The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 1, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 1, 1935
Page 2
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T PAGB TWO THE TIPTON DAILY TEIBDNH Our Big Challenge Sale (Starts Today Visit Our Store and Save Money. BOKAE COFFEE DRIED BEEF, two i%-lb. pkgs ...... ANGINA_PECTORIS. Continued from Pago 1. glands were presented by Dr. Walter Freeman, neuropsychia- trist, ot the Blackborn Laboratory of St. Elizabeth hospital and the department of neurology of George Washington university, Washington, D. C. BRITISH CABINET. ,1 ..,-.. :' Continued.-from Pago 1. program or' prior consultation with France and Italy were .alternatives to be considered. Consultation with France begun jyst after the cabfnet meeting, when Sir John Simon arranged a meeting at the house of commons with Francois Pietri, French minister of marine. Pietri, here fof! the wedding of a daughter of Sir Bolton Eyres-Monsell, first lord of die' aamirajty, talked to Eyrcs-Monsell yesterday. The government's decision is to be revealed—if not before— at a debate on foreign policy in the house of commons tomorrow. The cabinet met- with a picture drawn by intelligence agents of the allied powers, which convinced them that a rearmed Germany is not a threat but a fact. How earnestly statesmen' of Great Britain, as well as France and Italy, view the German rearmament threat may be gathered from the following summary of "reports: Air— . Advisability of building aircraft carriers has been carefully investigated by the naval section of the reichswehr ministry. Germany indicated as having at present, or about to have, a completed fleet of 2,000 planes, exceeding those of Great Britain and Italy and second only • to France's. Sea— Germany has building or built twelve 250-ton submarines. (German sources describe the 250-ton submarines as representing a revolutionary advance in construction, of wide radius, special welded hulls, lighter engines, lighter materials, armed with guns as well as torpedoes, able to remain ten days to two weeks at sea.) .Germany building small destroyers and torpedo boats, in j plane—and four-motored, sinister- vi6lation of Versailles treaty, at looking bombers, down to a squad- spread of Communism in America. Silas strawn, the Chicago attorney who long has been one of the most outspoken of new deal critics, accused the blue eagle of "Ignominious retreat" from court tests, said the country had flloun- dered for two years without knowing where it was going, and added that "chaos" was the proper word to describe the recovery situation. Joseph W. Evans, Houston, Tex., cotton broker said that the 12 cent cotton 1 loan is holding "a price fixing unbrella" over the economic heads of some 50 other nations which are producing more cotton than they can consume domestically. He called the loan' policy "the growing blow so far as our foreign trade Is concerned." The grain production control plans, according to George T. Davis, president, Davis-Noland- Merrlll Grain' Co., Kansas City, simply cannot be successful "until someone is smart enough to forecast world weather conditions six months to a year in advance." Frank A. Hunter, president of the Hunter Packing Co., East St. Louis, 111., said he believed the agricultural adjustment act had accomplished its purpose as an emergency measure and should be abandoned. Judd said that every ton of sugar taken from Hawaii's quota rebounded to Cuba's benefit. "Is it any wonder," he asked, "that the loyal American citizens residing in Hawaii were stunned and wounded by the legislative and administrative discriminations which are so apparent?" Attempting to answer the question, "how red is America?" Hayes- said there was no immediate Commmunistic menace in this country "provided intelligent, patriotic Americans will awaken and act." He mentioned the race Union Unity League and the young Communist League, which he said were spreading the "tentacles" of revolution in numerous student bodies. He charged several unnamed educators with spreading Communistic propaganda. "The business men of this country must awaken from their apathy and meet the challenge o; those who seem to mistake academic freedom for academic' license," he s&id. G LEADER STAYS IN JAIL Brains of Crime Ring Held on $125,000 Bail at Surprise Session. OTHER CHARGES READY (By United Press). Providence, R. I., May 1.