The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 1, 1935 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 1, 1935
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Page 4
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THE \ Honey Kisst Macaroons, dofcen lOc McGraws' Food Store MFE OP THE NRA. Administration Legal Forces Ready to Wage a Fight. 'By United Press). Washington, May 1. — The legal -forces of the new deal were ready today to fight for the life of the NRA and the industrial recovery program in the supreme court. Donald Richberg, chairman of the national industrial relations board and head of the NRA, announced he wa^ ready to meet the issue when the court hears debate Thursday on the constitutionality of the industrial phase of the new deal program. The case at issue is the Schecli- ter live poultry case which involves the sale of live poultry in New York City. The court, meanwhile, cleared its slate so that the issue will rest directly on the Schechter case, the one. chosen by the government to face the acid test of NRA validity. One by one the court this week threw out evary case in any way involving NRA. It left only one disappointment for the government when it failed to act on the railroad labor retirement act. Tho court threw out without any derision on the merits: The Wilshire oil case in which the ninth circuit court of appeals had certified questions to the .supreme court involving the constitutionality of the code making provisions of the NIRA. The court LITTLE COOLY KILLED Man. Admits Drowning Girl in Bathtub Because She . "Should Not Live." ATTACK IS SUSPECTED New York, May Frank held the questions prematurely. were offered The Spielman- Motor Company case in which a New York automobile sales company, sought to enjoin the district attorney of New York county from prosecut- 'ing it for allowing more than the fixed i-odf pi'K'o on turn-ins of used cars. Tl><: Ames Stool Company case in which the company, a New Jersey steel manufacturer, charged the stctl code and the NIRA were invalid and tried to force government officials to permit it to bid on federal road building program contracts. The Schechter case involves the Validity of the wage and hour provisions of the NIRA as well as the section which provides for the •promulgation of codes. A ruling ;by the court that either is invalid may make it impossible to obtain a new NIRA law for the loss of one would alienate industry and the loss of the other would cost the support of labor. Flynn, 39, father of a 16-year-old daughter, was held on a murder charge today after police said he admitted he had drowned 6-year- old Margaret Parlatto in a bathtub "because I decided that she should not live." The child's bruised body was found atop a dumbwaiter in the cellar of a house where Flynn has an apartment. Although Flynn denied it, Dr. Howard W. Neaill, deputy medical examiner, said there were indications the child had been attacked. District Attorney Charles Sullivan said Flynn told this story. After quitting work in the garage where he is night manger, Flynn met Margaret on the street near his home. He knew the girl, who once lived in' the same building. Flynn insisted, according to Sullivan, that the child followed him into his apartment and then into the bathroom where he was drying his hands. It was there, Sullivan said Flynn told him, that he decided the child must die. When he had filled the tub with water, he picked up the unsus peeling child and dumped her in "Then I held her head under the water until she stopped Strug gling," he was quoted as saying. When he felt reasonably sure the rhild was dead, Flynn told Sullivan he carried the body out side, through the public hall o tho apartment house, to thi dumbwaiter shaft. Then he went back to his apart ment, lighted a cigar and sa down to enjoy the radio. Flynn was booked on a homi Favor Sales Tax. Fort Wayne, May 1.—The Indiana Retail Grocers and Meat Dealers Association urged Governor TUcNutt today to convene the legislature to substitute a sales tax for the present gross income tax. ' The action was taken in a resolution' adopted at the close of the annual convention. cide charge at the Astoria pollc station early today. While ther he asked permission to telephon his place of employment. "I'm sick and I won't be in fo a couple of days," he said. "Maj be I won't be in at all. Aw, I re sign." and he angrily hlmg up th receiver. Flynn. of rather distinguishe appearance, heavy set, with hai turning gray, would . give no reason for the slaying, police said, except to repeat: "I decided that she should not live." He said he was separated from his