The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 23, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 23, 1935
Page 1
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Entered as second clam matter. Oct. 4, 1895, at poitoffice at Tlpton, Ind., under the act ot March 6. 1879. VOLTME XL, NO. 173. UPTON, INDIANA, TUESDAY E\ T ENING, APRIL 23, |1083. Annual Physical Education Program Both Afternoon and Night. BIG CROWDS ALWAYS Afternoon Program for Children and Evening Event for Adults. Thr> annual physical education demonstration of the city schools will lie held Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the high school gymnasium, under the direction of Miss F. Bernice Skaggs and John Ward. A splendid program has been arranged for the purpose of demonstrating to the patrons of the school tin 1 work which is being done in this branch of education. Miss Skaggs. director of the girls' physical education work in the high school and junior high. also has charge of the work among the children in the First and Third ward schools, making periodical visits to each building. Mr. Ward, high school coach, is instructor of the boys' physical training classes and has arranged theinrutubers on the program' ~" Friday afternoon the entire program will be presented in the gymnasium for the benefit of the school children, and all will be given an opportunity to see each number at this time. School children will thus not he expected to attend the evening program, although they will be admitted if accompanied by their parents. This plan has been used successfully for several years, eliminating much confusion in the evening, and making many more seats available for parents of the children taking part in the program. The entire program for the evening has been announced as follows: Ping Pong Exhibition. Danish Dance of Greeting, First Grades. Old Roger, First Grades. Swing Song, Second Grades. The Thread Follows the Needle. Second Grades. Hansel and Gretel, Third Grades. Statues, Third Grades. Seven Jumps, Fourth Grades. Olappadans, Fifth Grades. Rovenacka, Fifth Grades. Virginia Reel, Sixth Grades. Drill, Junior High Boys. Irish LIU, Junior High Girls. Parallel Bars, Junior and Senior High Boys. Calisthenics, Junior High Girls. Pyramids, Junior and Senior- High Boys. Swannee (cJog) , Senior High Girls. Hurdy- Curdy (clog). Senior High Girls. Combats, Senior High Boys. The Skaters, Senior High Girls. Tumbling. Junior and Senior High Boys. Jo Ann Martin, Edith May Ogle and John Bunch will furnish the incidental piano numbers. Chinese Pupils,Arc Pledged to Buy Only Native "Goods Shanghai. April 23.—China has enlisted her school children in a national "native products promotion" campaign. In a colorful ceremony under the auspices of Shanghai authorities. 10,000 children repeated the oath: "I swear to buy native products only." Similar campaigns are being conducted throughout the country. The movement, designed to promote China's economic welfare, is causing the Japanese some concern. Japanese authorities here say they are prepared- to protest if any special anti-Japanese emphasis is detected in the campaign. Issues Made in the Eempton Bank Case by Filing of . Amended Claims. Friendly Action Filed in Cir cuit Court to Condemn Three Acres. ASK FOR APPRAISERS Plans for Plant Which Will Be Paid for by Revenue "" Bonds Approved. Tuesday a friendly action was started in the Tipton circuit court, whereby the City of Tipton is ask- ng the court to appoint appraisers for three acres of land on the G. G. Davis farm southeast of Tipton for a site for Tipton's new sewage disposal plant. The action s a necessary one to secure title :o the proptery and the condemnation proceedings are provided for by the law regarding the. erec- LIGHT PLANT SUIT UP j tion of disposal plants in fndi- | ana. | The site chosen is on the east bank of Cicero creek after It makes the bend south, along the line dividing the Davis land and the Burkhardt land and the drive to the plant will be from State Road 28 east of the old waterworks, along the west line of the Burkhardt land. The turn' south off of Road 28 will be just one mile from the courthouse and the plant will be 'located about one quarter of a mile south of the state road. The sewer system of the city will be connected on the south by a large intersepting sewer, which Graphic Photo of •'Black Plague' •Tuesday morning in circuit court the several cases against the Kemptou State Bank in which parties are asking for a ruling making their claims ones were called and preferred amended claims were filed by Frank Rayl, Sarah A. Dunn, Sarah A. Dunn for George Dunn, Mary A. Mott, Arthur Goodnight, Melvin Johnson, Aurora Merrick and others, John A. Gritton, Mary A. Gritton and Daniel A. Morford. The parties to these actions claim they left bonds with the bank for safekeeping and are asking their claims be preferred ones over general, creditors. The Tipton light plant case will convey all sewage from the city to the plant and no refuse or sewage of any kind will go into Cicero creek. This