Entered as second class matter, Oct. 4, 1895, at- post office at TIpton, Ind., under the act ot March 5, 1879. VOLUME XL, yo. 174. TITTON, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 24, lOSSi 10 BE OPENED BY He Will Fly First Plane on the New Trans-Pacific Route. STARTS THIS SUMMER Next Flight for Clipper Ship Probably Will Be to the Midway Islands. (Bv T'nited Tress) Almeda," Cal., April 24.—Col. Charles A. Lindbergh probably •will be in active command of tlie first flight of the Pan-American clipper plane when regular air service between California and China is inaugurated, it was understood today. Company officials, delighted with the four-motored ship's per. formanoe during its .spectacular round trip flight between Alameda and Honolulu, predicted the trans-pacific service would begin late in the summer. Honduras Takes Much Pride in Her Financial Standing Tegucigalpa, Honduras, April 24. — Honduras is one Latin-American country that has not asked for a moratorium on foreign debts, and in fact has even canceled some of its foreign loans in the last year, according to the message to congress .of President Tiburcio ('arias Andino. This lias been made possible by the increase in government revenue, amounting to $l.ifi7- B31. in the last fiscal year. Observers believe that there will he even a greater increase during the present year as economic conditions have improved very materially. PLAN A Boy Scout Leaders Discuss Activities of Local Troops for Season. MANY ARE INTERESTED Although they did not revoal I Boy Scout masters and leaders met at the Elks home Tuesday details' of their plans, it was geu- J night and plallB fol . lhe aclivilies erally understood that Col. Lind-i of Ule various troops, singly and borgh would lit? at (he controls j together were discussed for the when the first ship takes off with j summer. The program was not Treasury Will Boost Rate Through Presidential Proclamation. passengers and mail for the Ori- <-nt. There that the giant piano might bo were unofficial reports fully completed, and another meeting will be held on Thursday night,' May 2nd at which time it is desired that all scoutmasters launched on another trans-Pacific! and leaders be present. exploratory flight within a week j Al the mee ting Tuesday night or ten days. Its destination this | E. X. Stoner was named commis- time would be the midway is- j sioner to serve as the director for lands, 1,150 miles northwest of: all troops and to act as final au- Honolulu and the second station! thority on matters pertaining to ' vel monetary stocks to one-third nf a chain stretching like step- problems which may arise and Uv lhe value of ll >e gold stocks, or IDEA BACK OF MOVE Higher Silver Price Is Expected to Raise Prices of Commodities. (By United Press). Washington, April 24. — The treasury prepared today to boost the price of silver again to match rapidly rising world market quotations. Two weeks ago the treasury raised its price for newly-mined dometsic silver from 64.64 cents to 71.11 cents an ounce. Speculation has carried the price above 0 cents in London and New York. President Roosevelt and Secretary of the Treasury Henry Mor- gentlfau, Jr., said two weeks ago they would meet the world price in buying- silver from domestic producers. Pri-ce changes must be made by presidential proclamation. Foremost among the reasons i for the government's successive raising of silver prices was the theory that a steadily rising silver price will boost other commodity prices and hence aid in restoration of prosperity. Under the terms of the silver purchase act of 1934, the treas- "MadPoet" on Trial for life SOLVES PROBLEM OF K ROAD CLAIM Baling' of Attorney General Says 1934 Bills Can Be i Paid With 1935 Funds. COUNCIL IN THURSDAY Opinion Rendered for State Board of Accounts on . Local Situation. Olive Derwent Cbarle* Skinner Charles Skinner, left, "mad poet" of Amboy, 111.,* on trial for'bii life for the slaying of "Olive Derwent, 17, right, high school co-ed '•nd church worker, is under constant guard because of intense fed* ing which jit is