wife, with whom his daughter lives. EXCLUSIVE SPEED CLUB. onrteen Speedway Drivers Have- Exceeded 100-Mile Average. Indianapolis, May 1. — In a uarter of a century of racing ver the Indianapolis Motor peedway, just 14 men have lanaged to exceed 10 0> miles au our for the lull'distance of COO liles in the Decoration Day elas- c. This 'became known here, when he Speedway records were scan- ed to obtain a list of eligibles for he world's most exclusive cluti— group of men who managed this ifficult feat and who are to be nown henceforth as members of le "Champion-100-Mile-an-Hour- lub." Oddly enough there are but our winners of the race among he 14 members, these being Bill ummings, 1934 winners; Louis leyer, 1933 winner; Fred Frame, 932 winner, and Billy Arnold, 930 winner. Although Peter DePaolo, 1925 winner, set 'a mark £ 101.13 miles per hour in wining, he remains ineligible be- ause he was relieved during the ace by Norman Batten. Other members of the club are Mauri Rose, second place finisher in 934; Lou Moore, third place fin- slier in 1934; Wilbur Shaw, sec,n<3 place finisher in 1933; Chet Jardner, fourth place finisher in 1933; Stubby Stubblefteld. fifth ilace finisher in 1933; Dave Evans, sixth place finisher in 193:!: Howard Wilcox, second place winner in 1932; Cliff Bergere, third place winner in .deceased), fourth place winner n 1932 and Russell Snowberger. fifth place winner in 19H2. Hereafter new members will he ndmitted to membership at an annual banquet immediately preced- ng the big race provided they lave passed the rigorous entrance requirements satisfactorily the year before. ON«LOW Survey Shows an Alarming; Condition DJue Principally to Drought. AND CROP REDUCTION Tlpf oN DAILY! CONFERENCE ItOTWSRWAY. j Local Pastors included in Course Advancement List. iff Bergere, third i ow i ng stocks on 1932; Cob Carey 1; (By Unittcj Press). Kansas City, -Mo., May 1. — Gram stocks held Jon farms of tho agricultural slate£ west of thu Mississippi river jare alarmingly low, with bumper (crops in wheat, corn and oats needed this year to supply national demands and replenish the farm i bins, a survey by the United Press reveals. Last summer's '.drouth and the crop reduction program of the AAA are held responsible for the low stores, but mo|st of the blame, goes to the drouth, for as A. li. Anderson, state and federal crops statistician pf Nebraska, pointed out, crops probably would have been last last year because of tho drouth even if full acreage haJ been planted. Figures for Kansas. Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Arkansas and Texas show the )'<>!farms as of April The ninety-second conference of Methodist churches of the North Indiana conference got under way iat Ft. Whyne today and pastors of various! county churches and many laymen are attending the session. Included in the list of candidates of fourth ;course pastors for advancement are Rev. J. Thomas Frost of : Windfall and Rev. George H. Leo of Arcadia. Rev. John War'd Rose of the Kemp Methodist church of Tipton is attending ^the conference and the'. congregation here has asked for his return for another year telegrom, he issued the statement, simultaneously with Hogan : .-w)b.o charged that Morgenthau, foUo>r ing the lead .of Attorney General Homer S. CummingB at the .beginning of the income tax dispute, was talcing the .case to the newspapers. . Charges Administration Is Making Political -At- ' tack on Him. IN INCOME TAX CASE (By United Tress). Pittsburgh, May 1. — Andrew | W. Mellon, aged former treasury silence In a report by Rev. A. W. Pugli]. SL , cre tary, broke his long of Noblesville Monday it wasi,j ur j ng n j s $3,000,000 income tax shown more than, a million dol-| j lcar i ng today to charge that thu Ilirs fs now being expended by the! federal government was using the 412 churches of the conference. tax claim as a means of continuing its political attack on him. Mellon made his charge in a formal statement, resulting from Their a telegram by Henry Morgenthau, Jr., in which the present treasury secretary urged his legal repre- The Ray Brothers canning com-[.;t-iitativc:s here to Insist that Mef- at Hobbs has started work-1 ion's 1901 income be judged by "the standards of common business honesty." A XEW \V.