The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 27, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, April 27, 1935
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Page 2
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PAOB TWO y ••;• i THH TIPTW DilLT TRIBUiW r Is Still Your Bert Weapon _ j Infection in Chicks. Our Very Best All Buttermilk Chick Starter, per hundred A Good Balanced Ration for Growing Mash, per hundred Bowel $2.60 $2.20 Hobbs Grain Company BONUS BILL. Continued from Pago 1. continued in| the faith, often expressed, that Mr. Roosevelt would approve his plan. A plan of action to put ahead the bonus compromise became imperative late Friday afternoon' when Senator Bailey, following Senator Connally in condemnation of the anti-lynching bill, warned the senate in behalf of himself and southern colleagues that "we'll be here all summer" if necessary toi prevent its passage. INCREASE OF. Continued from Page 1. employment ;and payrolls. Weekly payrolls in March passed the level reported in any month since Jupe, 1931, Secretary Perkins announced. Factory employment in Ma'rcbxwa? at the highest point recorded since November, 1930, excepting April and May of last i ' •' year. ; The expansion reflected by these trends was more pronounced in ithe still-lagging durable goods manufacturing Indus- Robert Yohe. Ruby Heflln, Wayne Leroy CruII, Arthur McGuirej Eugene Swift, Robert Kane, Charles Stookey and Jane Ann House. Curtisville: Floyd Vanness, Edward Warren Jack, _ Harold Frederick Julius, Dorothy Ann Thomas, Meredith Leavell, Wilma J. Havens, Wilma Seal, Dolly Mae Bradburn, Wayne A. Doan and John Calloway. . tries, held b to recovery, able goods Miss Ttrkins. many to be the key than in the non-dur- group, according to THIRTY-ONE. Continued from Page 1. jorie HackeU, Phyllis Thornton, Doris Mae Gordon, Carlos Coe, Harold Goodman, Noble Harmon, TOMATOES or SPINACH No. 2 Cans 3 for 25c Blind Robins lOc pkg. SILVER PRICE. Continued from Page 1. ver buying program and inquiries as to what the treasury would pay for silver were met with, the reply, "we. don't know." Some observers believed the world silver markets had gotten out of the hands of the United States government- and that foreign speculators had purchased large silver stocks and were holding them for the 41.29 an ounce price set at the objective of the United States government's silver purchase program. Under the law the treasury is to buy silver until its stocks equal a third the value of the gold stocks, or until silver reaches $1.29 an ounce. At the present level of the gold stocks, about 1,250,000,000 ounces of silver are yet to be acquired by 'the treasury. Some clarification of the government's silver program was expected over the week-end after- officials have had an opportunity to get together and discuss the program. Mexico City, April 27.—Mexico today recalled all silver from circulation to meet the threat of a national crisis caused by the American silver buying policy. Provision was made for a cur- rency or paper and copper exclusively. A national silver reserve will be bunt up to back the paper pe». Exports of coins or bullion obtained by melting coins' was forbidden. All banks were closed- today while the government worked out details of its plans. It was indi cated that the peso would be pegged at about its recent normal level with the dollar—3.60 pesos to $1, or 27.78 cents a peso. Robert Lopez, chief assistant to Secretary of Treasury Narciso Basspls, sped to Washington by airplane, accompanied by Thomas H. Lockett, commercial attache of the American legation, to con- sutt United States treasury officials regarding the threatened crisis. It was one of the strange factors of international trade that the' situation was precipitated by an increase in the value of the peso to that where normally, in recent months, the peso has been worth about 27.78 cents, or 3.60 to the dollar, it rose yesterday to 30.80 cents, or only 3.30 to the dollar. Because the American treasury was buying silver at mounting prices, the value of the silver peso rose and because of its rise Mexican leaders saw the prospeci of loss of exports because Mexi can goods would be too high in dollars, loss of domestic trade be cause American goods could b sold more cheaply in Mexico than Mexican made goods, and loss o the increasingly profitable tour 1st trade because Mexican hole and entertainment prices woulc be too high for the visitors