The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 23, 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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Tuesday, April 23, 1935
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Page 6
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-, •V HI WON'T If FEDERAL TAX Is Threat Huey Long Offers in His Verbal Blast in Senate. NO ONE FORGOTTEN Washington, April 23. — Senator Long of Louisiana yesterday dug a 1 bristling array of adjectives from the'depths of an explosive vocabulary, hurled them broadside at his administration critics and added a threat that Louisiana -will secede from the tax-paying union—"if they don't watch out.". Casting aside such restraints as have characterized his re-cent speeches, he laid down the principle, with appropriate rhetorical .embellishments, that state authorities, not Washington officials, must have the final say on cxpen- ditures increasing the debts of' Louisiana's municipalities. Secretary Ickes, who last week referred to him as one afflicted With "halitosis of the intellect." was lambasted by Long as "the chinch bug from Chicago" and the "lord high -chamberlain" of the administration. Others of his cabinet peeves were not neglected. He attributed "royal • prerogatives" to "prime minister" James Aloysiiis Farley —-emphasis upon the middle name -^and "Henry Almighty Wallace" whom he called "the ignoramus from Iowa." Later he lumped all administration heads together in an assertion that "i£ there is proof it honesty" among administrative Boards they are "dismissed." Meanwhile, the political pan sputtered over oilier fires. At Atlanta, Ga., Gov. Eugene Talmadge bluntly asserted it would he a national calamity" if President Roosevelt were to be renom- inated by the Democratic party next year. Dr. F. E. Townsend. originator of the old age pension plan that bears his name, ontrightly ro- fused to join forces with Long at a meeting intended to unite their forces and those of the Rev. Charles E-. Coughlin. the radio commentator. Those with an eye to political implications noted, too, a prediction- by Senator Lewis (H-I1H that western Republicans would shortly oust Henry P. Fletcher from the chairmanship of that party. THE QUINTUPLETS. Fntlior Asks for Another Doctor for Consultation. Calander, Ontario, Canada, April 23.—Oliva Dionne, father of the quintuplets, asked the Ontario government yesterday to have another physician examine the ailing sisters, asserting their condition was more serious than he was told. Dr. Allan Roy «Dafoe, country practitioner who has administered to the babies since' their birth, said he would gladly call in another physician. He said Marie, tiniest of the babies, was a "little bit under the weather" but that the other four were progressing nicely to recovery from head colds. Toronto, Ontario, Canada, April 23.—Authority to call another Annual Jefferson Day Celebration Was a Record Breaker for County. doctor into consultation if neces-, sary in treatment of the Dionne j were serv ^ d quintuplets was given last nightl prepared ARRANGED BY WOMEN Five hundred or more persons attended the annual Jefferson Day banquet arranged by the Tipton County Women's Democratic club and held at the armory in Tipton Monday to Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe by mier Mitchell Hepburn. Pre- ROOSEVELT WILL TRIPLE THE President Has Approved Increased Enrollment in These Camps. RELIEF WORK MAPPED night. Almost 400 a splendid banquet the Rosary society of St. John's church and served | by a large number of young women from St. John's parish, and a hundred or more were unable to obtain service. The <:rowd was larger than anticipated, and the » armory was filled. Mrs. Frank Wheatley, vice- chairman of the Tipton County Democratic Women's club called the meeting to order arfd welome-'l the crowd, and introduced the Alt| herr Sisters trio, consisting of Misses Agnes, Kathryn and Mary Altherr, who sang a number. Mrs. Wheatley then turned the meet- Ing over to County Chairman Omer C. Boyd, who introduced the speakers: Lawrence Sullivan, auditor of state; Alex Persley, Fifth district chairman; Keith Johns, Washington, April 23. — Endorsement by President Roosevelt of a tripling of the civilian conservation corp forces engaged in combatting dust-breeding soil erosion last night placed a new cog in his 54.OiiO.OiKi.noo spending machine. Approval of tho move followed indirect word from the president that before the week is out he will unfold the entire administrative setup of liis big work-relief program. The threat of a repetition last year's drought, coupled with'years. secretary of the state central committee; Mrs. Emory Scholl, state vice-chairman, and Omer Stokes j Jackson, state chairman. The meeting opened