\KEHOfSE. Ray Brothers Adding to Fiu-tory IJuildinRs. men at the task of erecting .1 n-:\v warehouse in connection with their factory buil.liugs. The new 40X120 feet, useful ir pack. Some hew addition and will •will be I Frank J. Hogan, Mellou's coun- hc'scl, simultaneously announced) O. P, GATHEREflS. Leader in Midwest Movement Gives His : Views. (By-United Press). By LYLE C. WILSON. Washington, May 1. — I telephoned Republican Committeeman Harrison ' E. Spangler in Ced£r Rapids, Iowa, to ask: ' : "Are you midwest Republicans going to attempt to write a third party platform at your Springfield, 111., rally next month?" "No," Spangler replied. "The Springfield conference will take a position on certain issues. But it is not intended that the conference adopt a platform. Spangler is chairman of the arrangements . committee for the midwest pep meeting. "What is the purpose of your meeting?" "We are going to start some activities that are going to carry the battle against the new deal," Spangler replied "When will you meet?" "We are unable to set a date for' a few days, but it will be in .... --- . '-hat if the government's tax j. the first nalt of j une , at Spring- tile coming fall tomato'claim is to be fought "before the t - field There will be an announce- being added in tho Wheat. 30.Gfll.OOn Im.sln-ls. Corn. lSH.5lil.UUO bushels. Oats, 75.012,000 bushels. Kansas, which almost bad total corn crop failure in 19;' has but 1,(!25,000 bushels IMPROVING FROM HURTS. Andrew Clark. Recovering From Severe Bruises. Andrew Clark of Kempton, who suffered severe bruises uud lacerations Thursday of last week, is able to get about with a cane, and this 72-year-old veteran farmer, refuses to let a little thing like that bother him. While hitching a team to a breaking plow, Mr. Clark in some manner became entangled in the lines and the team pulled around and trampled over him when he fell. The breaking of the lines a 1, on hand and about half of this is needed for seed. ! Iowa fanners, according to Leslie M..Carl. federal statistician ;it Dos Moin"s, held approximately a^ per cent o! their corn crop compared with 71 per cent the previous year. Evil so, the total held was Ic.-s by 147,799,000 bushels than the previous year due to the short 19'M harvest. Some Iowa corn, it i:; reported, has been moving; into Missouri this spring at a dollar a bushel. The shrinkage in tho na:s holdover becomes apparent wh'.'ii that in the seven oats 'stocks are less the amount held in Iowa , neoplu of the country" instead ot" ry is also ; before the tribunal of the federal! factory and'board of tax appeals, we arc) this year they will be fully ready." equipped to can tomato pulp. ing the pack this fall. •-•"« IHiVGHT UriLtH.NG. will be chairman of the ! midwest meeting?" I "A chairman .has not been se"I have refrained, during thu j] ec ted." em- trial of this case.'.' Mellon said, -j s it'definite now how many states will participate?" I asked. "Yes, there will be nine states: Illinois. Indiana, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas. Missouri, Oklahoma and Wisconsin." "Who will selecte delegates to the rally?" "The participating states will decide how to select their own Severn! men are bejng ployed on the new warehouse and'"from any public comment, secure the new machinery will make it Jin the fooling that the entire con- to use a larger force dnr-J troversy had finally reached a ju- i dicial body that could, be de- j pended upon to render a decision j based upon truth rather than !on innuendo. O. O. I-'. ISiiildins at Holihs "In spite of tactics pursued in Purchased IJy Fiwl \Vri K l»t.: | high government circles, when I this matter was before the grand com-j Jury and. when that grand jury re- pur-j fused to be intimidated and to re- chasod the I. O. O. F. building in! turn an i indictment, I had os- Whlskolo Wins Lexingtori, Kyj, E. Widener annbnnceid'last' that Chance Suit, favorite, wfll ndt Kentucky 'i)erbjf Saturday. ; Louisville. Ky., koio, bay colt from tte|Mil|sy ;: WiBJ farm; came firomj-benlnld'lo < nine other Kentucky _ bles, including tt§ ioifeer ite, Chance Suni;| in tH e ' tion Purse at yesterday. DowiW ^m\ Major Mrs. Dorothy |Jaqu8J of city, underwent aj majof op Wednesday morning a£ wood hospital. She cante the operation very nicely, Wednesday afternoon ; - was ported to be getting along " as possible. i re- representatives," Spangler plied. "Each state may send as many delegates as it desires." How about Republican presi- The Fred Wright cannin: pany north of Hobbs has " * 111 (1111"' HI ! ^ ll * ll *fci»;in^»*v,».iiii,*»fc f • ..«.»- - ~ ""H.O W ilUUUl- jL^i* ****••»-»•« r - —— Hobb-i ami will use it this sen-''.