from the states. Further, it would be profitable to melt the silver peso, the stand ard of currency, for sale on the underminded the currency sys tern. LOVE TRIANGLE. Continued from Page 1. "tall 'blond man" answering th sailor's description, had arrivec in San -Diego by stage and had en gaged a taxicab for Agua Cal iente. The film- colony was shocked a; the investigation, at first direct ed on the theory the murder fol The mttbanim tbat deftts limit Only <M MfrlgtrotonHov« StftjnJtf ?iit tlSup tr*f rttzer Open, tabor, and compi*t«Tv waterr. Cua* do* tt twBU&. fettnf fcoto it* After. • All-Steal Cabin*** • gliding $hilv«j •twn- ' Cdnfrftl • ltft»Har4iohHna • ! • Long life, dependable performance and low operating cost far outweigh all other refrigerator features combined. Look to the mechanism /re/— if you would bay a refrigerator for luting performance. It determines how long and how well any refrigerator will serve you. Famous G-E lealed- In-steel mochantim Now In all 3 typest MonltorTopi.Flatopi and Uffeps. Pf dal Doer Optnw r Yf 94tattft lowed a financial dlipute between tbe yonnf designed disclosed a strange tween the two men, and Howard, quarrel be- over McDel- Hney Long la Big mitt, the sailor. Police also questioned Countess Rina de Liqporo, noted Italian musician and stage beauty, who was identified as the "countess mentioned in a telegram found among Wharton's belongings. Investigators, however, absolved toe countess i*'of any connection with the affair," and said the telegram was left there several years ago when; she occupied the apartment in which Wharton was slain. ' Police piece together bits of evidence gathered from Hollywood^'s "half world'! to build up fantastic drama j of inverted passions that began with a romantic cruising party during which Wharton and Howard picked up McDermitt. From there the setting changed to Wharton's luxurious studio apartment in the heart of the film colony's fashionable residential section, where McDermitt was to be their guest at a -dinner party. Police believed that!Wharton and i Howard quarrelled over the sailor during the dinner, and the chauffeur, in a rage, fired three shots into Wharton's chest and fled through a window. Then he went to the apartment of Henry E. Bolte", law professor and friend of Howard's, and fired two bullets into Bolte's back, attempted to flee and then turned the gun on himself, firing one slug into his brain. McDermitt, meanwhile, was believed to have become panic- stricken at the sudden turn of events, leaped through the window of Wharton's apartment, close on the heels oi Howard, and fled, finally making ! his way to the Mexican border! Bolte, near death iin a hospital, at first denied he knew Howard, but later admitted he and the former Annapolis student were acquaintances and police learned there had been finacial transactions between them.. Police attempted to learn more of the Wharton - Howard - sailer love triangle. ] An interior decorator revealed that Warton, Howard and a man who answered the I sailor's description visited his shop ou the afternoon preceding; the tragedy. Police said four persons found ir. a Laurel canyon, 1 "hideout"— said to be a retreat.' for neurotics —admitted they knew Wharton intimately. Their | names were said to be Lewis Qrocker, ReeJ aionhfe, Mrs. Jessie j Crocker and Joan Martin. i A woman, attorned in trousers, offered the information that "a ; ll tho boys knew Paul!." DES MOINES MEETING. at Re r actiqnary Meeting. Des Moines, la., ;April 27.—r Secretary oC Agriculture Henry Ai Wallace and Mordecai Ezeklel, AAA statistician, • would have been hanged in the' time of Moses for their economy ; of scarcity policy, Huey P. Long, Louisiana senator, said, today on his arrival to address 15,00(1 radical farmers. 1 ; L'ong renewed the discussion only briefly. "I don't see why there couldn't be a third :party," he said, "but it may be possible to clean up one of the old parties." Attacking. Wallace, who is bitterly crticieed by Milo Reno, Holiday head, Long; termed Wallace a "figurehead,": and said: "he merely signs tho documents the doctors^hove at him." he was expected to amplify his remarks in his regular' address. Long characterized the "economy of scarcity program" as a "crime" because he said it was "sinful to | destroy food, and everybody knows it." The "brain trusters," he asserted, got up a standard diet which, if followed by all persons in the nation, would result in a 20 per cent food shortage. Long adroitly sidestepped two counter attractions which, hac^ he accepted, might have antagonized the farmers he is her to address. He declined an invitation to speak before the Iowa leRislaturo, and refused to attend the relay carnival. : emphasize his intention i to obtain, action on these bills as rapidly as possible. . --•'.'' Each of the three measures face considerable opposition and possibly, delay in "congressional enactment. • The President remained in the White House today, putting the final touches on his address. The talk will be given at 10 p. m.