with an invocation by Rev. H. R. Pearcy, pastor of the West Street Chris- lion church, and serving started. IS NEW DICTATOR King Boris Stops Coup' of Military Officers and Is in Charge. i SOME ARRESTS MADE the splendid meal being placed without the before the crowd least confusion. The chief speakers of the evening, Mrs. Scholl and Mr. Jackson, praised the upholding of Jeffersonian principles by President Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Governor Paul V. McNutt, calling attention to the changed con- of' dition of the country within two ravages of dust -storms in tho Middle West, was said to be ro- NO TOCRXEY CHANGE. High' School Event Not Actod Upon by State Board. (By United Pre°«1. Indianapolis, April 23. — The playing schedule of the state basketball tournament finals re- jnaJned unchanged today after the board of control of the Indiana High School Athletic Association failed to act on proposed changes at its meeting here. Fred R. Gorman, Indianapolis, president of the board, said several plans were discussed but no decisions were made. The board will meet again May 18. Dissatisfaction has been expressed against the present to'ir- iament system which requires |h£t two teams play three games . dij the final day. las Been Discovered In Budapest, According to Reports. •n m f There Is J^one Better -' The EE-VAC Electric •H. < *. Igleanef 6- Little Mrs. Sholl is an outstanding speaker and detailed the benefits ponsible for the decision to in- which have been reaped undor rease the number of men en-j the present statu fend national ad- aged in such activities from 42,-1 ministration. She stated she .was 00 to 116,000. | a farm woman and proud of it, It was said other activities of | and also proud of the honor paid he 600,000 would be: 290,000! the farming classes by national n national, state and private,for-1 ond state relief programs, that sts, an increase of 110,000: 20,000 instead of the present 05,000 on national parks; 74,00 on flood and drainage con- rol. and wild life conservation. Land has been acquired for 1.210 additional camps, and the war department is ready to begin mmeSiate construction, he add- d. COMMUNISTIC PLOT. (By Press!. . Budapest. April 23.-r-Sixty per- ons, including several girl stu- [ents, were arrested today and charged with complicity in a Communist plot against the government, to be launched May 1. May 1 Is the European Labor day. May Day, and a favorite one 'or radical demonstrations. Hungary's political situation has [been troublous for months. Premier Julius Goemboes is bat- ling 'Count Stephen Bethlen, leader of the landed class, : for control of the dominant National Union party. Most of the land 19 held by a few aristocrats. Goemboes reformed his cabinet March 4 and dlssorvel parliament next day. His party .was victorious In the elections which followed. The new parliament is to meet Saturday. There have been rumors that Goemboes might 'try to form* a dictatorship. class for the first time, being able to reap benefits and as a result business <n all lines was improving. Her explanation of the crop control program was so clear that many have a better understanding after hearing her talk. Stokes Jackson paid a glowing tribute tp Thomas Jefferson, whose teachings, ,he pointed out, were being followed to.the letter by the man in the white house and the man in the governor's chair in Indiana. Mr. Jackson, at the request of Chairman Omer Boyd, was introduced by Charles J. Richman o£ Tipton. the two having been friends and neighbors for years In Hancock county. Mr. Jackson, after detailing some personal incidents in the life of Jefferson, whose 192nd birthday was being celebrated, got in a happy mood and kept his.audience in an uproar of laughter. It was a great Democratic love feast and in the audience were a number of Republicans who seemed to enjoy the meeting thoroughly as no remarks were made against that party or organization. TRUCK DBtVER Tom Townsend of C oldsmith jSnf ferea Several Fractured Ribs. .T' *t« . Tom Townsend of Goldsmith, engaged In the truiEIng business suffered several fractured irlbs and was bruised an i lacerated in an accident near the intersection of the .Normanda tike and the Goldsmith road, Mcnday evening about 5:00 o'clock vhen his truck took the ditch and he was thrown through the window of the cab. Townsend ,-was palssirig a truck driven by Eddie Afanador of Normanda and stated after the a to d the truck seemed to is he was go- applied his brakes suddenly. His truck took the ditch, struck a light pole and accident that he had blown warning signal he. was about go around. Re sa driven by Afanadoi swerve toward him ing around and he threw him clear of Reports from the ^ vehicle, home of the injured man Tuesday morning were that he was pretty sore from his hurts but his injuries are not considered serious. Sofia, April 23.