The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 30, 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 30, 1935
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Page 6
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• T. "5T* —.^--'^. "•• • <IV «• TOEXtDllFE King Leads Attack That Would Kill the Blue Eagle. FOES ARE INCREASING Washington. April 30. — Long smoldering opposition to NRA within Democratic ranks broke Into .the open yesterday when Senator King of Utah introduced a.bill to abolish the recovery administration and transfer its fundamental powers to the federal trade commission. While King was offering his measure to kill the blue eagle, ' NRA foes and Roosevelt leaders were negotiating backstage for a compromise agreement to extend the present recovery law until March. Pour of the leading opponents of NRA got together and agreed to permit the present law to be extended for eight months, provided it was amended to eliminate prke fixing and regulation of intrastate business. Administration acceptance of the proposal was regarded as doubtful/ Harrison carried to the white Kokomp, April 30'. — In th most sensational meeting of th city council held here in a scor of years, the council, Monda night passed on second readin without a record vote, the pro posed ordinance prohibiting pick eting of local industries or bus! nesses. Plungcil to Death. St. Louis, Mo., April 30. — While several thousand specta tors watched in horror. Miss Ar rietta Cornwall, 2S years old, o Chicago, a circus aerialist plunged to her death last nigh when a strap to which she clung by her teeth, broke and she fel forty feet to a sawdust ring at the Coliseum. Fl SENATE I i m . house over the week end a proposal to extend the recovery law •without change for eight months so that congress could revise the act next session on the basis of supreme court decisions constitutionality. its WINS TRANSPORT LIPEXSE. Carl A. Middleton of Windfall Passed Tests With Honors. L Carl A. (Bud) Middleton, son of Mrs. Emaline Middleton of Windfall, successfully passed all testa required for a transport license, at the Hoosier Airport at Indianapolis last week and now Is authorized to fly all types of A-l land planes, anywhere in the United States. The tests at the Hooaier Airport were conducted by Frank Estill of the department of commerce, and Estill complimented the Windfall man on bis ability in handling an air craft under all 'conditions. He remarked following the tests, that Middleton' displayed the most skill in handling an airship of any student he had ever, put through the tests. Carl A. Middleton is a former student at Purdue and resides in Lafayette. Prior to entering Purdue he graduated from the Windfall high school, being born and reared there. His father the late Roy Middleton has been deceased several years.' The young flyer owns a J-5 Travelair plane and aside from Captain L. I. Artez, manager of the Purdue University Airport, under whom he took iis first Instructions in flying, is the only pilot at Lafayette holding an active transport license. Saturday accompanied by Miss Brelyn McQuinston of Lafayette, jie flew to Windfall and they at- ,t!ended the Windfall alumni ban- Snet an'd .visited with his mother -.•and his grandparents Phi Scudder 1 -wife. While at Windfall he took numerous friends for rides, losing the Charles E. Riffe farm "south of Windfall for a landing |?w- t t i|-. Try a Tribune Want Ad. Anti-Lynching Bill Is Holding Up Roosevelt "Must" Program. NO HEADWAY MADE NOW YOU MUST BE BEADY FOR "Warco" THAT NO BRUSH BAKELITE r FINISH Little Washington, April 30. — President Roosevelt's 5-point program for the remainder of the present congress yesterday spurred Dem' ocratic leaders to demand higher speed and "better cooperation" to prevent the session from continuing on into late July. Immediate stumbling blocks appeared, however. The senate remained in the throes of a determined southern filibuster against consideration of the anti-lynching bill. Republican chiefs, joined by a few Democrats, -clouded the situation further with demands that part of the administration's agenda be scrapped to allow early adjournment. While Speaker Byrns was expressing confidence the house could complete action on the president's legislative calendar and adjourn by mid-June, the senate Democratic steering committee -called a hurried meeting to break the senate deadloc-k ov.