— EST—tomorrow. Mr. Roosevelt also continued his work on the relief program. While the framework of the administration plan for spending the money has been announced a huge mass of details remain to be acted upon the White House announced the National Resources Board would be represented on the Allottment Board and that Frederic Delano, the President's uncle, had been designated as the representative. UP.' LEADERS TO LIFE Political Activity Is Boiling and Finances Are in Better Shape. FLETCHER GETS HELP WILL HOLD EXAMINATION". GERMANY! HAS. Continued from; Page 1. has notified Great Britain that she intends to build a fleet of submarines, it was said on reliable i authority today. ; At the same timej it was revealed that Germany has warned British aviators to j keep away from prohibited areas under pain of severe penalty. ' So worried is the government over the submarine jnews, it was understood, that the! cabinet will discuss the situation land probably not only consult Frafice and Italy hut cancel proposed informal naval limitation talks with Germany. Construction of submarines is forbidden absolutely' to Germany by the Versailles treaty. Such construction'would mean that Germany has openly violated all the military clauses of the treaty—army, air and navy. The warning to aviators was interpreted as a blunt jdemand that foreign airmen keep, away from the areas where Germany Is preparing for its big army and its air force. News of this warning came • from the air ministry in a warning to aviators which said: "Official notificatlo) has been received that Unite! Kingdom aircraft have recently infringed regulation's when flying over German territory, and pilots ; are warned that severe treasures are likely to be taken!in case of any further Infringement.' | Pilots were reminded that;,before going abroad iner should acquaint themselves jwi ala _ regulations of the CO mtrleg purpose to visit. 1 , i (Hy United Pressl. Des Moines, April 27".—Senator Huey Long advanced his appealing share-our-wealth crusade from the tall cane of Louisiana to the tall .corn of Iowa today in a journey freely interpreted as his bid for agricultural support in a 1936 political insurrection. ( The Louisiana dictator addressed an estimated 15,000 radical farmers this afternoon in the ampitheater of the state fair grounds, less than four miles from the home of Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace, whom he described this week as "the ignoramus of Iowa." : His appearance was sponsored by the National Farmers Holiday Association', the group which organized two violent farm strikes and whole-heartedly advocates a liberal third party to defeat President Roosevelt. '•• The Rev' Charles E. Coushlin, Detroit radio priest, ; took a bit of the spark !out of the Holiday group's convention yesterday by denying statements of its leaders that he would be represented on Long's forum today by A. Ralph Burton, his Washington attorney, as his personal agent. Father Coughlin said he had not designated -Burton in such capacity and 'intended to remain a "teacher" rather than become a political leader. ' Burton commented ; after hearing the statement, however, that "each uuit;can meet on common ground. A iwelding into a politi cal party with a common name is perhaps necessary. But these groups, all of them united in their determination to end what we have and a ! conviction tha: other methodds must be tried, could present a united front by endorsing a common candidate." The Farmers Holiday Association was represented by delegations from ,27 states. Applirations for Position of I'ost- inaster at Michiguntown. Notice has been received that applications for the appointment of post master of the Michigantown office will be accepted up to May 10. The office is now in' charge 01 Mrs. Effio Heaton, who was appointed to fille the vacancy caused by the death of George