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

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Tipton, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 1, 1935
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^ •• • ^r^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mp PSS *..~. Entered as second class matter, Oct. 4, 189B. at post office at Tipton. : Ind., under the ^'•'••M T ''':'r' '•':'"•''-W'' '*.$*••'••• "^•'^"'•f' : -t TIPTON, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY EVftNING, SLAY I, 1935. NOTES OF MEREST .Two Defendants in Divorce Suits Defaulted; Trial Dates Are Fixed. II" CLAIM IS COMPROMISED Guardian Fitfcs Queries in Kempton Bank Case Regarding Loan. Wednesday, morning in circuit .court, two: defendants were called "In pending divorce proceedings and made default, neither being ^present. The defense was referred to Prosecuting Attorney Noel A. ..Purvis and the trial of both set for Saturday, May llth. i a . .;,The cases.are those of Mrs. Hazel Rains against Floyd M. Rains and Mrs. Velma Decker against Roy Decker. In both cases cruel treatment and failure of tho husband to provide are given as the causes for asking the dc-cro-\ Final report was filed by Mrs. Vollen Blazer, widow of th(> lut" Pernial Blazer and executrix ot his estate. The report shows expenditures of S5.735.GS a n d states that under the will the widow has taken the balance of the property. - ,-Frnal'*report in the Henry '..Hfichel estate was approved and ^her*admintstrator discharged. Mr. Michel's widow, Mrs. Anna Mich- j-^1 reeejitl#.Vpnrchased the Joe -Hr property on Kentucky is now residing in Tin- Court Blind to Sally Dimon How in Mi-nd .Stockings Washington, May 1. — The demonstration which Miss Sally Blue gave to the supreme court on how to mend a run in a woman's stocking, has ended in failure. The court ruled that a patent of the Stelos Company, Inc., of Delaware. Miss Blue's employer, on a method of repairing runs was not infringed upon by the Hosiery Motor-Mend Corporation, the Kayser Hosiery Motor-Mend Corporation or Julius Kayser & Co, of New York. Dark-haired Miss Blue, whose home is at Clarendon. Va., gave her demonstration April 4. when the case was orgued. Each justice was supplied with a magnetic needle, a porcelain egg holder and a silk stocking. It was an unusual sight for supreme court visitors that day. i Co-Workers Class of Metho- j dist Sunday School Spon; soring Banquet. lHAVE FINE PROGRAM ton. In the matter of the liquidation ol the~~Sharpsville Bank. Lot E. Warner was given permission to compromise a claim of SG.- 752.20- in favor of the bank for the sum of 85,500. , Arthur F. Phares. guardian of Sylvanus Phares an inmate of a state institution for a number of years, filed interrogatories addressed to the agent in charge of the : -Kempton State Bank to he answered May 13. There are niuo of the interrogatories the gist being as to why the Kemplon .State Bank made a bad loan of 92,200 of the ward's funds,- while acting as guardian. ,. : In _the action brought by the Louisville Joint Land & Stock Bank against the John W. Caga •-. -UM^. : _ answer the corn- Jay 1th was taken in plaintiff. t was filed in the late Charles W. t, the administratrix, ne. The report shows $1,099.64 and expen- ii-Jl.13~S.26. the adminis- is the widow of tho ,,'expending $38.62. more j.received. ay additional subpoe- Bere issued for witnesses to '"*' the trial of Glen Par- Friday of this week. charged with forgery eo will he heard by a ^for the body being jieeday, morning. "V +t9'.. Improvements. V- Tunis of Kempton is mak- > «omei Improvements on bin e'nce:,prpperty in that town, roof ot fire re- iterial and adding an- .the house. He Is the vporch extended. eby;$l?Jl- ur Tunis, anj ,d; painted ~.ern slx- i.- I The annual Mothers and Daughters banquet of the Methodist i church will be held Monday ev- I.ening. May 6., and elaborate plans , have been made for the event, ! which is being sponsored by the : Co-Workers class of the Kemp Me- j morial Sunday school. . i The banquet will be served tjn i the basement of the church at |«:30, and the program will fol- •low with Mrs. Conrad Russell as toastmistress. ; The address of the evening will ! be delivered by Mrs. A. A. Bac.kus ,ol Indianapolis, a prominent club i woman and worker in church cir- i Mrs. O. U. Mayne will be i called on for a talk on behalf of '. the mothers and Miss Hope Wig- jgins will respond for the daugh- i ters. i Included in the splendid program arranged for the meeting I are several numbers by Mrs. Carl Iscudder of Windfall, accom- ! plished accordionist, and readings by Miss Catherine Leist and oth- i ers. The menu committee has arranged for serving the banquet promptly at 6:30 and on account of the limited number which can be accommodated all should be present promptly. Tickets are In the hands of members of the Co- Workers Class. Mothers and Saughters will not want to miss this happy event, one of the most enjoyable ones held