-r the ant'-lyuchfng bill. It failed, however, to make any headway. Ranked behind this unsettled controversy were the controversial bonus bill, already passed by the house, and five measures mentioned by the president in his radio speech as the minimum for action at this session—N'RA extension, banking, transportation regulation, social security and elimination of unnecessary public util- t>yfoolding companies. OPPOSED U. S. Chamber of Commerce and Administration Are Nearing a Split. BATTLE ON POLICIES Washington, April 30. — An open break between the Chamber Jf Commerce of the United States and President Roosevelt on maj- u- policies appeared imminent esterday as the chamber, in an- lual convention, issued a report ondemning the administration's anking legislation. This report followed closely pon one assailing the anti-hold- ig company bill as undue gov- rnment intrusion in business and ormed what generally is expect- d to be the keynote of the con- ention — strenuous opposition to overnment interference with usiness. These reports have yet to be oted on by the convention as a hole, but their introduction in- icated a vast change from the ooperative attitude displayed at ie chamber's 1934 meeting. Callander, Ontario, April 3.0.—• The world's most famous i mother at 25—and possibly its most discontented one—ELzire Dionne, sat in the"; living room of her farm liome yesterday and said reports of additions to the quintuplets' family were just so many guesses —and all of them wrong: "Do you expect! to have more children later?" slie was asked. "Not for thej government," aughed Mrs. Diohne, her large brown eyes twinkling. That brought up the matter of he quintuplets' custody and a more serious note! in the young mother'a pleasant voice. The children now are "wards of the king, fith the Ontario government anc board of guardians caring fo liem. ( Regarded Necessary in the South! Part of State Dae to! Large Forests. IN FEDERAL PROJECTS WAGNER LABOR BILL Senate Committee Approves Measure After Labor Leaders Testify. PAHALYSI.S FATAL. W. 'FarriiiRton, -18, Dipil at Indianapolis Monday. Word was received Monday CONSPIRACY ! CHARGED Farm Income. Washington. April 30. — An increase of $32,000,000 in farm income for March over February of this year was reported yesterday by the bureau of agricultural economics. The total for.March, including benefit payments, was reported as S465,000i,000, compared with $433,000.000 for February and $415,000,0:00 for March, 1934. Big Alimony. Indianapolis, April 30. — Fred C. Cause, Special judge in the divorce case brought by Mrs. Mae N. Perry against her husband, Norman A, Perry, Indianapolis capitalist, indicated yesterday that he would grant Mrs. Perry alimony totaling between $400,000. $375,000 and A Test Suit. Anderson, April 30.—Mayor H. R. Baldwin has Instructed Harry G. Neff, city attorney, to draw up a suit to enjoin the county treasurer from collecting property tax on municipal water and light plants,'as a test measure. ICE We are making our Ice de- Urery dally. Hang out your card for prompt service. Buy one of our new refrigerators oh our ea«jr payment pin.. h Washington, April 30. — The senate labor committee approved (the Wagner disputes bill late night of the death at Indianapo-, yegterday a few hours lis Monday afternoon at 4:00 of i jcan Federation O ' f Labor lead . George W. Farrington, 48, fol-L rs nad charged ^ ^ lowing a stroke of paralysis suf- ,, . , ,, . . I "conspiring" to defe; fered Saturday. The attack oc-|. cm-red at his home 5S10 College „ ,,. „ , Holding a rally meeting. at their legis- ative program. j the labor men heard \\filliam Green. A. F. of L. president, assert that dinners for congressmen in swanky hotels here were only one part of industry's, campaign co defeat not only the Wagner bill but also the Black thirty-hour work week measure and the social security legislation. It would create a permanent labor relations board with power to carry its decisions to court for enforcement and give the labor organization chosen by a majority of the employes in a plant the right to speak for |all the em- ployes. ; The committee added only one the for employers to deal with collective Ave., and lie never regained consciousness, j The message stated the body would lie in state at. the Planner &. Buchanan mortuary where services will be held at 1:30 Thursday afternoon with burial in Crown Hill cemetery, Indianapolis. George W. Farrington was born in Jerome county May 1, 1886 and taught several terms of school in that community, being married there to Miss Carrie McCormick. The widow and two sons Paul and Howard of Indianapolis survive. He is also survived by four brothers. Earl Farrington of San Francisco, Calif.; Walter Farrington of Kokomo, and Charles and Ernest Farrington of Indianapolis. Mrs. U. R. Cage of this city is a niece. A sister Mrs. Cora (Farrington) Mclnturf.of Kokomo is deceased. At the time of his death Mr. | Scrc .,. n Actress Has JBccn III For Farrington was manager of the! g^ Years. Commonwealth Loan Company of Indianapolis. He was also actively identified with the Indianapolis Indianapolis, April 30. — Mem- >ers of the special; legislative tax study committee will