consideration the possibility that the measure will help the treasury reach that goal by reduction in the relief rolls. While house leaders at one- end of Pennsylvania avenue won- reaching a decision to permit tin- To'wiisend ?2<IO-a-momh old age pension plan to be brought to a (lirect vote, believing this would settle the issue for the session, Mr. Uoosevelt informally unfolded at the white house his views on tlie security bill. The states must participate in rrsources, and with the impairment of the national credit," Mr. Fish said. "I condemn him for demanding control of the pursestrings from congress, turning the constitution into a scrap of paper and changing our representative form of government without the consent of the governed, into an autocratic and dictatorial form of government.". Denouncing the administration as having no economic policy except to pile debt upon debt by ion-owing billions upon billions vithoiit any thought of balancing he budget or the inevitable day if reckoning and collapse of cred- t. Fish continued. "I hold Presi- lent Roosevelt responsible for appointing numerous radicals, socialists and near-Communist's to mportant positions in the government service, who have dono more to cause labor unrest, nn- irecedented strikes, and to pro- note more class hatred in two •ears than all other administra- ions since the birth of the re- lublic." Mr. Fish asserted that new deal measures, particularly the NRA and the AAA, "are collapsing of heir own weight." Ing the term to which they are , . . , . elected. It also opens the tfay 'for enactment of a law for the •payment of a net income tax. The Tipton man, although he test his fight for admission to the •bar, 'has had more to do with •fhe making of the Indiana state 'Constitution than any one citizen "tor many years. paper men, so that they may take •charge of its administration and thus avert the necessity of estab- " j lishing a vast federal system for this purpose. The present plan is for the government to contribnt up to $15 a month, that suni to be matched by the states. Tribune Want Ads Pay. *&\ —you are going to fin- t ish your linoleum with t~ww. the bak- finish, that is \&< easily applied. You : ;don't have to even use brash. It's tough -durable, yet res- and elastic — ill like it. -^ Uttte llflentor VAXXUYS AROUSED. Says Relief Administration Gross Extravagance. Is Washington. April 13. — Senator Frederick VanNuys yesterday branded relief administration through "federal agencies as representing gross extravagance as compared to relief as formerly administered by the local township trustees. He also expressed belief that the township trustee, with his extensive local acquaintance, is more familiar with relief problems than the "Imported, professional social workers." • ICE We are TMVIHJ our ice delivery daily. Hang cot: your card for prompt service.. Buy on6 ot our new refrigerators on easy paynwnt plan. K President Is Ready to Start Program Witjh Aid of the States, SI'LEXIHD MKETIXG. AVns Hold at iFiirm Bureau Hnil on Thursday Evening. The Social and Educational Department of the Tipton Coun,y Farm Bureau held their meet- ng at the Farm Bureau hall Thursday evening. All the Tipton ounty Farm Bureau officials and co-operative officials and em- ployes were guests. The guest of honor was the district Social and Educational director, Mrs. McNeal of Howard county. The Tipton county organization, led by Mrs. Fred Bergman, discussed the activities for the coming year. In addition to the regular work they are undertaking some worth while activities. The business session was led by Mrs. Bergman. It that v all social and was decided educational Powers at Stresa Are Informed of Peace Movej by the Reich. ARMY PLAN REJECTED Stresa, April 13. — Germany told Britain, France and Italy yesterday she is willing to take part in efforts to forestall war. Specifically, she let it be known she would enter an eastern non- aggression pact — something she has heretofore rejected — though other participants "stipulate among themselves accords 'of reciprocal assistance." : The German offer means she will join an eastern agreement, something anxiously desired by France and her big friend, Russia, although she ; will not contract military obligations under t. If other parties desire to do so, that will be no bar to Germany's adherence. • \ Laval revealed that the thr^e conferees had reached complete agreement as to the program po be followed at Geneva when the league of Nations council meets Monday to consider France's appeal against Germany's rearmament in violation of the Versailles reaty. i France, presumably in response o British urging, abandoned all .bought of seeking to have the council condemn Germany for her action. In return, it was stated author- tatively, Britain gave her bless- ng to regional mutual assistance pacts within the framework of he league such as France desires as her "second against war." line of defense A G. O. P. GOVERNOR. WILL PROVIDE FUNDS Washington, April 13. — With the tragic death roll of a closeby grade, crossing accident before him, President Roosevelt yesterday laid down thJ principles to govern the spending of between S100i,000,000 and] $200,0<J : 0,000 of work relief funds for making safe the places where highways and railroads meet! The president cited the accident at Rockville, 'pad., in which 14 pupils were killed when a school 'bus was smashed by a train as an illustration of the need for grade crossing elimination. . I At the same time, Representative Buchanan (D. Tex.) disclosed that the compromise wage clause in the big work relief bill — requiring payment of the prevailing wage on permanent public building projects 4— would not trouble the administration. At his press conference late SEE— leaders should attend the school planned for them. Any one wishing to attend this meeting may do so at their own expense at approximately $7. Mrs. Otto Breitwleser was appointed to study and report on the Child Welfare work now active in this county. During the month of May the Gertrude C. Modlin Memorial will be conducted'in Tlpion county by Mrs. Bergman and associates. The group la sponsoring a public speaking contest in Tipton county. Toung folks between the ages of 16 and 21 inclusive, whose parents -are members of the Farm Bureau, are eligible tor this contest. Otto Breltwleser was appointed! the leader of this particular part of the program. The New