annually as a pre-Mothers' Day celebration. Another Tooth. Callendar, Ontario, May- 1. — Cecile Dionne caught up with her four sisters yesterday by sprouting a tooth. Yvonne still leads the quintuplets with two teeth. Forecast for Month of May Shows Temperatures Above Average. NO FROST PREDICTED Thunderstorms With Lightning and Perhaps Hail About the 18th. The forecast for the full month ot May has been furnished the Tipton Daily Tribune and if reliable there will be no frost. Much of the corn planting in this county has been done and according o the forecas-t there is no danger of the crop being injured by frost. THe month according to the forecast opens with cloudy weather which may bring showers for the first three days of the month. On the 4th a warm wave is to be pushed in with high temperatures for this season of the year and much farm and garden work will be accomplished between the 4th and Sth. On the 9th and continuing until the 12th an unsettled condition, with temperatures a little lower will be experienced. At tins time drizzling rain and some showers are to be expected. Bright sunshine with clear warm nights will be with us from the 13th to 17th and it will be real growing weather. A storm period starting about the 1 Sth and continuing for sev- FERA Launches Alaskan Colony Typical of; the 1.000 families from northern Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota ivho have been selected ti colonize the Manatusa valley in Alaska is the family of Paul Jahr, shove, of St. Louis county. Minnesota. Families; taken from relief roles are being transplanted by the FERA to the! Alaskan territory, j Each family is allotted' ground and given a $3,000 drawing account to get started. C. of C. Speakers Bluntly Criticize the Roosevelt New Deal. THREAT- NOTES TO Night ' Watchman in New Jersey Silk Mill Is ! Under Arrest. HIT RELIEF AGENCIES IS BELIEVED INSANE eral days is scheduled for this section. At this time there will be thunder showers accompanied by an unusually brilliant display of lightning and some damage may be done to buildings, livestock and timber. Probably the coolest period of jthe month will follow this electri- Ical storm, being ushered in about 'the 21st and continuing for several days. Bright sunshiny days with temperatures normal or slightly above will start about the 26th and continue for the remainder of the month. May, the month supposed to separate winter and summer and for centuries celebrated as such, is ushered In with May Day celebrations in many communities. The May Day celebrations <ell into disrepute in this country during the Puritan age as that s«t called them wicked and punished those who took part. Of recent years, however, they are being celebrated more and more and May Day queens headed many gay pageants over the land. The month of May contains two most important holidays. Mothers' Day on the second Sunday in the month which this year will be May 12th. and Memorial Day on the Sth. ' Celebrations for Mother will be Contfnupi) on Page 2. Britain Calls Japan a Treaty Breaker; Holds Her Liable for Manchukuo Losses Londpn, May 1. — Japan is branded as a treaty breaker in a new note from Britain protesting against the creation of the Man- chukuoan oil monopoly. The note was the latest, and perhaps the last, in the long'se- ries jjhftt.iuis been flying back and f^rth ^stm^ta. London rand Tokyo Brajjgi the monopoly was first an' '' companies in the Par Bast. Last month, In- reply • to Lon- don'a protests, Japan had disclaimed any responsibility for the action of the Manchukuoan authorities. : Sir John Simon, the foreign secretary, prefaced the ' reading of this note in the house of commons with a- review of .the; dla- : " «"^tf^- the (By United Press). Washington, May 1.—Representative leaders ; of big business today turned a withering verbal attack upon President Roosevelt's recovery program; They told the 23rd annual convention of the lUnited States Chamber of Commerce that the new deal is an emergency setup— and that the emergency is over. Brushing aside the plea for patience of Secretary of Commerce Danel C. Roper and refusing to take their cues from the middle- of-the-road keynote address of President Henry I. Harriman-, they denounced nearly all -tho major alphabetical agencies. They called the NRA in part a failure and the| AAA a drag upon agriculture. They; criticized the TVA. They mentioned -"chaos" and "ignominous retreat." Some executives of the chamber admitted privately ;they were, concerned over tenor of the speechmaking, although Harriman in^ sisted the bitter words against the new deal simply were a sign that the depression is lifting. The agricultural adjustment administration was the target of the most vigorous attack. Cotton dealers, wheat brokers and meat packers agreeed (n speeches that it was doing more i harm than good. : Wendell L. Wlllkie, New York, president of the commonwealth and southern corporation, which Is fighting the Tennessee valley authority, condemned that organization and the pending legislation which would outlaw utility holding companies, j i Paul S. Willis, (president of the Associated Grocery Manufacturers, flayed, the proposed pure food and drug legislation 1 , calling for a new-kind.of labels on fcjods. : Frederic 8. 