work today on problems of consolidating townships iri southern Indiana where the federal government is buying thousands of acres of forest land. These nationalized forests will take front the tax rolls huge sections of land, with the result that valuations in the townships where the forest Jand is located will take a decided:slump. In line with a tentative decision made; by the committee yesterday providing that no area would be made a township under the new setup unless it has a valuation of at least $1,000,000, the committeej will be faced with the problem of regrouping a large number of .ownships,- it Radio-club members please take note of the chaifge In- schedule of radio meetings at the high school.j Prom now on the meetings will be held at • the high school on Tuesday nights instead of Fridays. The meeting tonight will be a discussion of transmission theory. The schedule will be same oth T erwise, code practice being 'held at the armory on Wednesday and Thursday nights.. Rugs Stoves 1 " ( -r i, Norge Electric Bel Dexter Washers and Other Home Furnish Will Talk to Legionnaires. Judge C. W. Mount will go to Ikhart Wednesday i evening where he will address a district egion meeting. Several posts of he district will attend the meet- ng which will include a banquet' nd program with the : Tipton man delivering the address of the ev- ning. WEATHER—Fair tonight, with ght to heavy frost in central and ortli portions; Wednesday in- reasing cloudiness and slightly armer. southern Indiana was pointed out. The tax | problem, however, will tie somewhat simplified by the act that the federal government ;ives each; township 25 per cent of the gross income from forest ands. ' 4 »» \e\vlywecLs Here. Mr. and Mrs. William Woods, newly weds' of Fortville, visited >ver the week end.with Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Smith, 457 North Main street, Mr. Woods being a rother of Mrs. Smith. They were uarried at ! Fortville Saturday aft- rnoon by Rev. Mr. Barnes and ame here spending Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Woods prior to her mar- iage was Miss Kathryn Bentley f Fortville. They returned to ''ortville Sunday where they will make their'home. Big Celebration. HOG PRICES rXEVEX. ange is Steady on Sonic Weights to 10c to 25c Lower. Indianapolis,- April :30. — Receipts on hogs, 6,000;' held over, 100; cattle, 2,200; calves, 1,000; sheep and lambs, 1,500. Hog prices early today iri the local live stock market were unevenly lower, with the 1 top, $8.95, for 200 to 225-pound weights; pigs and! IJght weights up to 160 pounds wefe.ISc to 25c lower, at $650 to $850; 160 to 225 pounds, lOc to 2 Oc lower at $8.80 to $8.90; over 225 pounds, steady at $8.70 to $8.95; sows, at $7.50 to S8.25. Cattle were weak to lower, calves were off 50c at $8.00 down and lambs were 15c lower, top, $7.35. Chicago, April 30. — Receipts on hogs, 12.000, including 4,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; market' opened steady, top price $9.10; cattle, 6,000; sheep and lambs, 14,000. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 87c; No. 1 SSc Oats Corn, per 100 lbs._ 42c .$1.12 significant amendment to bill, making it cqntpulsory bargaining representatives chosen by their employes. .IT.VGLE FRVER. Credit Men's association, member of the Lions Club, and an active member of the Masonic lodge and of the Scottish Rite. He was a member of the North Side Methodist church in Indianapolis. Members of the Farrington family formerly resided in Windfall, Van Farrington, a civil war veteran being one of the early shoemakers of that town. MAN'S BODY POUND. Body Found Near Frankfort Is Still Unidentified. Frankfort, April 30. — Authorities attempted yesterday to identify the body of a man found on state road 29 near here. The man's head was .mutilated. Carl Anderson of Corydon, Ind., reported finding the body Sunday night. He said he saw the body on the road but was unable to turn aside before his car passed over it. There were no marks In the cloTfflng to aid identification, but In the pockets officers found three slips of paper with Richmond, Ind., addresses and a subscription blank to a newspaper. The subscription was to "the Herald" but the place of publication was not given. Officers also reported the finding of two note books bearing the signature of " M C Quigley" or McQuigley." One of the note books carried the notation "I love youns" police said. The man vai dwfcrfbed u 6 feet 7 inche* high} weight, 1,15 (By United Press). Hollywood, April 30.