—Authorities were determined today to keep Carl Rettich, alleged "brains" of one of the nation's biggest crime rings, in jail pending his trial in connection with the $130,000 Fall River, Mass., mail truck holdup. Bail of $125,000 was set for Rettich at a suprise arraignment last night at " which he and alleged co-conspirators in the mail robbery were linked with the .$425,000 Brooklyn armored truck robbery. The bail cannot be accepted until 5 p. m., today. If he manages to raise it, federal officials said an additional charge would be placed against him to keep him behind bars until completion of the investigation' into the gang's activities, said to have embraced robbery, murder and kidnaping. U. S. Commissioner Fred A. Otis before whom Rettich and his brother-in-law, Ira Steele, were arraigned and pleaded not guilty, said: "The government wants to be sure Rettich is going to be here when they want him." Steele, who was said to have "told all" to authorities about the operations of the crime syndicate, furnished $25,000 bail and was released. Also arraigned was 30-year-old GOES TO SCHOOLS. Check Received From State Excise Tax Department. Wednesday a check was received by the county auditor from the state excise department for $2,607.33, representing the county's share of the semi-annual distribution of the excise tax, or the tax received from sale of beer. Distribution of the tax is made twice yearly and" the money all goes to the schools. j Distribution of this tax is based on school enumeration! which is secured by average daily attendance. In this county the average daily attendance is given as 3,142 and for each child of school age the county receives jfor the six months, almost S3 cents. The auditor will now redistribute the money received among the seven school corporations of the county, Jefferson,! Wildcat, Liberty, Prairie, Madison, Cicero and the School City of Tipton. Their share will also be figured on' a basis "of daily attendance. Madison county gets; $13,197; Hamilton county $4,022 and Howard county $7,959. : STATE LIQUOR BOARD. Hearings on Wholesale Licenses to Start Friday. (By United Prnss). Indianapolis, May 1 Hearings on applications for wholesale liquor licenses under ^ 1935 law will be held! Friday by the state alcoholic j beverages commission, Paul P. Fry, state excise administrator, announced today. I Fry said there arq approximately 35 applications I for wholesale licenses pending.- Among them was one filed by Stewart Brothers, Inc., Indianapolis. The Stewart application borte the approval of the Rev. Morris H. Coers, Indianapolis,! Democratic representative in the 1935 legislature. ; Fry said only eight wholesale Drew Attention in Two Addresses to; New Nation He Had Evolved. ROUSED HIS HEARERS Because of Arms Crisis, He Was Quiet on 'International Issues. (By United Tress). Berlin, Mty 1.—Adolf Hitler, in two speeches to his Nazis, sounded the keynote of revitalized Germany'today with an exhortation .for national unity and strength, coupled with a plea for peace. His impassioned voice, directed first at a mass meeting of 270,000 Nazi youth at the Lusthall and then to uncounted hundred? of thousands of Nazis at Tempelhof Airdome, 'called for a Germany that could hold up its head. Perhaps because of the delicacy of the arn}s crisis, intensified beyond calculation by the revelation of German sumbarine construction, he did not touch on international political issues. But he roused his hearers, who heard him at the Lustgarten, the Airdome, . loud speakers at public places and !by radio in homes, to frenzy with the oratory that carried him from a Munich beer cellar to national dictatorship. ["The Reich was the toy of foreign whims—ait the mercy even of small nations." Here he emphasized the importance of national solidarity. "It is the world's misfortune," tie said, "that statesmen often forget that power can not lie in armaments. Rather it lies in the beliefs and ideals of peoples." "We say to other peoples:- You need not fear that we want anything from you—we have more than >ou could offer us. We have a unified