Merritt Following the closing of the period for filing applications, tinu and place for holding the examination will be announced. Will Leave Tipton. Mr. and Mrs. Denney Smith who have been residing in the Langan property on Columbia Ave., are moving to Frankfort Monday, Mr. Smith's run on th Nickel Plate railroad being be' tween Frankfort and Muncie. Th run formerly was between Tipton and- Muncie. Mr. and Mrs. Smith have been residents of Tipton for the past six years and have many friends here who will regret to see them leave the city. They came hi re j from Lima, O., when Mr. Smitl j who is an engineer took the Muncie local job. LIOUOR LICENSE. FIRJESIDE TALK. President Will Discuss His "Must" Program. '. Washington. 'April 27.—President Rooseyelt's fireside address to the nation tomorrow night will outline highlights of the administration program remaining before congress in-addition to discussing work relief/the White House revealed today. Mr. Roosevelt, it was learned, will presentj his views on' extension of the JNRA, social security, and utilities regulation. He also will explain jfn detail how the »4,880.000,000 plan it,o t put the idle back tot work will be operated. '} : • : i I • i inclusion Of the measures pend- injr before cbngress In the President's ,addr|sa i wafr jbellevad'v to Continued from Page 1. regular meeting last Wednosda; night took no action in the matter and failure to pass an ordinance consenting to the sale ol liquor, means no license can be issued. Permission to sell liquor by the drink in Tipton rests with the city council entirely. At the last meeting the council was confronted with a delegation headed by Rev. John Ward Rose and a. petition containing several hundreil names was presented. This petition asked the council: to refrain from passing the consenting ordinance. If the council later decides to pass the ordinance, it is certain the dry element in Tipton will wage strong opposition. At the present time the council is marking time. State Excise Administrator Fry in announcing the schedule of license fees made the announcement that no license would be issued unless gross income tax has been paid by the applicant. In fixing the license'fees the amount was calculated on a basis of population, the greater the population in any city in the county, the more the cost of the license. In this computation Tinton and Hamilton county both pay 5725. Clinton county places will pay a license fee of $775 and places in Madison county will pay a license of $900. Howard county dealers will pay SS25. * ** METHODISES. Continued from Pago 1. all pastors have had Inost successful years, and have- been receiving the heartiest coroperation from their congregations. • Pastors of surrounding churches who will attend the conference- are as folloWs: Rov. M. C. Morrow, Goldsmith; Rev.-Jj-C. Bean, Kemptonj R^v. J. T. Frpst, Windfall; Rev. CKJ W. Thomas,, Sharps- vlile; Rev. Ralph Davlson, Hobbs, and Rev. H. M. Thraiheiv Atlanta. ; • .;' i . i •T • •, j! «.«. .; > i '• Visiting in Tipton. (By Cniteil Press). Washington, April 27. — Political activity boiled on a half- dozen fronts today, with Republicans preparing an intensive fundraising campaign and independent movements springing into life around the Long and Coughlin banners. Huey Long went west to raise a rallying cry around h^s share- our-wealth drive today at Des Moines. The repercussions of th? political outburst of Father Charles E. Coughlin ebbed across the land. The Republican national committee strengthened its Washington organization in preparation for its efforts to swell its campaign chest to war-time proportions. Democrats, involved in administration details centering around the work-relief program and thf congressional outlook, counted upon" constructive results toward economic recovery as their best campaign material. The Republican effort to raise campaign funds was revealed as a result of the transfer of John D. M. Hamilton, red-haired Republican national committeeman for Kansas, to the Washington office. Hamilton, vigorous representative ot mid-Western. Republicanism, was expected to help Chairman Henry P. Fletcher in a campaign to build the party coffers to the financial strength necessary for a campaign year. There has been considerable opposition to. Fletcher's cl'iyr- manship, notably from such Republicans as Borah of Idaho. .Xye of North Dakota and McNary of Oregon. • . . Those cooperating with Fletf.