--umed that the administrative of-1| dcnUal candidates — will any of son tor storage purposes. j^s would I,e willing to try the; them be there? H ow about Gov; •-•••• ' •-='-•- A1£ M L an don of Kan- with : thc Tipliin order, a ,,„;:>! as I have been, there is MO longer the necessity I "A').v invasion of my personal for a building in Hobbs. i "5™" ;ls a cUi7 " cn is »<'relative it is noted states total than saved him further injury as the Show Postponed. team was not frightened and stopped as soon as the lines broke. Mr. Clark's son Burl was working in another part of the field and hearing his father call went to his assistance and took him to a doctor, where it was found no bones were broken. The injured man is a brother of Ed Clark of Tipton. alone this time last year. The actiteness of the. corn shortage is shown 1 clearly by comparing this year's stocks with those ot 1934. Kansas has l,G2r>.- OOo bushels wlu-re it hud 2",- !IG7,000 in 19S4; Missouri 8,000,000 compared with -IS,10:;,000; Nebraska 20,02S,000 compared with HU,9'92.00'i and -Arkansas -I.S.79,000; compared with D.115.000. Figures on tho reduction . of i! *-, 111 m<»* «'o. . i lower rooms of this! unimportance. But when the sec : occupied i by IX ' tarj ' of tho trcasur y- a member sas?:' We are not inviting any candidates," Spangler explained. "We The two Ktructurq are i\o\v Ted and Specialty company. luits tins iiijv* u\:i uiHcvi >»>•>, Hobbs and his Hobbs Canto; <* the President's cabinet, At the I>iiiiKi. raising White thriilcr. and 1 ; of The hair the i'oavl Holmes c-ra canco when compared to tho yiod- orn thriljer of the* rails, "The des•ends to a public attempt to influence a matter now on trial bo- lore a duly constituted court, "that action is a crude effort to interfere with the administration of WOX PRIZES. Plane Record. New York, May 1.—As clean and trim looking as the day It came out of the factory, a big ' twin-motored . passenger plane -whipped in from the' west coast at .sundown- last night to establish a transcontinental record of 11 and live minutes. The benefit show to have been given by a xylophone hand, Friday evening at the Ritz theater, sponsored by the Kiwanis club, has been postponed until a later date, due to the fact that the band leader underwent an emergency operation for appendicitis Sunday evening. He is. improving very nicely, and the show will be given as soon as he is able to appear with the troupe. • «» — " v Daily Bible Quotation. ' Blessing, and glory, and wisdom, and thanksgiving, and hon- '"-6r, and power, and might, be unto our God for ever anld ever.—Rev: Delations 7:12. Serve Honey Hrjist or Sliced WrH» Breafl at efcrj- meal— uct. Getting Along Xicply. William McKinney, who is confined to the home of his slater, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ballanger of Oak street, is reported to be getting along as well as possible following an operation for hernia Friday. The attending physician has ordered a complete rest and quiet for the sick man, and the street has been roped off in front of the Ballenger home since Monday tor this reason. Grandchildren of Mrs. Ucsxic Hm'r ' AVon at Peru. Mrs. Dessie Barr returned Monday to her home in Goldsmith after a week's visit with her son. Clyde Barr and family at Peru. While she was there, her granddaughter, Mary Ruth Barr, won the first prize of S5 in a vocal contest at the Peru school, and her grandson. Roy Barr, was awarded first prize of S2.50 in a Poppy poster contest sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary there for posters for the approaching Poppy Day sale. Clyde Barr is a former resident of Tipton. livestock on farms were not available for all statesj but in Missouri T. F. McDonough, associate agricultural statistician, said hogs had decroased from about -l.uO'V 000 head a year iigo to 2,000,000 head. I — * ' * Two Suspensions. Michigan City, pension of August May 1.— Sus- J. Funk, assistant deputy warden, and Otto C. naumgarten, fiiced in charge of the mail distribution room ib by Deputy ardeu LJ>rtnz Schmul at Indiana State Prison was revealed yesterday. Prison authorities refused to discuss the disciplinary action. Refuses Contract. (justice, and a continuation of the en | political 1 efforts of his adminis- iwle into insignffi-; ^.^ - n my case „ Melton's statement, one o£ thff rare on.:s issued by the Pittsburgh financier, grew from a bitter vprhal clash Monday between Hbgan and Robert H.' Jackson, treasury department ; attorney vc-r Streak," no\v shuwing at the; Diana theater. : It shows a train going at; an I Incredible speed with tho engi-| iccr at clean, Krip.s in the cab. j ut>ng Around : curves -it goes, a™'| claim fm . , hroughjswitches that open Just| wxea on . Mcllon . s 1931 in time, jmissing freight trains by jTh{ , liearing on the claim an eyelash, over^drawbridgej that j Mcilon , s ! c o U nter-claim for S139,000 , refund—now is in are not inviting any prospective candidates. We are keeping away from candidacies, candidates do not have any place in it." There was a pause. "This .is .a pilgrimage to coin's old stamping ground, se;," said Spangler. Spring Dance; Donald Coy and seyeral other young men are sponsoring a spring dance to be given at the K. of P. hall Friday night. May 3, to which the public! isrinvifed. Music will be furnisiei'. By tn> Dreamland Orioles oi ; Crawfordsville. .;.'