German people," he added. "We do>not want war. Just as we restored peace in the nation we see peace in the world. "However, we never have renounced our honor in the nation and we do not propose to renounce our honor among nations." Hitler ended his speech with three "heils" that rang throughout Germany. In one specific reference to domestic problems, he said that unemployment had decreased from 6,000,000 to 2,000,000 persons and that this year the Nazis would attack the remaining problem. Hitler was bareheaded, and his voice became exceptionally hoarse in his 26 minute speech in the snow filled air. Soon after ho stopped the sun came out. It was noticeable that the applause was almost entirely from the men in the uniformed formations on the field rather than from the mass of spectators. The crowd seemed as cool as the weather. Spread of Strikes in This 'Division Threatened in Many Cities. SOME PLANTS CLOSED, ALL WESK Sy/ansdown Cake •-*•*& Flour, box'. i. ."*.**jMl Rinso, effective, but ea^y, i on your hands, ^Im* large box Oleomargarine, Super-fine, 2"lbs. THf BARGAIN GROCERY 12 Years Ago iBy United Pressl. Detroit, May 1.—The vast automotive industry was threatened today with creeping paralysis from striges and plant closures. Output of the General Motors .May 1st. corporation was curtailed with! \y or k O n Curtisville's new can- 13,000 workers idle and three.! ning p i an t was progressing nice- plants closed. Other units faced ly and it was sa i,i it .would bo a shutdown because sharply reduced production lessened the demand for car parts. Beyond the immediate possi- ready for the 1923 pack. * * * Lon Burkett was critically ill at the home of his daughter, Mrs. bility of other General Motor ji onier Bellinger, east of Atlanta. plants being closed was the threat - , * • i that strikes might spread to-other I manufacturers -until the entire industry was enveloped. No progress was evident in peace negotiations thus far. A meeting for Ladies of the K'l Klux Klan was called for May. 2 at the Knights of Pythias hall. * * * Local railroad men were wor^ congress WORLD POILCE. Continued from Page 1. lice held 18 Communists on the charge that they plotted to construct barricades in the streets and seize public buildings ,a dispatch said today. Moscow. May 1.—Soviet Russia flung a sample of its- military and aerial might across Red Square today in the most impressive May Day demonstration in recent years. A fleet of 660 airplanes droned over the parade at noon. They ranged from a giant Maxim Gorky— the world's largest land Baltic shipyards. Germany intends to build fleet of 1 110.000 tons within two years including two 27,000 ton ( battle. ships with 12 or 14 inch guns; three 10,000 ton cruisers, s'ixteen 1,400-ton destroyers. Land— ;Defense law, providing for an army of 600,000, with the first drift of men 21 years old expected to be called October 1, due for publication in about two •weeks. (Factories have been busy sincu O(jtober last In making war materials; preparation begun at about time Germany left League of'Nations in October, 1933; estimated Germany could be fully prepared for war, as the equal of any ; other military power, by March 1, 19?6. Reported thajt Germany Is for- ,tttyttjfc a marine has* for -war- ahfpfr and seaplanes on the island ofi in the North Sea. kt>mw os'tlie basis of reports BoMasHtEMB-, and possibly in instances, more alarming. Pth* cabinet considered its torasg. ron of new super-speed attack planes Some of the latter resembled Douglas planes,, being twin- motored monoplanes with retractable landing gear. More than 500 tanks clanked and roared over the cobblestone pavement .from little whippet types powered by soviet Ford motors, to ten huge tanks carrying one-pound guns and several machine guns. The gun shown were mostly the soviet adaptation of the French 75. with some bigger 155-milll-1 meter guns and howitzers. | As in preceding May Day parades, the increase in the army'? mechanization could be noted. A million persons joined in the demonstration. The only reference to the United States was a series of figure* Bstarting with ten billion, with an effigy of Uncle Sam, smoking H cigar, bending orer it and adding another number. The legend toe- jieath read, "Ten billion dollar deficit in the past four years for t>>e United States." Another picture showed Adolf Hitler leaning on a bloodjr axe. Ambawador William C. Bulllt: watched the psraarfrom » special diplomats' stand. In the new address, y<with the. Robert E. Demarest, New York, , jcenses have been issued under suspect not only in the Fall Riv- tne new j aw j „; : e r job but also in the Brooklyn j The i 935 . law pe rmtis licensing holdup, and a 150,000 mail truck of 63 wholesalers in the state. Applications for retail licenses are occupying the alcoholic beverages board now. Fry! said. .