feared might result in mob_yiolence.J MEASLES ARE ury is directed to increase its sil- Many Children Being- Sent Back to Schools in Tipton Too Soon. WARNING IS ISSUED j)ing stoiros between California : ser v e ;ls representative of the and China. j troops in their dealings with the With opening of the trans-. public. Pacific service it will be possible; Thc Rlks , 0(]ge js sponsoring a troop, the scoutmaster and assistant being Manly Askren and Hnr- ihe troop from the to for an airplane passenger westward entirely by air. A trans- i : .Methodist church has G. O. Run- Cell in;; Hack in Form. travel from New York to London' ol( j p r( . tz Siberian line, connecting with Pan-American's service in China. : VOI , fur scoutmaster with U. R. makos this possible. j Cage assiiUalU and the troop from the St. John's -church has A. J. Biltz for scoutmaster and Jo> Moorman for assistant. These leaders with E. N. Stoner were at the meeting. The troop sponsored by the Kiwanis club has Dr. R. J. Collins as scoutmaster and the troop from the Baptist church has Melvin Williams as scoutmaster. They were not represented at the meeting. The program of activities this summer may include a Boy Scout ball league and games will be arranged with Boy Scout teams from other nearby towns if this is formed. It will also include until the price of silver roaches ? 1.292.9 per ounce. The treasury has purchased more than 400,(100,000 ounces of silver since last summer. Tipton has an j epidemic of measles and unless more .caution is exercised by purdnts, the spread of the disease will iiot be checked quickly as school i children have been exposed unnecessarily. Dr. W. B. Huron, city health oflU'L'i says. Dr. Huron says many children, just recovering from tin; An unusual flood of gold from | disease and still j with watery Europe to the United States be-(eyes and -conghingj have been re- cause of a flight of capital to this i turned to school to expose others country, however, has made it difficult for the treasury to attain this ratio. As a result more than 1.000,000,000 ounces of silver are yet to be acquired. Summons Ordered to Marion County for Agent of Engine Corporation; ESTATES GET NOTICE Wednesday morning in Circuit Court a summons was ordered issued to the Sheriff of Marion county for Jacob C. White. 1511 Merchants Bank Building. Indianapolis, Indiana, representative of the Winton Engine Corporation 13 Suicides and Attempts Murk Day in Puerto Ri.ro San Juan, P. R.. .April 2 I.—Economic conditions are cited as explanations by police officials for the increasing suiciilo rate in Puerto Rico. Police headquarters received reports of thirteen suicides and attempts in one da}-, a high record. In-the seven months ending March'?.! suicides •• and attempts in Puerton Hieo totuk-d 342, an increase of U5 over the corresponding months of 1033-1934. The last governor's report shows no suicides in 1934, but in 1933 there were 275. Made Necessary by Dispute in Court, FACED LARGE SALES A United Press dispatch to The Tipton Daily Tribune Wednesday! • . . afternoon stated Philip Lutz, Jr.,' had made a ruling at the request, : An Unprecedented Move Is of William Cosgrove, which, is it j believed ends the controversy here j regarding the payment for roadj' material purchased in 1934 out of !• funds received from the:-gasoline j; tax in 1935. According to the dispatch, Mr. Lutz ruled that highway debts contracted by county commissioners in 1934 may be paid with 1935 revenue from the county's share of gasoline and automobile! license tax receipts. Several days ago county officials were at Indianapolis and explained the local situation to Mr. Cosgrove, who is chief examiner (13y. Uniteil Press).-Chicago, April 24.