The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 22, 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 22, 1935
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Entered as second class matter. Oct. 4, 1896, At-post office at Tipton, Ind., VOLUME XL, XO. 172. TIPTON, INDIANA, MONDAY EVENING, APRIL; 22, 1985. DIANA, OF INTEREST Roy Brush Is Acquitted oil Charge of Assault by / 'JudgeRussell. SETTLE MOTT ESTATE Petitions Granted to Sell Land Belonging to Estates to Pay Debts. Monday morning in circuit court Judge Russell heard the evidence in thf :u-tmn tiled by JHrs. Pauline Harnard. former wife of Koy Brush, charging her husband with, assault and hat- tery. The assault was said to have taken place on the Hill farm near Windfall July 25, 1934. when Brush according to the story told by Mis former wife struck her with a line and drew a revolver and threatened to shoot her. Mrs. Itnrnard. who stated slid had received a divorce Brush in tin Turks Want Frankness on Fortitiration of the Straits Istanbul, Turkey, April 22.— Now that Foreign Minister Tewfik Rushdi Aras has actually raised at Geneva the question of the fortification of the straits the Turkish press is more than unusally outspoken on the subject. The restrictions imposed by the straits convention and the provisions for recourse to the League of Nations are regarded as "inipracticalble, while the idea that Turkey would jeopardize her fighting capacity by a scrupulous regard for the convention js ridiculed: It is felt that IM time has arrived for a frank admission of the situation as it really is. EASTER TRADE Tipton Business Men Enjoyed Increase in Sales Last Week. OLD TIME SATURDAY Old Man Depression was given a shock here Easter week, accord- from j j ns to reports of Tipton merchants circuit court at An-: w | 10 enjoyed .plenty of business derson last February was not sure a]Jt j were greeted Saturday with one of the old time Sat- night were whether the assault was committed fn Tipton or Madison county and there were other parts of the story which were not just clear. urday crowds. Saturday the streets and sidewalks jammed and stores were crowded. support her and admitted calling 1 , him a yellow dog. After weighing She testified she drove to the to-| Business was far beyond expecta- mato field where Brush was em-. tions and the day was a record ployed to see if lie was goins; to j day for many O f the merchants. One merchant reported his Saturday business as larger than the the evidence recent Dollar Day and the best in for a brief time and questioning: years. Other business men say the parties Judge Russell a.-uuit-. tliey wore surprised and greatly ted the defendant. ' pleased. Monday the Court fixed the in-; There is no doubt but what heritaiice tax in the estate of the j business Is picking up. Farmers late -Jesse Mott of Kcmpton, the! now have some money and they widow being the sole legatee un-; are spending after a lull of a few der the will. The net estate j years in which the man on the amounted to $l!).21S.fir, and Mrs. i farm had a long and hard fight Mott unde r the law was entitled j against starvation 1 prices, to an exemption for inheritance; All lines of business have been taxes of $15.00(J. The tax on the; picking up this spring and ea- balance was $12.19. > pecially is this noticeable where In the action of Newton J. Mag- i the farmer demand is present, nett against directors of thoj The old days may not be back Kempton State Bank for guaran-|> - et but there is a real improve- tee of a deposit an amended com-i'nent and the outlook is encour- plaint was placed on file. aging. Shirley C. Tyner, administrator of the estate of Harvey Gross. President Will Give Out Details of His Plans Later This Week. IS MAKING A STUDY Actual Work Is Up to Lieutenants With Roosevelt in Charge. (Hy Unlteil Press). Washington, April 22. — Plans to pour $4,880,000,000 in a works- relief pi'ogram across the coun- ry in final effort to break the jack of the depression, virtually are complete, the white house said today. Preparations for the great drive to put men back to work have advanced so rapidly that the president is almost ready to announce in outline just what is planned. Mr. Roosevelt made no appointments for this afternoon to be free to concentrate on the multitudinous details which must bo worked out in the spending of the huge sums. I It was understood that Mr. j Roosevelt had completed all preliminary conferences with his advisers regarding the work relief setup. The president, it was indicated, was preparing an elaborate outline of allocations to the yari- ous key organizations of his re- jcovery machinery. This outline i will be presented to the iv.xtion later this week. The white house reiterated in- [sistence that while the actual running of the recovery campaign will be delegated to government lieutenants, Mr. Roosevelt himself will make the final decision on all allocations of funds and In designating the projects for which the money will be spent. civil war veteran, was given 1 au- tn.v Unilcrl Press). Bloomington, "April 