•obbery at Butler, Pa. He was held on a charge of resisting arrest when he tried to See from officers Monday night. Commissioner Otis recommitted him to jail in lieu of $10,000 bail. Rettich, Steele and Demarest Rev. O. T. .Martin Mentioned as FORMER TIPTON PASTOR. will appear in court or hearing on May 14. Steele's alleged revelations (Successor to Dr. (jroxall. A United Press dispatch to The COMPROMISE OX XRA. ! The walkout of 2,200 workers in j r j ed over a bill on congress to ! the Chevrolet assembly plant at!do away with their annual'trans- i Yesterday approximately 2.000 portation passes. i man-at the Cincinnati-plant went * * » Toledo precipitated the crisis. Merrill Seward, 21, died at his on strike. These strikes causedjhome in Sharpsville, he being,-* the ;iiuge Fisherj body plant in! son o f Melvin and Addie.-(Black- Cleyeland to close when the night (more) Seward, and a member Of Senate Committee Agree? on Extension to i April 1, 1'J'M. Berlin^fey! 1.—Adolf Hitler, j^ vibrating with the patriotic fer-'" (By United Press). Washington] May 1. — The senate finance] committee today decided to report to the senate a joint resolution extending thy NRA until Apiril 1, 1930. The joint resolution which the committee intends to report will contain three'specific provisions. shift ended today nine thousand workers were affected with a payroll of $l.m>0,000 monthly. ! No disorders were reported j but strike talk spread. Employes and picketing was orderly at the plants where strikes were called, of the Bdick plant at Flint. Mich., held a mass meeing last night to discuss the strike question. A the American Legion. ' * * » • ' A slight improvement was reported in the condition of Mr. and . « _^_ J Mrs John T. Funke, both of whom t were ill at their home east of Tipton; * * * :' Walter Williams traded a, 120- acre farm near Normanda for the, vor that has made him Europe's central figure !in its gravest postwar crisis, told 270,000 madly cheering Berlin school children today: ! "As the wind now flies our flags around us. it may a few years hence gather storm clouds around us. But you will not be frightened." It was the first of two speeches were said to have named the re- Tipton Daily Tribune Wednesday I on tlle occasion of the Nazi May puted directors of Rhode Island's afternoon stated the name of the j Dav ' t!ie dav w "ich Hitler, as su- central "crime factory," a camou-JR ev . O T. Martin was being prom- | Preme authority over 65,000,000 flaged mansion near Warwick inently mentioned at the Fort which was believed to be a gang-1 Wayne conference as |a possible jter executive spot as well as a'successor to Dr C. B. 'Croxall, as aideout. superintendent of the Warsaw Already $20,000 in postal rob- district. Dr. Croxall'p six-year iery loot and fragments of bones, term expires during the present jelieved human, have been uncov-jweek. : ared by era workers digging in I Rev. O. T. Martin was pastor 'he fortress like mansion leased! of the Kemp Memorial Methodist by Rettich. It was disclosed that the men alleged to have plotted the Fall River holdup with Rettich, Steele church of Tipton in 1924, 1925, 1926 and 1927, being; succeeded by the late Rev. John C. White in 1928, and was sent from here to md Demarest are Joseph Fisher,'the Simpson Methodist church at now in jail on an automobile! Ft. Wayne. He has bCen back in charge; Andino Merola, racke-jTipton on several occasions since teer who was found slain near \ leaving here and has anumber of Wrentham, Mass., and Herbert H. Hornstein, of Providence. In addition 17 others are held either is principals or material witnesses. Hornstein was arrested in Los Angeles, Cal., and