—The Chicago board of trade did not open today, on order of the board of directors. -.The decision resulted from an unprecedented dilemma brought for the state board of accounts. At that time proceedings were mapped out by Mr. Cosgrove, who stated if they were followed, the county could pay its indebtedness contracted in 1934, out of the 1935 revenues. The county conn- was Called in for ^Thursday morning. April 25. to take action a;, indicated by the state board of accounts bead. Other counties, including Harrison and Daviess, were in the P. 0. Dunran of Xoblesville, former Tipton resident was here Wednesday attending to business | matters and greeting friends. Mr. Duncan who suffered a slight stroke of paralysis several months ago is getting back in his old form and is feeling good. Mr. Duncan is a former surveyor of Tipton county and married Miss Anna Fralich of Hiis city. Quarantine Lifted. The quarantine was lifted Tuesday from the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. N. Ramsay on East Washington street, their small daugh- several interesting hikes and camping expeditions. The Boy ter, Claudette. having recovered! Scouts of America offers a full from an attack of streptococcus field ot healthful outdoor exercise raB jj . for members and many youngsters of the city. , are uniting. Her condition was at no time serious, and she is reported to be getting along very nicely. » • •• Operated Monday. Courses In first aid, life saving Continued on Page 2. PRESIDENT QUIKTRR. Is Xot UsinR Dictatorial Methods With Congress. Washington, April 24. — President Roosevelt has so far abandoned his so-called dictatorial way with congress that politicians are looking around for a reason for the change. Mr. Roosevelt may have shifted his congressional strategy to protect the administration against charges of dictatorship or to permit legislators to prove they are not new deal rubber stamps. Some observers believe Mr. Roosevelt merely is recognizing that this congress is not sstfely secured to new deal objectives and if handled roughly might break away in a general bolt. ,_ i Alice, the 16-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cleon Hughes residing at Cedar Corner was operated for appendicitis at -the Mercy hospital in Elwood Monday and is reported doing nicely. "Hiss Hughes has been ill for seve- ml'days and her condition became d'ach that the operation was necessary. Going East. and Mrs. Robert Wlcker- nd children of Green street r morning for £; Jersey,- whero weeks' va.- Mussolini Fears for the White Race and Therefore Campaigns for Big Families of Cleveland. O.. which has the Mme s( l uabble - according to ihe contract fo r construction of Tip-i dis l> atc "' alld nas asked for a rll] ~ ton's new light plant. The Winton i '"B °" tlle inatter Corporation is a defendant to the j Tipton county owes for gravel action for injunction' pending : in , and for blacktop bought in 1034 about by a court dispute over a reorganization petition filed by one of LaSalle's biggest grain houses. The exchange was faced with the possible liquidation of largo quantities of -grain held by th; Rossbaum Grain Corporation if it permitted trading to begin in tlie grain pits. Tim firm';-, petition listed lu>- bilitits of SXI'TO.lMin and asr.ot.s of more, tlmn Sti.uQii.oou. Ii declared that th>; rcmpiuiy war, solvent hut unable to meet its obligations when thoy mature bccaii.i>> of th;- drought in the wheat brit. Northwest Pastors and lit structors Conference Be-i gan Wednesday. WELCOME TO MEMBERS Splendid Essay Read at the Morning; Session; Luncheon at Noon. (P.y United I'ros;.). Chicago. April 24. — Federal and thereby increa'se the number the Tipton Circuit i Court. The i and under the ruling will make.; Judge William H. Holly .refusal of cases, mounting fast in th-j j summons was made returnable,'payment of the amount out of its today to vr - =_.-.—.=..- I _ ' 'charo nf thu 1<*5^ 2-flK nnH lUlln- Al'liinl, i«oal past few weeks. Dr. Huron has talked with the suptrintendent of the city schools and the principals and has or- May 7. Also the appearance of the law j firm of Matson. McCord, Ross & \ Clifford of Indianapolis, was en- |share of the 1935 gas and auto mobile license tax, -unless otliei- action is taken to stop payment. In October,"1934, John S. Mita notice and demand ! vacate an injunction which restrained the Chicago board of trade from suspending the Rosenbaiim drain Corporation. dered them to send home all chil- tered along with that of Fred C. .,..,•.