6nyder, Boston financier, decried JK h»t| he, i aid were efforts to inject Jostles into the Federal Reserve '->!.: A": ' i* [•**•«] !l '(By United Press). j Paterson, N". J., May 1.—Philip j Martin, 46, a watchman in a Paterson silk mill, was arrested today, charged with having isent a letter to Col. Charles A. Lindberg. threatening to kill him. Martin, a German alien, was ! described as "suffering from brainstorms." and was believed to be irresponsible. His arrest, according 'to police, solves the mystery of two such letters received by Lindbergh since March 19. [ Martin was struck over the head several years ago with a blackjack, while he was fighting oif burglars in the mill at which he was n caretaker. His wife informed police that he had . been brooding over the | Lindbergh case, and that since | the conviction of Bruno Richard j Hauptmann, discussion of it had | become almost a mania. The letters, according to police, were .largely Incoherent, and in some phrases unprintable. But each "of them contained the following passage: "This iis from John. This is not a ransom note. This is a killing note. I am going to take the law into my bwn hands. I'll kill Lindy and kill; myself." One of the letters, for some inexplicable reason, was sent to the warden of Sing Sing prison. Is Seriously III. David ;Coverdale, 6-year-old son j of Mr. and Mrs. John Corerdale of East [Jackson street who has been ill with cold and ear trouble for the past ten days, has developed pneumonia. jThe boy is 'reported to be very -111 and his case is beingj closely watched by 'the attending physician. j • ' I **t " ' ' {Able to Sit Up. Zola, tie 8-yearjjold daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hull .of South Bust street who has keen Movement Started to Have Commissioners Take Action in Matter. IS VITAL TO COUNTY Tipton Is Trading Center for Territory wiiich They Would Touch. Unemployment in Britain Js Lowest in Five Years London, May 1. — Britain's unemployed total was reduced by 109,410 -,o 2,044.460 last month, the lowest mark sauce August, 1930. Thus the past two months have completely wiped out the unprecedented increase of 240,0.00 unemployed in January. Meanwhile, the total number of insured employed has risen to 10,320,000. which is greater than it has ever been before, exceeding by 4,000, the peak figure of 1929. Improvement in employment is widespread geographically and is general throughout British industry. Even coal mining, on the verge of a slack season, is more active than last month. • May Day, European Labor Day, Passed 05 in Comparative Peace. REPORT SOME DEATHS In Paris and Vienna Communists Active; Russia Staged Army Show. Wednesday it was stated a movement would be started at:' once for a committee of business men and others 'toj appear before the board of^ commissioners at their meeting next Monday and make a request tlrat some action be taken in securing the right of way for the two state roads, Nos. 213 and 19. Both roads are under the upkeep of the county highway department and if taken over the county will .be relieved of ' this bur3en. Both reach into territory! which is rightfully trading terri-[ tory for Tipton merchants. 2'l.Vj connecting with road 28 at Ho'bbs and 19 reaching the south part of (Hy L'niteil rri>s.o. Paris, May 1. — Pistols, bombs and flying fists in three countries marked May Day observances by Europe's left wing: workers today. Nine deaths, and injuries to many, were reported even before German Situation Ut) for l the blllk of the demonstrations be- Defcate and Also in the House of Lords. - DEFENSE IS MADE (F!y Unltflil Press). London, May 1. — Germany's fended by several peers during seriously tinuw ill with improv neumonhvf on- the county and passing through . . , ... . j. re-armament was vigorouslv de- Atlanta. Arcadia, and Cicero to i ' Noblesville. It has been pointed out that these right of ways can be secured- for a sum which will bo saved in a short time from thu ipkeep. A suggestion has been made that it would .be a* good move for j hensio " ovcr ^many's «>urs,. ^ the county, if it has no available ! "Germany is not thr oniy pow- fund to borrow enough money tojer that has repudiated treaties." pay for the right of way and! sail1 Viscount Ksher. notify the state highway conimi-.