is enroute lere. Authorities charge he frau- iulently registered the getaway •;ar used in the Fall River robbery. warm friends to wish him success in gaining the appointment as district superintendent! Hen On Visit, SHOULD SECURE. Continued from Page 1. objects to be presented to tha Ciwanis club at its regular meeting Friday noon and that >rganization may take some .ac- :lon to get a committee at the neeting of the commissioners Monday. Farmers along the route of J13, which Is more than 13 miles ong In the county have agreed to i price of ISO per acre for their : and Uken in widening and op- ,ntag new cuts and it is believed -J»at the same price could he se- :urcd from those on the route of wopowd 19. With this the matter •.outd be handled for something tear $9,000. • The state highway department : tM--jB- wit policy to require covtt- Mr* W J. JBHfa, of Chicago, F"l»« t* furnish the right of way ** ~ w »*** «*d., Tl. « here »Hter, «*d., to LivJ; Wire Bible Class. The LJve Wire Bibli class will enjoy thejir regular monthly meeting Friday evening j at 6:30 o'clock with a pitchin supper in the church basement, i There will be a business session and a social time, and all members! and their families are requested to be present. Visiting Hre. Rev. Ruseell Sifred of Muncie, formerly pastor of | the j New Hope and Sandbank churches la visiting for la few days Wjith friends In this county, having | come here Tuesday to attend the closing exercises at {he Todd school. : Marriage brings a lo. of change into a man's life, sayu a writer, And it takes a lot out Notio» ot Administration. Notice derslgned the Judge H*. too. la hereby! giv m the i n- has- b«en appointed by of the 0 Tipton Cnunty, StitB () < Hjrw** v r«««»»^ f —— KP -M - -r-— 1 ««mJntetr|itor of tpe^LestaJte Jof rcu t Cdnrt of if Indiana, Germans, makes his annual report to the nation. Eloquent of the marital note of the Germany Hitler has revitalized, the children marched by thousands and thousands to the great Lustgarten. "The sad epoch of division (in the country's L political parties) you all remember," Hitler said. "It was my aim to take away German youth from parties and giVo it to Germany Alone." "Our first task (continued Hitler) was to establish a strong administration in the interior. Our next aim was to make Germany strong as compared to the external world. j "This strengthening of Germany must bei our greatest experience. ' : "It was given to us to accomplish in a few months what was the work of j centuries in the past." : The Reichsf uehrer exhorted youth to attain a perfection that Germany miglit be proud of, collectively and I individually. "As I greet you," he shouted, "I greet a Germany of :honor and freedom, a Germany o£ peace but also of courage." -' Hitler spoke after Baldur Von Cchirach, leader of {tlyj Hitler youth organization, j appealed to the children tjo "fight for united Germany" and Dr. Pau| Joseph Goebbels, minister of propaganda, emphasizing that the Nazi state was one of yooth, said: j'You will overcome social divisions, and march together, ricli P and poor, prominent and humble.": i—• ii Ttie thousands at iTempelhof stood wi^h coat collarsj upturned, stampingijthei^ feet in jt|ie snowy cold.' Mav 1. No price jfixing shall be permitted under any code except in those of mineral natural resources which now have price fixing provisions^ ; That no trade engaged wholly in intra-state Icommerce shall Ineligible for a code. 3. It will give the president a Mrs. Carl Foster returned, from the Methodist hospital where she ' had been under treatment.,../-—- delegation of Toledo strikers, Charles Essig general store in At| urged a Buick strike. lunta. I I'liion officials said strike steps might be taken at the Pontiac, Mich., plant of tleneral Motors 'trucks. Fisher Body and Pontiac Motors. They planned, however, to await developments in the Toledo strike before taking action. Facing a shutdown were General Motors plant's at Bay City and Saginaw, -Mich. The Kelsey- certain numbed of days in which Hayes Detroit factory that sup- to review present codes with a wjre wheels for Chevrolet view to approving them and car- may be affected. The sharply re- rying out the Ipricc-fixing and in-|duced demand also threatened