plant will be paid for by was called by Attorney J. F. Pyke j users of the .sewers of the city Much Improved. Mrs. Lester Aaron of Dearborn street, has received word that her mother, Mrs. Earl Robinson of Lima,. O., is, much improved and able to be out of bed for a few hours each day. Mrs. Robinson has been' quita 111 with gall duct trouble, and for a time her condition was critical. «•• la Improving. •Mrs. Anna-Behymer, who has been seriously ill at her home on street, IB reported improv- tut progress is most en- and Monday re nonrlshaeat * * acting for and on behalf of the Public Service Company of Indiana and at the request of the a'l- torney a rule to answer the complaint by April 30 was entered by- Judge Russell. The action is one against the city of Tipton, the mayor, members of the council, board of works and the Winton Engine Corporation of Cleveland. O., to enjoin them from erecting a light plant in Tipton'. The complaint for injunction alleges the proceedings are not in accordance with law and the service company as a taxpayer of Tipton Is asking an injunction. The appearance of Fred C. Cause, Indianapolis attorney was also entered as representing the defendants and he will assist Judge C. W. Mount, who by reason of being the city attorney and a member of the board of works is a defendant to the action for injunction. In the meantime work at the new plant Is going on and Tuesday workmen were engaged in pouring concrete for the second base. An inventory of the personal property of the late Mrs. Dovle Continued on Page 2. and a charge will be placed on water taps and private wells which will be paid along with water bills. Plans for this plant which were prepared by the firm of Bevington & Williams of Indianapolis have met the approval of the state conservation department and the state board of health, both of •which have been insisting that Tipton care for sewage for many years. An action is now pending as against the city in' the Grant circuit court to compel the city to care for its sewage, which is being held in abeyance awaiting the outcome of the city's action. Everything is set now for building the plant and actual work is expected to start in the near future. PLANE DELAYED. Head Winds Cut Down Speed of Trans-Pacific Ship. Almeda, Cal., April 23.—Head winds reaching a velocity of 40 miles an' hour slowed the progress of a trans-pacific plane flying from the Hawaiian Islands toward the California coast today. Treasury Calls in All First Liberties for Par Exchange; Offering Is Unique Washington, April 23. — With, the announcement of an offering of 20-26-year 2% per cent bonds andiof 6-year 1% per cent notes in exchange for $,1,933,000,000 in outstanding First Liberty bonds, Secretary Morgenthau has taken the last step in the retirement of securities issued during the world war. Remaining of the war Issues is only the outstanding block of about ' 11,800,000,000 In the .JUberty 4|4 per cent re been calltdj ,»4 fit. -,. ^ "-AJA While officials have reached no decision on the offering in exchange for the Fourths, if appeared likely that an announcement could be expected on or before Sept. 16. „ In one regard the exchange proposal for the Firsts was unique. Up to April 29 or at any date fixed thereafter by the secretary, the hew securities-will be efc». changed at par for the called Liberties. ,Howerer, after April '^.-'.fiecretaor. -Ilorgentbau re* |This remarkable photo shows an engulfing cloud ol black dust short jly before it rolled over the little Kansas town of Ulysses, near Wichita. 3 Within three minutes after this photo was taken at_8jp£? ^m~ the| town was plunged into stifling darkness.;, ~ Annual Lutheran Pastors' and Teachers' Conference Opens Wednesday. A TWO BAYS' SESSION The opening of the annual northwest Indiana conference of Lutheran pastors; and teachers in the Lutheran school building Wednesday morning, April 24, at 9:00 o'clock, will bring 'to Tipton many, men prominent in the Lutheran church Lpcal committees ON THE Administration Says Large Additional Taxes May Be Necessary. MAY IMPERIL .CREDIT RELIEF MONEY May Allotments From Government to Some States May Be Curtailed. MUST HELP PROGRAM Failure of States to Co-operate Might -Cause a Political Tangle. Soviet Troops Are Reported ! to Be Invading West China "Laiichow. Kansu Province, China, April 23. — European business men have brought word from Hami, in eastern Sinkiang province, of an alleged sharp Increase in soviet Russian influence in that area of Chinese Turkestan. They said that large bodies of soviet troops had moved •into Sinkiang, "virtually taking over control jjf the region, supporting an increased Russian commercial 'penetration there and making it difficult for other foreigners to trade in Sinkiaiig." The travelers told of reports that the British military were present in southern Sinkiang as a buffer against possible penetration of soviet influence in India. Washington, April 23. — Federal Relief administration month of May allotments due next week will reveal whether Administrator Harry L. Hopkins foresees