-j "The sins of omission of tbu sion that it is ready to act. Both j country and France are litl.o b-..t- these routes have been surveyed jter'than Germuny's sins of eomi*-|. and are awaiting the action of! the -county. gaii in a' dozen countries—all under the guns of massed policemen and soldiers. Three policemen and five Communists were reported killed and ten Communists wounded in a riot in the Bulgarian village of Enino l;y" the newspaper Der Tag in a dispatch from Sofia. A' policeman, Andre Pargeas, died here of wounds received in a riot in the Communist suburb of Bagnilet, part of Paris's "red Fargeas will killed, another po- lieeman and Six C ' ViIianS Were spirited debate todav in th, house ring " tr ° m vvhicl1 trouble was ex ' jof lords. " j pected ' j The attitude of tho conserva- i { i i live peers .came as a strong dis- i (setting voice in the seneraf chor- founded when 300 policemen lu- lus of condemnation' and appn-j t - ervened at a riot ." C°°»°uniBts | leaving a late meeting in prepa- for Sunday's municipal elections tried to break up a rt- val meeting. Police found 50.pis- tols and "knives in the Communists' hall. men and two girls were Britain repudiated "the Vu'- \ iu ' ured b - v a bomb planted at jsailles treaty by not making pf- | meeting in the Brigittenau suburb The matter will be one of the fective her pledge to disarm after | Continued on Haee 2. , the war." i cf Vienna. i United Press dispatches from ! many countries showed the pre; (P.y United I'rrss). CHICAGO MAY DAY. London. May 1. — Intensiv 1 vailing tension. Troops who wero i not in the streets of the big cities i rearmament preparations in Ge:-i were confined to barracks awaiting an emergency. In Paris, usually the center of More DLscontcnt Due to Closing, many will result in completion oi of Relief Depots. jthe rcich's first submarine — in — '.defiance of the • Versailles treaty (Ry TTnitoil Pr—*sl. Chicago, May 1.—Police squad cars laden with tear gas bombs patrolled the route of a May Day parade today as. jobless men and women prepared to march on the loop in protest of a state-wide closing of relief deports. Nearly 700 uniformed police were called out to guard against disorders arising from a crisis precipitated .when federal relief administrator, Harry L. Hopkins shut off all FERA funds to the state. Meanwhile the Illinois legislature, crux of the situation, remained in a deadlock over the $3,000,000 demanded by. Hopkins. Republicans -and Democrats wrangled bitterly as two bills, designed to provide the funds, were called for a [vote on final passage in the lower house today, i . • :—-probably within six months. Sir Bolton Eyires-Monsell, first 'lord of thf admiralty, told house of commons todav. > Sir Bolton. describing/the Gar-j ln b " racks - Europe's May . Day demonstrations, police were reinforced by . ; mobile guards brought in from the; provinces, and soldiers were held' man preparations, said that on j Ourdoor demonstrations were April M German 1 authorities notl-! forbidden, except for a parade oV fled the British naval attache that j the Socialist-Communist "ntted*^ the order to manufacture twelve'front' 'at the Socialist-run cityr t*?-J 250-ton submarines had been j Lille. given last Christmas. The order to construct the hulls and ns- Meetings indoors were planned by Socialists in 78 towns, an* st, sembly parts was given in mid- dozen meetings were held by April. (By.-tTiilti-il Press). D __._ London, May 1. — An anxious dustries . (Communists. There were partial strikes, nob, altogether successful, in some ins Many taxicab men pa— cabinet me4 today to formulate' , ned away from work> Great Britain's policy in an arm- aome buildlngs trades and aments crisis whose urgent gravity is only now j becoming apparent. .Immediate protest to Germany against its submarine building " Continue* 1 OK Page 2. Angina Pectoris Is Relieved by New \SurgeryWhiehCuts Thyriod Nerves Philadelphia, May 1.—A new operation for angina pectorls and congestive, heart failure, diseases of the heart which {constitute one of the major causes jot death after the age at 50, Is reported here before the I nineteenth annnal session of (he American College of Physicians. " . . (•' : .*; The ptie scribed .$ Lyon,and:| ration, wjilch was-de- Dr. Jaiaer Alexander Dr. Edmnud Horgan of to was used, they reported, had been free from attacks for • periods ranging from seven to 'sixteen months. . j i" Dr. Lypn and Dr. Horgan said they believed that the operation was "the ' simplest and safest which has been! devised for! the treatment of angina pectorisjand congestive heart failure" and [that it did 'not causa "any damaging constitutional 'changes, in the!; patient."';.' ; ;/_' • . j ; -;.;.; . ji-- • Studies leading| to the^ conclu- workers. Vienna. May 1.—Nazis the government today by seven automobiles racing through^" the streets of working distrtct^ • with handbills? ^ which thrown by hundreds vinto . ^ streets. They .made there sorilq." despite.police precautions May Day demonstrations by clalists. Communists and Naris," The handbills denounced, 'tha, infamous government with Its, generated aristocrats, t Jewry, .godless priests, and Hapsburg scum." In conclusion, the bills ",'The Austrian:\natlon Join Hitler." ;; Two men and two wounded at an :earty » litlcal meeting by chine, believed to Commnni»t ; j

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