to BBITAIif CALLS. Continued from Page "i, China and foreign powers; | Carefully avoiding us^ «f tig "Manchukuo," he declared;]" treaties "are binding on t! ent regime in Manchuria, ', and v were expressly recognized by the tra-state exceptions. Chairman Pat Harrison saitl the committed voted 16 to 3 in favor of the continuing resolution. I He refused;to say whether or not the plan was satisfactory to the white house. It was understood, however, that President Roosevelt preferred to have congress take the responsibility for framing NRA legislation. While NRA officials refused to ! halt -production at the GMC Grey j latter when it was established." iron' foundry at Sasinaw wiierc rough castings are made lor I'on- tiac and Chevrolet. The labor controversy, brewing in the industry for months, was crystallized by the Toledo strike. £rom Labor's lone; dissatisfaction with SUNSHINE AND. Continued from Page 1. in all communities onevweek operation of- the automobile labor board created by! President — — - i Roosevelt was thrust into the er - is ^coming more sfi open. The unions contend that the 'automobile'board,' headed by Dr. Leo Wolman, has been partial comment immediately, it was I to management, known that they did not favor the course decided upon by the committee. A draft of the continuing resolution will be drawn in timo for presentation to the committee tomorrow, when the formal action to give a favorable report will be taken. Memorial Day, as! the : fast J dwindling line of veterans of the civil war grows shorter; and short- to the American people. In TJipton feoun-.. ty qnly seven veterails remain, who fought to preserve this nn- •*' ion. The eldest of these is ;97 andf' ," the youngest S7. "•-• • . .";T i I Pay; to 1 the Nazis has be- come'ant annual occaslc porilng 'on,"'thf gov<jrnj conjp.Hshmentsjand'affjii i for. re- ent's 'ac- and Hit- ay, Day t! | "I think this is the best way out of the situation," Harrison said, "and that this is why I championed the plan -before tho qommittee." ' ! "I think that this will greatly cjxpedite action on NRA,.' mean- vi'hiie giving courts every opportunity to pass on every phase of the matter." I "When congress meets next January we shall proceed immediately to further consideration ojf the NRA. | "Meanwhile I hope that in administration of; the NRA, its otfl- •clals can make 1 : many changes to popularize tho act." • Were; nt Pern.,' Mr. and Mrsii Raymond 1 'Thom, Mrs. Minnie^ Hoover and Mrs. arl Achenbach were at j 1 Peru uesday evening where they vljs- „._ with Mrs.;! Hoover's |i sister, Mrs J. W. Miller who is 111 at the. home of her dlanghter,, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hooton. ' ' ; •(.Mrs. Miller pas ibeertiB^ffeMi^r ith trouble'm'her side,land as if eared roVlU ttoe an|i opera-ion | for spearhead of the strike move-JTribune "Want Ads Get ResultK : - nient, demanded union' recognition, abolition of the speed-up system, improved working conditions, seniority rights :and a general 5 per cent wage increase. « * • — Los FIRST IX LIXK. Anodes Cripple Hriidy I he Speedway RIK.-I-. for Indianapolis.'- May 1.—Norman A. Tapper, 2:!-year-o]d nripple wholtravel'cd 2,:tOO miles from his home in Los Angeles.; Cal., in a three wheeled motor driven chair, today won the honor of being the first [in. fine for'general admission tickets to the 500-mile iautomobile race' here Memorial Day. '. Tapper left Los Angeles March 5. His vehicle, which lie invented himself and calls ' the . "-fastest wheel chair in existence" was stolejn' in Denver, Colo., but recovered, by police. It YOU ha%-e an inclination tojrarf e_ ^. spare-lime study of this I. C. S.- cooni hdp you realize your ambitioa. • f~ — "^ IntirottloRil C<rn>poa<«n> . . Bn 13(1. Scrantn. : Pleasa lend foil tnftraulloiichecked: . - j DCarUcaUt DCner Onli DCiananUI Artlrt ~' ' . . ~ ; . ~tvJ~ '"*' " u • TgM Jack Cunningham, Representao| 1884 S. Adams Sfc, ;}•-:; o: Use Seraesan, For Your Seed Potatoes "wjatmwrt Costs! About 2CJentsPBr ) *ifwS f John T( Hunter, BoBti As a guest of Tribune at : Theatre to ; Erp(anation; not transferable, a: for the party'wiSi dress appear named above, member of; his should the Bits adi THE TI

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