serious rebellion against his demand that states bear more of the relief burden. He has in-creased the states annual assessment from $408,892,000 to $563,7V5,OOQ. PERA is confident that the j states generally will co-operate, j Hopkins has seized control of re-! lief disbursements in four states; and is threatening to penalize j others here President: Rooseelt i will look next year for electioh support. - . • J The FERA battle with Demq-j cratic state administrations is- creating political problems. If it| Treasury Must Get Over 12 Billion Dollars Before January 1. TOTAL IS STAGGEEDfG Equal to $100 for Each Man, Woman and Child in the Nation. (Dy Unitoil Press). Washington, April 23. — The federal treasury must reach into the- public's pocket for $12,480,968,650 before Jan. 1 to meet demands of creditors and pay current expenses. This was at the rate oi -approximately $37,202 a minute for thfi next eight months, or the equivalent of $100 for every man, woman and child in the nation. This sum must be raised by luxation, new borrowings and !0iSr change of new securities for old: The huge federal financing ; schedule coincides with the start of the gigantic work-relief pror 'gram, for which $4,880,000,000 Paris, April 23.—Youths of 21,| has been appropriated. Most of New Conscripts Numbering Up to 120,000 Concentrated in North. ;WILL SERVE 18 MONTHS spreads the 1936 presidential corn;! born as the guns of the world war| this _ howeV er. will not reach the. affairs of the and school, have everything jiu readiness for the opening and hospitable homes will be opened to the visitors. At noon and evening the Ladies' Aid society of the Tipton church will serve luncheon and dinner. Prominent among the speakers. at this conference will be Dr. O. C. Kreonheder, president of Valparaiso university, which has for the past ten yearp been owned by the Lutheran chjirch. Dr. Kreiu- heder will preach the conference sermon at 7:45 Wednesday evening. | President Kreinheder has had an important part in the development of the Lutheran church and: schools, and for several years has been head of some of the larger; churches, having been stationed at paign may reflect .some of the angers of today. Several states must vote relief money to assure continued federal aid. Allotments for next inonth, expected next Monday or Tuesday, may exclude states suspected by- Hopkins of attempting to avoid their obligations. New York heads the list with $125,000,000, an increase of $3.000,000,000 over last year. Michigan, $18,00,000 and Texas, $14.- tions. The 12 other states which 000,000 obtained have been asked (By United Press). Washington, April 23. — The Roosevelt administration revealed today that large additional taxes will be necessary if congress passes a soldiers' bonus bill providing for heavy expenditures "outside the budget." Treasury Secretary Henry Mor- genthau, Jr., tolil the senate finance committee-at hearings on the Harrison bonus measure that i nesota, $10,000,000; Missouri, slight reduc- to contribute $10,000,000 or more from -state and local public funds, for the fiscal year beginning 1935 are: California. $46.000,000: Connecticut. $12,000,000: Illinois, $38,000.000;! Indiana $12,000.000; Massachusetts, $40,000,000; Min- the credit of the country "depends very largely upon scrupulous ad- heren-ce to the president's budget program." '' 31. Paul, Minn., Mich. He is an and at 'Detroit, eloquent speak- PCXDS ARE NEEDED. For Federal Game Conservation • But N'one in Sight. (By United Priss). Washington, April 23. — Jay N. (Ding) Darling, cartoonist director of federal game .conservation, waited hopefully today for the first tinkle of coin in the ''tin cup" he is holding out for congressional funds. Last week, in threatening ; to resign if his plea for funds ; to carry out his progrlm is not met, Darling said he was "lived of er and his address will be one of I holding out a tin cup. begging tor much import. The general public,I our wildlife.' IB invited to hear this outstanding figure of the Lutheran church.' The Wednesday program in- cluUes a doctrinal on Romans 1, 16 with Special Emphasis on Not by the Rev. Mr. cheater. The Rev paper "Exegesis Being Ashamed" W. Schroer, Ro- Mr. A. Rolf of Qoodland, Indiana will deliver an essay at 11 a. ir "Is It Possible f(r a Christian to: Pall from Faith.' ernoon a practlcil paper by Mr. H. H. Beiderwic den, Hammond, will Illustrate "T lachlng Children How to Memorlz)." '• '» Concofdla college of: Fort! Wayne, will spend a representative to speak to on items closely that institution.; Bfattgellcal on the subject Wednesday aft-j the conference h associated.! wit Likewise, the leran 40t Indl "There's not a tinkel in th-.' cup yet," he commented sorrowfully today. Congressmen, ; it seenved, looked the other way when they passed him. Hospital ;B111. Indianapolis, April 23.—An j appropriation of $660,000 for additions to the United States vete-r ana' hospital here has been asked by i the American ! Legion through & bill introduced j in congress by Representative •; iJLtmis Ludlow (Dem., Ind,) i j Attorney, Dead. A. nip; hto Noblesvtlle, -April 23.