• . • . ,,, ,- • ,,. . •, «. , . i , , , ,, , „ ,, T ,. f ,„ ,1,0 ! on the board of county commis- Minneapolis, Minn., April 24.— dren who have had measles but Gause and C. W. Mount for the; ' . . .',.. ..... Isioners to recover all money paid who have not fully recovered from their sickness. It is believed defendants. Work on the plant is progress , ! to the Globe Creosoting Company this action will stop the rapid j ing as if no action' for injunction; of Indianapolis, on and after Juno spread of the disease. I was pending. J27, 1934, on the ground that an This order to the school tea?h-j The largest estate handled -war.: ers is designed to help the chil-1 that of the late Pernal Blazier. dren who have bden ill as much as to protect those who have not extension of a contract made by the commissioners with the Indi- This net estate was. 342.443.81 of i ana P° Iis material which $25.322.21 , went to the! m . e * al - but "° SUch acti °" WUS "" Rome, April 24. — In all the ninety-three provinces of Italy two contests are consuming public attention: the rivalry of married couples to produce the largest families and the rivalry of the local papers to exploit the augmentation of these families. So far a Sicilian paper seems to have acquired the blue ribbon, although other ribbons were necessarily Identified with the event. ; An enterprising reporter of the Gassetta of Messina discovered and interVlewed a poor peasant, As Is now revealed in his Interviews and intimated in .his articles, 11 duce considers his demographic problem capable of evolution, just as he finally came to regard his Fasclsta: At first Fas- crsmo was only for Italian consumption; then it was needed fcr exportation. At first the large family was only Intended to give Italy' more, workers and soldiers; now It IB Intended not-only to cave Europe but the white race from extinction. • Tile *Rome " correapondfltit •:• of :Jl tifcf ^?!i* t'XP-;-« V- Si-i ^w—^ tax of $103: 22. Earl Blazier a son under the will was given $5,3;S2.1S pays a tax of $33.82 and a daughter Mrs. yet had the disease. The after ef-1 widow who pays an fects of measles are often serious so a few more da,ys at home for the children who have been ill will save them frpm more illness and also save the parents; added expense in doctor bills. : Dr. Huron says, many cases of measles have been far from serious and he believes in many instances physicians have not been called. This would account for the fact that so many children have been sent back to school be: fore completely recovered; i There are a great number of cases of measles in Tipton; at the inheritance! "tltuted by the board. I On April 8, Mr. Mitchell, on behalf of the Mitchell Investment Company, a heavy taxpayer of the county, served a protest against Nola Nash who was given $6 ..|tUe payment of any claims Wed or . 094.10 pays a tax ofi$30.94, mak- allowed durin * the I of 1935 revenues. ing a.total of $167.98 inheritance tax collected from the estate. No tax was found!due from thej Charles L. Grlshaw |estate nor in! It 1934 out ;was this protest which effused the county Wheat dropped 1 >i to 1 T« ccnr:; a bushel at tho opening of trailing here today. ' . - : Interest in the market was i:i- tense because of the delayed opening in Chicago. ; Indianapolis, April 24. — Thr- , „ .,-.,, , above college, dianapolis board ot trade was At 9:00 o'clock Wednesday morning the Rev. Mr. F. Hodde, chairman of the Northwest Pas- ors' and Teachers' conference ailed the visiting members to order in the annual meeting at the utheran church here and follow- ig devotions, welcomed new members who were formerly affiliated with conferences in other tates. One of the guests wel- omed is a missionary from China who is now enjoying a furlough, rom his foreign duties. The registration of members evealed that 30 ministers and 25 eachers were present. More men '. vere expected to reach .Tipton^ ater in the day. . , In a learned and cfompresensriV ssay, the Rev. Mr. W. SchroAhv ^resented an