22. — Indiana business -conditions were bet- thority to sell the real estate to | ter ,„ Mareh than at any t , me pay debts of the estate. In the estate of the late Jessie Manlove. widow of Elbert Manlove a petition was filed to sell the real estate to pay debts and a long list of defendants to the action were ordere served with notice. The petition by the administrator Oscar" Manlove. shows that, but $70 came Into his hands since July 1931. the monthly industrial review published by the Indiana university research division reported today. Improvements in department store sales, new automobile business, coal mining and in steel mill output were shown during .the month, the review showed. "Total departmental store sales from sale of the real estate and, were equal, and in many in- Ihat there are back taxes of al-1 stances, greater than a year ago moat $SOO on the real estate. The! despite the fact that Easter came petition to sell was guaranteed. Judgment for $48.11 principal and interest and attorney fees of! -$15 was rendered In the case of ( the Lubrite Oil Company against; • Eugene Bills and Clem Bills, thej defendants not being present to! make a defnse to th action. A report of the estate of the late Matilda Hanna for the pur- _ -jose of fixing the inheritance tax 'it any was filed In court, it showing there -will be no tax as the net estate is $120.10. three weeks earlier In 1934," the- review said. Continued on Page 2. To Be Married Tuesday. Several Tipton 'county people •will go to Kokomo Tuesday morn- Ing and will witness the marriage of a former Tipton' boy Joe Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Will Harris, former Tipton residents. .The young man will take a Kokomo girl for a bride the ceremony taking place at the St. Patrick's Catholic church at 7 a. m. The bridegroom's, mother was formerly Miss Mary Fralich, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Fralich, both deceased. Small Roof Blaze. Monday morning about 7:00 o'clock the flre department was called to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ballard on Maple street, sparks from the flue having ignited the shingle roof. The blaze was extinguished with but very little damage to the property. , Is Improving Nicely.. Wesley Reed,'wh osuffered) of paralysis three i ago, IB making a fine* reiov- to tie out ma (asp town, he wi ,tk- Tokyo Press Criticizes U. S. Naval Exercies, Hinting They A re Offensive Tokyo, April 22.—Criticism implying' that the coming American naval manoeuvers in' the North Pacific are offensive In character as compared •with . Japan's "defensive" exercises carried out in the South Pacific last year appear in two Tokyo newspapers. The Yomlnnri says, that all the American fleets be ostensibly kept 2,000 miles from Japan, the nature *f the manoeuTwrs wlH make It difficult to observe this zance of the manoeuvers will be In their attacking-strategy. ; ."The American fleet's hypothetical enemy is well known," it continues. ".The fleet's big guns will be directed toward territorial targets, namely the Kuriles, ninety degrees to the right of their own territory. This is why Japanese naval officers will keep keen eyes on the manoeuvers.'"j • The^ Kokumltt - "jnji i-tJiat; '-'.|j-. cwuei^if^MttrMn* i .ejtil'''-'-'iBtvr-'lw*' iNew aiid Old H^ads of D. A.IR. Mrs. William AJBecker, right, of Summit, N. J., newly elected President of the D. A. R., receives congratulatory kiss from Mrs. Russell W. JIagna, } her predecessor. National Machinery Co. Bid! Baccalaureate Services Held $952 for Big Ames at Light Plant. in Five Towns of County Sunday! Night. NO OTHER PROPOSALS MANY IN ATTENDANCE *»r each. The city council met in special All of the higlv schools of session Saturday night and j county, with the; exception opened bids for thb machinery and. Tipton, close thisj week end and the of equipment at the, light plant, which was re-appraised by W. N. McGraw, Phil Schmith and J. W. Addlemau. The only -bid received Saturday was for the big I Ames engine, t I which .was sold to the National five commencements • will take place on Friday ^evening, April 20. j Sunday night was devoted; to baccalaureate services in five churches of the dpunty, and the services at each place were at- Kingfish Back iru Washington, Gives New Dealers Fresh Attack. SPOKE FOR 40 MINUTES Derogatory Epithet for Each of His Enemies Passed Down the Line. (By United Press). Washington, April 22. — Huny Long today delivered a blast 01" epithets against the new deal, declaring that its officials had been "annointed and appointed", instead of being truly representative of the people. Speaking before the largest crowd of the session, Long wat limited to 40 minutes under a ruling.of Vice President John N. Garner. He wore bright summer clotlu'S that brought a gasp'of surprise from the packed galleries. wh-_>ri he breezily entered the chamber a few minutes after noon. Quickly gaining the floor for his promised speech, the kingfish went down the line of new dsal officials with a derogatory epithet (Ky United Prosit), i Washington, April 22. —.Sen; Huey P. Long's threat to • "pin Prance . \Vill Rnn Sweeps on Two Big Paris Races Paris, April 22.