-h- 'er, however, pointed out that he has erased some S200,uOO of tho party's deficit and has brought the Republican organization back to an even financial keel after it had slanted toward the debit side 'for years. Republican leaders expressed some divergence of views about the -Hamilton appointment. • Long's speech at Des Moines is expected to be another of his efforts at discrediting President Roosevelt. If he can inflame the Mid-West against the new deal he will have accomplished a major part of his purpose of alienating the nation against the Roosevelt administration. '. t'oughlin's organized entry into national politics drew an unexpected and bitter reaction in the senate. 12 Years Ago McCreiiry Services. Funeral services were conducted at tho Leatherman funeral homo Friday afternoon for little William' Ray ((Billy) McCreary, three - year - old son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald McCreary, of Lima, O.I whose death occurred Wednesday at Indianapolis. Many beautiful floral tributes surrounded the little body, expressing the heartfelt sympathy ot" all; for the bereaved family. Rev. John Ward iRpse conducted the services, afte,r which burial was in : Fairview cemetery. April 27th. County Treasurer Hughes and; his deputies took in over ?S,000 at the office windows. *. *- * Mrs. Garnett Dunn, daughter of the late Roe Hoover was recovering from an operation at an! Indianapolis hospital. * * * The fire department made a run to the rea'r of the Golden Rule store fire having started in a. coal shed. * * * Miss Georgia Carson closed her school at Plum Grove, Trustee Fred Recobs and County Superintendent George Spencer giving; talks. * * * Miles Hutto came near severing tho end of his forefinger with a saw which jumped while he was ripping a board. * * * The will of the late Mrs. William J. Miner was filed for pro- hate in the Tipton circuit court. * * * William F. Smith was elected superintendent of the Elwood school for the coming year he having been teaching there since 191S. * * « Members of the Goldsmith and Hopewell Methodist churches gave a surprise reception to Rev. and Mrs. C. E. Dunlap and family. «• » Card of Thanks. Wo wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to our many friends and neighbors for the many kindnesses shown during the long sickness and after the death of our darling son, William Ray McCreary. vJe wish" to personally thank Rec. ~3. W. Rose for his message of comfort; Mr. Leatherman and Mr. Morris the funeral directors, Mrs. H. V. Morris for the excellent solos; the casket bearers and flower bearers and all who expressed their lovo and sympathy in the beautiful floral tributes. — Mr. and Mrs. Donald McCreary. Moved to South West Street. Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas who operate the cream station on Court street have moved from 116 West Adams street to property at 231 South West street. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Maines of this city, left Friday night for Ft. Sheridan, 111., to spend the week with Lieutenant and Mrs. Joe F. Surratt, former Tipton residents. Tribune Want Ads Pay. GOTO high school IN TOUR spare time at home, acquire a modern high school education. Free catalog. Intornational Carreip»o<l«»M Seho«l» Bex I3BI, Scrantwi..Pnna. PIMM lend full Information about courw checkt il: DHlBh School SuDltrtt D Brad* School SntjMtl i . O Flrat Y«ar Colle«« CG»d En«li»H . ,. .Vl Pettijohn uFneral. Several Tipton residents were at i Arcadia Saturday afternoon whlero they attended funeral ser- vipes for Mrs. Nancy Pettijohn ot Arcadia, whose death occurred Wednesday, at Noblesvillc. Services were conducted at the In Arcadia, with burial in the Dunkard cemetery there. Change; of Be ildence. r, and Mrs. have for:some -rr - - AvL *£****? Seward Bristow time resided , moved Sat- 448 North Jack Cunningham, -Representative* 1834 S. Adams St., Marion, Ind. " INVITING 'i \olan Tidier, 420 Green Street ~ As a guest or The! Tiptoa Daily * Tribune at the ;New ; Hits'" 5 Theatre to witness * "WHEN A ilAN'jS A MAV J Explanation: 'This 'invitation, is? not transferable and is'good only J for the party whoseiname and ad-dress appear above.- . The party * named- above. accompanlW'by a* member of his family or »: ftlend ". should present thi* Unction: stig the Riti door the '—^^ — * regular admission ISi y- : &i THE TIPTON DAIW EnUred a* Second- the Po8tolpcj>.. 3 Ramsay

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