—Edwina Booth, blonde screen actress, today was reported enroute to London ot seek medical aid in terating a mysterious jungle malady with which she, was strick- een in 1929 while filming "Trader Horn" in Africa. .The actress was placed secretly aboard a Transcontinental; train last night. Her father. Dr. James L. Woodruff, accompanied her. A small crowd watched : curiously while Miss Booth, swathed in blankets, was lifted on a cot through a window in a drawing- room. The train is scheduled to reach Chicago Thursday morning and Newark Friday. Miss Booth Newis expected to remain in ark until she sails for London to enter a clinic there. •• The strange disease from which she has suffered for six years has puzzled doctors in all parts of the United States. Some have diagnosed it as a tropical |fever and others said it was caused by the bite at a little known insect. Shortly after she was stricken Miss Boothsued Me tro-Goldwyn- Mayer, producers of ! "Trader Horn," charging! hat proper measures were hot ti iken to : safeguard her health wiille she was •on location in Africa 40 Egg Swallow rer. Rock Springs, Wy>., April 30. •Roy Cochrane, Evasion (Wyo.) cowboy, vfrahowed sixty-one] raw eggs ye§t«rd»y la twenty mlfautea « opped Lawrenceburg, April 30.—A reception last night at a nearby country club •concluded a day of celebration'by 2,000 employes of the Seagraii distillery here, observing the! production of the 40,- 000,000th bottle of spirits bottled at the local plant since repeal. The 40,o!oo,000th bottle was presented to Paul Fry, Indianapolis, state | excise commissioner.: i *'* ' ' Murder Charges. Chicago, lAprll 30.-—A 13-yearr old gamin who confessed he set six blazes in Rogers park for the thrill of seeing fire engines and. spreading .terror among the weaTThy, faces murder charges, j THe boy, | Edward : Malloy, will be arraigned on charges of murder by arson in the death of Mrs. Julia Goldberg, 72. ; | Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 22c Indianapolu produce Price*. Eggs—Indianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers ;for.strictly fresh stoci:, 20c at country'points; 21c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying for 'heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns. 14c: broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 16c; cocks and stags, £c; geese, 6c; ducks, 8c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 33-34C; No. 2, |31-32c; in quarters and halves. Ic more. AUTO POLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS f ' :! • TOP j PUTTY and DRESSING FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone H&. Hennery firownT-Liil 28c ennery white.: __1— 38c fr— 47+4— a " , POULTRYj JHens ___J_-i__i._--._-___ lOc Hens, I*«fcorn !—J- Me i 4 8c Moore's Market Groceries —Meats 130 —Phones — 27 toorten . f w Yo Chevrolet Co. Used Car Prices ' • IjM-i „• ' im m , iTipton's Finest Selection of I _CSED CABS. Thousands of Unused Miles In : Our 'Guaranteed Used Cam All Cars Displayed at '• 314 East Jefferson '34 Standard Coach '94 Master Bedim j • '84 Master Sedan •33 Coach 'S3 Town! Sedan i '80 Buick i '28 Bnlck ! '31 Chrysler; ! '81 Bprd| {Truck j '88 Chevrolet Conpe t •38 Chevrolet Sedan '88 Chevrolet Coach: '83 /CneWolei Sedan '88 iChewolet Town HI '81 ^henjolet Coupe Sedan,. £81 •88 •Sedan "-as advertised" How many times you see those two words in the course of a day's shopping: "This article for sale-^as advertised." And those two words are as welcome as they are familiar, for they form a bond of confidence between the merchant and yourself. They are his guarantee to you of worth and value. Here is an article that has been described in-yotjr newspaper. Its merits have been told; possibly^ too, its price. You know exactly what you will get;when you buy it. You know its quality, its utility;' yott know how it fits into your needs. And whesi yon buy it, you know you are getting not some unproved substitute but the specified article—as represented. "• }'.'"', It is easy to understand why that phrase, "as advertised," creates a feeling of confidence. You have learned to depend upon consistently advertised products. You know that the maker has confidence in them, else he would not spend money calling your attention to them day after day, and mijnth! after month. You know that they have been! Approved by the most critical of inyestigators^lltes buying public. And above all you know from exp«£- rienbe that buying goods "as advertised" is the{best; investment you can make. 'j It Pays to Read the Advertisement^ Figures in HqUyjjrpod Mystery |M Angeles! police investigating slaying of Paul Wharton (left),, cto- :afgner of gowns for Hollywood celebrities, found telegram in apartmrafr addressed to Countess Eina De Liguoro (right), pianist and Italian-fib* ': j itar. She explained message to investigators' complete satisfaction. .' V- S3 i. . ' i . * Fine Job Printing: •. : . t Everything from an Envelop to a Two-color Catalogue •-..;:.• i.!j -.' ' : :."-\ " Prices Ricjht for GocxJ . ••i- *" Tribune Pre '.I

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