—Joseph , Roberts.. 82. 'attorney here tor than halt i [century, die ildren at crashed out'their first bombard-1 public's hands before next yeah ments in 1914, marched singing! Tne governmentSs financial, to join the army today from every | needs for the next eight months city, town and' hamlet in France.' are estimated as: !\ The movement, which will con-j Cost of government and tintie tomorrow, was conducted i ?5,000,000,000; maturing with utmost smoothness. jtcrm bills, $3,000,000,"000; FirstJ Special trains poured into j Liberties due June 15, $1,392.-"?" Paris, and train after train moved! 20S,950; Panama canal and cp,P--S from the east railway station tak-1 sols, due Aug. 1, $650,000,00,4); / ing the recruits on to eastern and, 3 per cent notes due June 16, ^ northern territory in the general; $416.602.800; 1% per cent notes 7 -Ij direction of the German Rhine;(due Aug. 1, $353,865,000; Fourth where most of them will be con-! Liberties due Oct. 1, $1,250,000,- centrated. I 000; 2% per cent notes due Dec. The ministry of war refused to|l6, $418.291,900; total $12,480,fix the number of conscripts but! 90S,650. from official sources it wasj If the $7,000,000,000 in matur- learned that between 115,000 and j ing obligations are met largely 120,000 men were affected. The .recruits' numbers swelled somewhat by a I through refundings, the govern werejment will still have $5,000,000,- smal'jOOO to raise by Jan. 1 for ordin- group of the class of 1913, which I ary costs of running the esta^b- was not called last year. lishment and for funds for relief $12,000,000; New Jersey, $24,000,000: " Ohio, $25,000,000; Pennsylania, $60,000,000; Washington, $11,500,000; and Wiscon-jby the chamber of deputies March j other government revenue, , sin, $11,000,000. I* 6 - a few hours before Adolf Hit-|i U g only $2,000,000,000 in Direct and work relief contri-1 ier issued decrees calling for con:- money" by the required by the They are to serve 18 months, j and public works, instead of the 12 of recent years. At lease $3,000,000,000 Is ex- under the new army law passed j pocted to be collected in taxes ai/l buttons to Pennsylvania werejpulsory army service in Germany, stopped last week because the legislature was balking at the $5,r 000,000 monthly assessment levied by Hopkins. -• < The Illinois legislature must proide $3,000,000 for May and successive months or Hopkins may act there. i He wants action from New Jerf sey where the governor and Iegis4 lature are disputing fund raising methods. j Those to be called next year, the class of 1915, will serve two years. Collection of Dolls. Greencastle, April 23.—An unusual collection of dolls, taken from all parts of the world, have been given to DePauw university by Betty Ruth Oxriam, young daughter of Dr. G. Bromley Ox- government. This amount will be reased (l b/ new borrowings, which wonld l «jjj- ry the national debt to anp'ljher all-time record peak of aroukd $30,500,000,000. CInybnugli Funeral. Governor Clyde L. Herring ofjnam, president .of the university. Iowa has been warned that Iow;a| \ The dolls, have been collected Is In danger of losing F^JRA ate} unless the legislature appropriate^ at least $4,000,000 a year for relief. • ;'•••' by Dr. Oxnam and his wife during their : visits to many foreign countries and represent thirty nationalities. Travel to Mars\in 2Q35 and Many Other • ; ' i • i • i i ' . Wonderful Thingq Forecast by Chemist New T<>rk, April 23.—JA word-j picture of! the future was drawn by a man of science, last night in terms tijat madp th^, usual dreamer's .prophecies of rich happenings look pale and wan. ' i The prophet was! Thomas Midgley, vice-president | of tue Ethyl Gasoline ^Corporation and diScoi- erer of ettiyl fluid,! for Which hie 1 he William H; JNichoti the l{ew; York} jseotloi received medal ot of the. Here, ,!l pro)) an'Chemical Boclet are! some! Jot thfe will produce more energy per pound; than is required to lift that pound out of the earth's gravitational field. I The introduction of water OIL Mars and oxygen on Venus, BJ those planets will:? be habitable. j Defensive chemistry to equalise the horror of war chemistry. j Control of age, so that a man niay become static at whatever age p'leases. him, and "the record of Methuselah -broken^" i ; Elimination ot -many dl rnclndjng. the fohtrjol of cancer;: j A number of Tipton county,; idents were at El wood afternoon where they ati the last rites held at the;! tian church there for 'Mrs?jj Claybaugh, wife of Frank j baugh of Richmond, whose- occurred Saturday evening;^ altar was banked with beitij. floral pieces, sent as toke love and esteem by her manj-J atives and friends. Rev. John C. Drake anij V. Hayes Miller conducte services, after which DB iii the Elwood city cemetei; »~* 1— lill With Measles.,' i Dickie, small son «fr4 Mrs. Lester Aaron" o street, who has beeni^ a few days with his ; has contracted the mft unable to return hom Bays Small f LeeLeavell Heath eighty toads.)

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