Xaw». IndlatiapoUfl, Aprfl'13. - yesterday, President Roosevelt warmer, outlined four basic principles to govern the spending of money for grade crossings. Tbley were thai: The states or localities shall provide the land for doing away with the crosslngs.j The crossing eliminated shall be on main line railroads. The federal government will pay the full cost of the work. To these, he added a previous specification he had laid down for all wo'rk relief—that all of the work that can be done sfiall- be completed before July 1, 1936 Mr. Roosevelt indicated i progress had been ma de toward working out the machinery for handling other phases cf the work to be done with the :f4,000,<roo,000 work appropriation. \ ' The presldsnt said also: that the economic iseenrlty 'bill now pending in the hou le was capable of aiding in future relief j problems by taking pennns over 65 off relief rolls through of old age pension i Time tojP; Indianapolis, Ap dajrwlft *- ^ 1U the provision ri n This Is Prediction For Indiana by Congressman Holleck. Washington, April 13.—Representative Charles A. Halleck, Indiana's only Republican member of congress, was a special guest and speaker last night at a meeting of the National Capital Republican Club. "I am the vanguard of Republicans who are to be sent to "Washington at next year's election^" nsserted Halleck. "The time is rapidly approaching when the taxpayer and the consumer will demand representation In Washington," he continued. Representative Halleck predicted that a Republican governor will be elected in Indiana next year. He said the Indiana Democrats will have little or no voice In who shall be their gubernatorial nominee, that the indications are that Governor McNutt is preparing to dictate the nomination. 'NIGHTS.! Are Being; Staged at the Armory Roller Btofc. Over two hundred skaters and spectators i enjoyed the first of a. series of County Nights last Sat-j- nrday evening In the Tipton Armf ory Roller Rink. It was iTIpton County Night and the prizes were won by Miss Lenora' Burden and Pat RIley.^MIss Burden was pref sented with a 'hammered metal Radio lamp and 'Mr. Riley received a bill fold and key container.' These prizes were donated by Bryan Brothers Five and; Ten, and each week these presents are given through the courtesy of Tipton merchants. This Saturday is Madison J County TJight and the following weeks are Howard and Hamilton 1 counties respectively. . Friday night, April 19th, the Omega Christian church is having its second private skating party in'the local rink, and will be followed by Perkinsville the first week in May. » Has jrensles. Jane Cline. S-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Cline of North Conde street is confined to her home with a well developed case of the 'measles. S_h'e is reported to be getting along very nicely, although she was quite ill until she became completely broke out Satur'day morning. ~~ Notre Dame Won. . (By United Press). South Bend, April 13. — Andy Pilney singled in the tenth inn- ng to score Vic Mettler, enabling' Notre Dame to nose out Ohio State, 4 to 3, in a baseball game yesterday. HOGS ARE LOWER. .'enemi Market Sags JOc, : Light Weights Are Steady. Indianapolis, April 13. ^ Receipts on hogs, 1,50; held over, 165; cattle, 100; |calves, 100; iheep and lambs, 700. Hog prices early today in the ocal live stock market were generally lOc lower, with the top, 19.30, for 160 to 190-pound of- 'erings; pigs and light weights, 100 to 160 pounds, were steady at $7.15 to $9.00; 190 to 250 pounds, sold at $9.05 to $9.25; 250 pounds lip, $8.65 to $9.00; sows, $7.75" to $8.25. Cattle were about steady, calves were $1.50 lower at $9.50 down, and lambs were unchanged. Chicago, April 13. — Receipts on hogs, 5,000, including 4,500 lirect to packers; held over, 1,000; opening about steady; cat- le, 300; sheep and lambs, 6,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 90c; No. 1 91c Oats 44c Corn, per 100 Ibs. _:—:—.$1.15 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, -per dozen _ • 20c Indianapolis proance Prices. . Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country, shippers for strictly, fresh stock, I9c at country points; 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry -— Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns; 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 2 Oc; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 8c; geese, 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 38-39c; No. 2, 36-37C; In quarters and halves, Ic more. WEATHER — Fair tonight, probably with light 1 to locally lieavy frost; Sunday fair attd Ha Brown at SLAUTER'S for Your Easter Permanent Hennery -Brown i-\- »1( Hennery White Pirate -L. lfl< POULTBY OMB J. Hen*,.Iieghoni L Booaterp r _i eHbre Chevrolet Co. Tipton, Ind. LEA^ELL ft BATES LOANS CltUeiw National Bank Bid* Phoa* 16. ; MOORE'S 130 1 Phones — 27 =!=-= POLISHES POI CLOTHS BUTTY andi *; ..^--^*^ : - - "'• ••'<*c-ti^^---- •-" I • •'~^«™fci£i?^iT • "•»- '•— '-••-'•- >' •>--' YOUR USED FURNITIRE, STOVES, RUGS, ETC., ON NEW. MON Get It in Five Minutes " • '' ','*'• Borrowing mpney is not nearly the complicated or embarrassing procedure that many people think it to be. At least it isn't here.; Five minutes is -all you need to make a loan. And your business is handled as any confidential business should be—in a private office in a.personal manner. It's a friendly way to eliminate temporary money troubles—don't fail to find out all about it and be prepared for any time you may need funds. Lea veil 6* Bates Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 Vice President in 1936? JotepmVe Rock. "Attorney Lillian Rock 'Judge Florence Alto What chance is there oif a woman being n jminated for vice president :0f the United States'next year at one of the national party conveir jtions? The chances are probably; slight, but a few years ago few would 'have predicted that women wbnd serve as United States i senators, secretary of labor, or ambassadors. Attorney Lillian Bock |«£'jfew York heads the national |Wqmah-for-President clnb which jb approaching its objective by trying tp first land the vice presidency. Judge Florence Allen and j Josephine Roche, assistant sect*-, .tary of the treasury, have been mentioned as feminine presidential; i ! timber. Fine Uob FMnti I ' f fvfciytbidg from in Envel .. -I JE'T lor i* Vt VL-O

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