-pKing Boris became the world's newest dictator and one of its jyoungest yesterday after forestalling an eleventh-hour attempted coup and rebellion by military I leaders Sunday, j Details of the; 41-year-old king's determined and vigorous action were learned! after he became master of the situation. The nation breathed easier, believing he had saved It from revolution. Extremist officers! of the military league, which had the country in its grip until the cabinet resigned four days ago realized the king was absolutely determined to have a civil and const!- j tutional government. They planned a coup. | Boris got wind of it and forestalled a rebellion by summoning a score of ringleaders to the palace, where he read them the riot act. Military leaders were defiant and made it clear th|ey would not tolerate a purely civil cabinet. Boris decided to make the; intractable officers prisoners and ordered all important state buildings placed under a strong guard. Big Clipper Ship Leaves Honolulu for the California Coast. MADE EASY TAKEOFF Honolulu, April 2.3. — Flying through a rainbow; the trail-blazing clipper hopped : from Pearl Harbor ihere at 3:29' p. m. yesterday (7:39 p. m. Central standard time) on its return flight to California. ! : It flew here Wednesday froin the California city [in seventeen hours and forty-five minutes on an experimental flight to establish passenger and transport service to the Orient. The nineteen-ton j flying boat got into the air with ease from the choppy harbor : waters after a thirty-six-second run. Pan-American Airways officials announced its destination was Alameda. At 7:;30 p. m. (12 midnight, C. S. T.) the ship was 543 miles out from Honolulu, an average of about 110 miles an' hour. The plane wjas above the clouds at altitudes around 7,300 feet. Captain Edwin C. Musick, veteran aviator in charge of the crew of five other fliers, was given his choice of two schedules. Should he choose to fly above 16,000 feet, the plane is scheduled to arrive In Alameda in seventeen hours at 11 a. m. Pacific standard time (1 p. m. Central standard time) today. At 7,000 feet the flight would require eighteen hours. »» » : WITH SHARPSVILLE SCHOOLS. C. O. Hoover Resigns Principal- ship of Windfall Schools. K. OF C. INITIATION. Tipton Lodge Will Take Pour Candidates to Anderson Tonight. Members of the JTipton lodge. Knights of Columbus held a meeting Monday night and made, arrangements to attend the Initiation of a class of iandidates for the first degree to lie held at An'- derson Tuesday night. Tipton. will have four candidates for the work and the class will dates from El wool, Anderson, Marion and Alexandria. The ; Tipton candidates are E erman Funke, Joe ane, Francis .Johannes ; and Ralph Ziegler. On Sunday, April 28 the \ second and thlrd_ degress will be Icon- class at '• Ma- Following another number by the Altherr Sisters, Chairman Boyd extended thanks to all who had assisted in making the meeting the unusual success It turned out to be. % . Many of the crowd stayed after the meeting and danced to the tuneful music of the John Bunch orchestra,! which had played during the evening. ICE We are making our Ice delivery dally. Hang out yonr card for prompt service. ' Boy one of our new refrigerators on onr eatjr 9*rnpat plan, j tf & Were at Kokomo. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Loney and daughter*Joan, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Losey and son Giftord, Mrs. EH«a- beth Sparks and Kenneth Addlson, all of Tipton, wens the Sunday dinner guest* of llr. and .Mrs. Ctradr Webster, of'Kokomo. • e*U were Mr. : and ferred on a large rlon and candidates from the towns above mentio led will be Included. With the f>ur from Tipton to be Initiated Tipton class -which Marlon Sunday wll of ten young men. nclude candi- C. O. Hoover, who has for the past two years headed the Windfall schools has resigned his place and has accepted the principal- ship of i the Sharpsville schools. Mr.; and Mrs. Hoover have made many warm, friends in Windfall during their two years stay and they will be badly missed. } They are expecting to remove to Sharpsville as soon as a suitable! residence can be secured. '. Victor W. Owens, principal of the Sharpsville schools, goes to Windfall as head of the Windfall schools.! . • I- •• » Placed in Jail. Glen Keeling was arrested about 2:30 Tuesday morning by Night Officers Whitcome and Utterback and placed! in Jail on' a charge of intoxication. Keeling was -found at a home on ; East North street after complaint had been made by Elmer Shuppard. j I i •** i—— r i WEAJTHER — Showers tonight or Wednesday; slightly warmei- tonight i except in extreme southwest; warmer Wednesday In extreme northwest. i tonight: the will go to be composed AUTO POLISHES i CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP BtrTTjY and i DRESSING ' To Save Ma ; From Prison on aughter Charge, i ; Lebanon, j: April 23.