—France will have her sweepstakes, too. Witli government lotteries already coming every two or three weeks, the French populace will have ample opportunity to satisfy their gambling propensities and at the same time relieve the impoverished treasury. The French will model iheir sweepsakes on the Irish, Indian and Luxembourg types. Two races have been chosen, it is understood — the Grand Prix de Paris, which is run as the climax to the Grande Se- Maine on June 20. and the Prix de 1'Arc de Triomphe on October 6: HIRi IS Little Allan Ray Parnell Died Monday Morning in Riley Hospital, HAD BEEN VERY ILL Allan Ray. baby son of -Mr.'an/I Mrs. Ray Parnell of South East street, died Monday morning at 9:00 o'clock at the Kilcy hospital at Indianapolis alter beins tiuit.« ill for- the past several weeks. The little child contracted pneumonia about a month ago. and for a time was in a critical condition with mast.oid trouble threatening. However he became much better HULL SEESU JftP TO Secretary of Stafe Keep Industry "Booking Boat." TOO MANY Japan Is Buying Much More From 0. S. Than WeBuy : From the Japs. Washington, April 22. -^- One"; ci the most difficult tasks con-/ fronting Secretary of State .Cor- . dell Hull today was to prevent. American commercial interests' from "rocking the boat" of international peace in the Far East, : . Hull is attempting to minimize*/ emphasis being given Japan's po- *V sition in almost every trade political controversy which velops in that and other He is attempting to prevent from being made the goat in , American popular mind for back the ears" of Interior .Secro-i a nd was able To he 'removed to tary Harold Ickcs drew an early: jam of spectators to the senate' gallery today. ; Long returns fro in Rnioni Houee, La., where his Ifsialutiire strengthened his dictatorial pow-; er with 2G emergency mea'sure;, eager to battle with Ickes relief funds and further a thirdr his home, ir.it stomach and i;o\vel commercial or political ill in tha-;; international Held with which tha" i administration has to deal. \ Hull believes it is both com-r £\ merciaHy unwise and politlcaUjp;<4 dangerous for the American* lie 'mind to single out Japan the malefactor in every such uation that arises. •>•-'-:-. Complaints of American manu'-^ fa-cturers and business men that?--**!"' a torrent of Japanese goods, man-Tl ufactured. with .cheap Japanese J labor are making heavy inroads' on markets which American ufaclurers heretofore co their own arc being used as the~- trouble developed, and the tiny body hail not enough .-strength to cop.ilidt this :uluod dl»lnr'iian<:- . He was n-tiirm-d t.. iho hospital j s PC«rhoad of the attack on Japaai-, Saturday morning, and everytuins These P roducts include: Cotto3i: .....-.> ,..»- -«.- vw v..~ » -,.._- ... , i renei iunas ana Machinery Company of Cleveland, j tended bv members of the gradu-1 movement as meers of the O.. for $952, this being $52 more than the appraisal! fixed by the three local men. A representative of the Cleveland] firm stated it was estimated $3,000 would have to be expended in getting proper repairs for the engine, tearing it I ating classes, members of the families and friends. At each point the services were attended j by audiences which filled the churches. Rev. George Thomas; pastor of the Shar.psvllle M e t h o d i s t possibl:. was done for him. but to over j no avail - t Allan Ray was one of twin sons born .Iune.25. 1834 to Ray and down and moving It. [preached the bacqalaureate ser ~lfrom now deal The LouisiailW' "klngfish," according to advance information on his proposed senate speech, intends to couple a charge that relief funds are b?iii!j -.isod for Political purposes with-an appeal (o the country to bre-ik away This leaves thej city with th J mon ' ln the Methodist church.; at) Lo ug's plans 300 K. W. General Electric generator, which was 'connected with i that, place. At Goldsmrth Rev. M. C. Mor- leadership. for 1S?.G the engine; two Stirling boilers of| row Poached the .sermon to the 850 horsepower j each, ; header! f! aa f ; servlces being held in the lines, valves, watei! heater, smoke j stack, boiler feed j pumps,' force j draft fan and various piping, on ; which no bids have been received and they are probably doomed to sell at junk pdices. Work on the new light plant is progressing and Ithe mammoth concrete base for one outflt, consisting of a Dleael engine and generator, is completed. : D. L. Thomas, foreman pn thej work. stated pouring of doncreteJon the second base would start Tuesday morning. These 'bases are 9 feet wide, 30 feet long and 6 feet deep, and the weight of the 1,620 cubic feet of concrbte is approximately 80 tons. Monday was the return date fixed in the action for Injunction against the city oflclals ahd the Wlnton Engine Corporation of Cleveland, O., filed by the Service Company 01: Indiana, but no steps were taker . Attorney j. F.'pjke, one;of the local counsel for the Public, service Company, state it rule :jto' answer would be takfti'at the] Tuesday ^session. Is Improved. Mr*. Robert jPor to be'somewhat ir rep Methodist church. At Windfall' Rev. Thfimas ' J. Frost pastor of , the Windfall Methodist church preached the sermon, the exercises being held at the Christian church. In Prairie township Rev. Merle S. Sparger, preached the sermon to the graduates of the, Prairie school and tt\e Liberty Baptist church of which he'is pastor was filled. Rev. J. C. Bean,;;,pastor of the Christian' church at Kempton, preached the sermdn to the class of that school services being held based principally upon an attempt to create dissatisfaction with the Roosevelt administration, at th; same time warning against any return to conservative Republican doctrines. . Painting his own gaudy promises about sharing the nation's .wealth as a contrast to the records of the two major- parties. Long hopes to create enough dia- ontent to build up a separate po- Htial group under his own domination. His senate spe'eh, therefore, was planned with an eye not only to the Immediate question of relief fund administration but to the broader subjet of national politis. at the Methodist church which was filled. j J The present week; will be filled With events for the; graduates of these five schools, including tbV junior-senior receptions and the banquet to the classes by the various alumni associations.. i Several noted educators 1 .Long may find an ally in Governor Talmadge of Georgia, who ,Oonttnnp«l on vagp 2 textiles, particularly bleached cotf-. ton print cloth; lead, pencil,' matches, electric light hnlbs, toysf- . and novelties. The total va'Ma- Audra (Panffh) Parnell. The O th-| amounts to several million dollars'.-' i a month. j President Roosevelt appointed; operation for •doui>l« a c°'»mi«ee composed of the secyv retaries of state, commerce, agrl- culture^and labor to investigate the- domestic cotton textile indusVJ; try and affects of Japanese im- "er twin. Alyin Fay, died March ?. 1935 at the Riley hospital, following an 'mastoid. The death is n particularly r.ad one as botli twins . were sweet babies, and' much admired and lovqd by the many friends and acquaintances of the family. The stricken parents have the sincere ports. Higher import duties on- ':-.fg cotton textiles may be a result of the committee's ; end heartfelt sympathy of all. j Hul1 and his advisers Surviving besides the parents | out lhat Ja P ai > now purchases: ap*.j V r;t are four sisters, Marjorie. Norma. ' Proximately twice as much Deloris and Evelyn, and the pa- £he United States as she sells. •ternal grandmother. Mrs. P. P. p arnel l ' co »ntry. Japan is one of. worffl's foremost markets for Vonn* car went to Indi-i erican raw c ° Uon AdmintetraB*j||| anapotis Monday afternoon and .returned with the body to malto orican cotton which might preparations for burial" end -com- if the P resent "sniping" at Jaj plete funeral arrangements have; ese mantrfaturers and their- not yet been announced. Sunday Guests. Mr., and Mrs. Raymond plin. Miss'Georgia Goodman and Molls femplin, aff of Kokomo, were here Sunday and spent the day with Miss Goodman's aunt, Mrs. Harry McNew and family. ducts is continued. Adn tioc officials doubt the ambn i competition resulting-from j imports is sufficient to jeopardizing our ket. Japanese manufacturer^,"*i chants and exporters are and well known speakers are on program: for the' commencement addresses to be heldj on Friday night. At Goldsmith the commencement Will be at the Methodist churqh and Harry G. Kowe; 'ell kn IOWH ; re; worker smong young people; will deliver lie address/ i j : : • i | Cb4rleB Miller: will deliver the comm mcemipt ad ^Vl..i*'i« i— ^.'--;_t^ l -I J. - -. tl — '9! iroises the ' Hauptmann Files His Appeal Points and Puts Much Emphasis on the 'Mob' Spirit Trantpn, IN. J., April 22. — Eg-ip.reme -court If the court of errors 'appeals,' fhe highest court in bert Rosecrans -of Blalrstown, .aa associate counsel for Bruno Richard Hauptmann, has filed appeal papers withj the secretary of state And the clerk of the court of errors and appeals. They contained, 143 citations of alleged errors on Which the defense asks a reversal, of' Haupttaann's conviction'by a jjiry atljjjlemlngtonand-hissen-: ; ' <*** i.i this state, which is' scheduled to hear arguments on the appeal on June 20,' npnQlds the jury's verdict. . . ' ' f ' ' , I : . - - i ! ; The* chief grounds on which the" reversal as {asked :were given in the appeal papers jaia follows: || "Because Fo'f the {biased and ex T -Jgerated; newspaper reports -and ories ::whl*h'were -communlcat- showing anger toward the!) ently concerted campaign to Japan up as the principal factor in our international] merial woes. Some fear ' tained here that retaliatory^ ures against American, may be started in Japan i present hue and cry Js not; The U. S. tariff •commie acted to boost the tariff.: ells and colored matches,*,] vcstlgation by the tariff sion of toy and noveltrfj may also be asked. Hull and his adv mu-ch. prefer, to Won In this

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