analysis of the:.!!,; 1 words of Romans 1, 16. i' r He endeavored to point ont by. ?' [j means of a critical study of the. Greek text, the proper interpretation of the words "I ' am not ashamed." Following a spirited i discussion of this topic by m'em- j iit'i-f of the conference the essayist was thanked for his paper. At the noon hour the attending pastors and teachers enjoyed a hearty dinner prepared by the local Ladies Aid, society. Through the courtesy of the Tauer Floral Company the tables were beautiful}- decorated with tulips and white and pink snapdragons. The Tauer Floral Company also contributed beautiful floral appointments for the church service on Tuesday evening. Shortly before the noon-day meal Prof. E. Foelber of the Port Wayne Lutheran college, representing the Pastoral Conference^ of Ft. Wayne, acquainted the. local conference with a movement in Fort Wayne for the purpose^.<}j|: incorporating a Lutheran bJ^fftV- school in conjunction with tfieV il Indianapoli closed today because of the temporary suspension of activities ai the Chicago board of trade. ATTKRIUJRV RETIRES. Money Is Needed. President of 1'eniisj'lvnnin road Steps Oat. Rafl- Evansville. April 24.—Evans- yllle college is faced with possl- offlcfals to ask a ruling andble failure unless a subsidy of « celved Wednesday S50 000 . a year |8 Provided Dr. . the estate of Cornelius D". Thomp- Whether or not the matter is j Earl E. Harper, president, told the Continued on Page 2. board of trustees in meeting henj. An action filed some time ago by the Indiana ; Lumber Company j against George, T; Rummers waa dismissed and the costs paid.; • present time. Ill Is actudlly an The will of the late Peter Hen- epidemic and tbi only way to ry has been priobated, it leaving; combat this Is to take propW pref all ot the property to the widow, cautions at all times about th exposure of others. Parents o| children who ba-e measles no are asked to coojerate In this order of the health Taken Home. Wednesday mo -nlng the jLeathr erman ambulanc > • removed. Jean Coy to the hdmi • of) his parent South M«ln al reet,•.•having ..in '* . '' -* '•' ?•' •'-j 'i -r\ -'1"'!^» ~ .' ; ";«»«!-i!* _^» _ ofilcer, .n th '. I- Mrs. | Catherine j Henry, who i is named as executrix. The instrument made Jan. 29, 1924, and witnessed *y Li jq'. Serlght and Frank i B. Rusaell. Mr. Henry ;dled| t!he jowner of jt jinp good! farms and considerable personal property. ' Decatur, April naal Indiana Babson Declares Revolt Is Threatening \ Ttiis Country Unless Idle Get to Work New York, April 24.) — Jus^j returnedj from a trans-oceanici trip, optimistic concerning busi-i ness over the next' twoj or .three; years, Roger W. Babson 1 , .economist, told the members of the BabM son Institute alumni assocaitlon of New York City, that he was not! sure what would follow unless employees gave work to the mll-j lions of Jyoung men graduating from schools and qollegjek The 'dc camps ami heooml M Mr. Babson cited : government figures, showing that 23i375,OOV persons, or one. in eyery five, werjo on'relief. He pointed out that t here i had been a 77 per cent itt- 'p-easi in the number on relief In the past year, aBd that if 6,000000 government employes' were added to the 10,000,000 unen- ployed. It would be seen that 16J- ippO.O'ap non-productive Indlvldu- tlii Were being supported by th;e 34,000,000 Who are employed. E!ji?in: ;ipit»;6i 'the WShest ta n bjir history, the riatldn li goi aiMri-- 'jxZii ^fciKtlM^i-i' (By United Press). Philadelphia. April 24. —'; Ham Wallace Atterbury.;; j;| nounccd his retirement today;'S president of the Pennsylvaa Railroad. Atterbury, 63, has head of the system since October 1, 1925. Martin W. Clement, vic'6-i,^. dent of the company who been acting president since A bury was taken ill .more year ago was elected to the dency of the road. •; XRA IS j \ew.spaprr Cade Committee.; nt Federal New York, April 24. proposal now beforej Con continue the recovery, act befoh*;-lti date June 16; '° and deliberate federal regnlatlpa| "'"'"'
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