—Ten; petitions are being circulated here asking the!| suspended ..sentence for Theodore Mathers, :21-year- old Coalmont embalming student convicted late Saturday of involuntary manslaughter in confaec tion 1 with the slaying of the Rev. Gaylord V. Sa'unders of Wabash. ;," i . i The .petitions will be presented to Judge John W. Hornaday Wednesday afternoon the time set for Mathers to appear in court for sentence. Involuntary j manslaughter carries one to ten years imprisonment as a penalty. Better Pictures. ; (By United Press). Lafayette,! April 23.—A; series of state meetings in the interest of better motion pictures was started • here yesterday by the Indiana Council of Federated Church Women. : Paid Nominal Pines.; Tommy Frawley and ' Leroy Wells facing charges of intoxication 1 were before Squire j R. P. Rice Monday and entered pleas of guilty. Both were given fines of $1 and costs, which they arranged to pay. SMALL BOOST IN PRICES. General Hog Market Up 5c, With Light Weights Steady. Indianapolfs, April: 23. — Receipts on hogs, 3,000; held over, 10; cattle,, 2,000; calves; 900; sheep.and lambs, 1,500. ; Hog prices early today in the local live stock market weife generally 5c higher, with the top, $9.15, for 160 to 200-pound offerings; pigs and light weights up to 160 pounds, sold at $6.75 to $8.75; 200 to .300 pounds,! $8.90 to $9.10; over 300 poundsj $8.60- to $8.80; sows, $7.75 to $8.25. Cattle' were steady, calves were; off 50c at $9.00 down, and: lambs were 25c higher, shorn westerns, up to $7.50. Chicago, April 23. — Receipts on hogs, 10,000, including 3,000 direct; held over, 1,000; few bids about steady on weights over 240 pounds',; top $9.15; cattle, 7.000; calves, 3,000; sheep and. lambs, 11.000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 89c; No. 1 —. 90c Oats 44 ° Corn, per.noO Ibs. .__$1.15 •Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 19c ! Indianapolis produce Price*. . Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country 1 : shippers for strictly fresh stock, 18c a country points; 19c delivered at Indianapolis. : Poultry — Jobbers; paying for heavy hens,' 16c; Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 20c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs,, 17c; cocks and stags, 8c; geese, 6c; ducks, 9c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter,' fresh flrsU, No. 1, 36-3Tc; No. 2, 34-356; in quarters and halves,; Ic more. Butter Fat—Buyers; paying 29c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. • i . • ,: .• IT.I . | , fe."Tn}ti /Tt OL lllvu v\/» i i ' i Phone! Shirley Has Birthday. Los Angeles, Apr Temple, child star observed ber sixth 1 23.—Shirley of the screen, birthday anniversary today In <bed. An elaborate studio party t the glri'i -friends vited WM postponed ley has a cold. MoNMnM'* .Colnm* ) which HOJof had beei. 4n- becanse Shlr- Hennery Hennery white J-j—j aid POULTS* ij-JlLJJ IBcl Hem, Sttc ate 190 'Pretty a& a Picture" ! i • • House Dresses That Wear Like Iron No excuse now for not having | attractive house dresses. Wide jivariety of styles and designs— |gay stripes, checks, plaids land dainty floral patterns. Stock up i on several at this low price. l Cunnfti Chevrolet Co. Used Car Prices Slashed! ' Tipton's Finest Selection of USED CABS. All Cars Displayed at . 214' East Jefferson ' : ' •84 fork Coach '.I! '84 'Ford Coupe '81 Ford Truck ! '38 Chevrolet Coupe •88 CheWoI* Sedan •88 Chevrolet Coach •82 Chevrolet Sedan •88 Chevrolet Town Sedan, with radio. •81 Chevrolet. Coupe er Sedan | f80. •81 Chrysl •as •28 A •87 Bolcik Se : Furniture Rugs Stoves Lineleum : Philco Radios Norge Electric Refrigerators Dexter Washers and Other Home Furnishings Suite 6* Barrurm and Cleanup i fhis is not a wildcat scheme for making money. It's just a matter of housekeeping judgment. You !';•-, . •' ' ' ' ' ' can sit down with this newspaper .... relax ... and make money. ; ; Maybe you need a vacuum cleaner ... or a wash- j . . - ' • . ;._.-.... 'ing machine . . . soap . , . cleaning brushes JV. iritchenware, china or pottery. How about your rugs and draperies? Now is the time to invest. : -;^; You can trust stores that advertise in this paper.. The plain fact trfat they advertise proves it, .Only" fly-by-night vendors dare not tell about tfcenwewea with written words. The advertisements in this paper are here for yjpnr, help and guidance. They are NEWS.. .just as mtU' as the front-page headlines are news! . i V,, Fine Job Print! * Everything from an En jhb a Two-color Cati Right Wr©

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