.- .: Lin- Attended Funeral. close in'the nick! of time. Tha relief from the thrill;, aside from a strong love interest between 1 Sally Blanc and Charles Starrett as the romantic leads, is the comedy provided by an :ib!o 1 Him team of. funny men, Edgar Ken-j. •wily, Arthur Lake- and G!innj |inn "Big Boy" Williams. the government's additional income, -and on a its ISc.sillrnls Ifrrc. Is Back Home. AAAAAtoiKEE — 99 Walking STOEB Up for Clemency. Indianapolis, May 1. .?— Clemency petitions of 17 Inmates of the stale prison and one man " the state rfelormato'ry were ' Mrs. Anna Matthews, who has been spending the past ten days at the home of her daughter Mrs. Charles Kinder northwest of Tipton, returned to her home on Court street Tuesday. Maninsville, May Curtis, principal of 1. — Glenn Mahinsville high school and noted basketball coach, said flatty here yesterday that he had not jsigned a contract with Perry township (Marion county) officials, said that "under existing condltlo is" he would not sign the £nc prt ffered him. . In heard yesterday by the state ctemeWy commission 1 . 4_ia Is Improving. Mrs. Rebecca Griggs, who -has been seriously ill for several weeks at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Wes Reed on Second street, is reported to he much improved, and has returned to her home with her son, Logan Griggs on Oak street. ' 1 Cnncci: Test. Philadelphia, Pn.. May' 1 — A new, ten-minule test for; hidden, Internal 'cancer in human beings Mrs. Josiio Catlln and iliiu.sh- trr are hero for a few days ami while in ! Tipton liie daughter will undergo) an operation for removal or tonsils. Mrs, Catlin and family resided !in Tipton for a number of years! prior to removing to i Kokomo wjiere her husband was employed by the .Nickel Plate railroad. H6 ! has beau transferred to Cleveland, O., but will be here Sunday jfor a vidit with his ivifs and daughter. ' Mrs. Eatlin prior to her marriage was Miss Jessie VanBuskirk, daughter of Prof, and Mrs. E. E. v[inBusklrk, her father for many y<jars being a teacher in tho Tipton schools. llth week in Pittsburgh. Jackson Monday demanded ac- t-ess to letters written between D: 1). Shcpard, Mellon's tax attorney. ;iml others prior toi thfe Bethl?- Steel Corporation's acquisition, in: 1931, of the McClinti-J- Marshall Construction^ Corpora-, lion, on! which the government rlaims 91,000,000 oC the S3,000.- 000 additional taxes. A number of Tipton people wera at Kokomo Wednesday afternoon where they attended funeral services for Mrs. Freda (Tatman) Watkins, wife of A. B. Watkins, .of Kokomo, and a former Tipton resident. ' Services were conducted at the Main Street Christian church in Kokomo, of. which she was a member, after which burial was in the cemetery at Kokomo. Dust Deaths. Springfield, Col., May l.-r-Itoi_ Cross officials estimated night that "at least twenty" sons have died within the M weeks in the nation's , of diseases. aggravated ; JS^firefS blowing silt. was reported to he American College lot IPhyslcli.ns ^ostorday by Miss Juanlta Benjamin Grusk versiiy. n of Tcifiple uni- Mrs. Paul Bu»ch and i were theTu Th board refused and said his Jackson's memoran- Hero on Business. Jesse G: Winders of Arcadia, was in Tipton Wednesday attending to business matters. Mr. Winders does his own banking in Tipton and attends to. matters for many persons of that town on his dally trips here. Arcadia has been without a. bank for some time, and tho resident's miss it badly- Tonight and ••»»• Mrs. 3es nlg Creditors 'to Meet. Notice has be?n sont The Tipp ton Tribune that,tho first meeting of the creditors 1 Of Blanche i Haworth, who was declared a b 1 ""'- rupt under the' , Frazler-r ».jj_.^i .*_ **... 'hJviB dum asking for thu letters, was "worded improperly." Thereupon, Jackson; asked a .month's recess •.if the heading, and threatened to withdraw. ' Morgenthau tele- irraphedj him yesterday: . : "Our ; desire ,1s emphatic' that you continue to handle the government's case along the .lines that you: have followed with no abatement in the vigor of your efforts to get at the-; simple truth in theso :transactions or in your insistence) that they shall -.b* judged by the standards of common business honesty." } Jackson Had averred that Mel- lon'a rcfWl to surrender tho let- Urs — jwhich Hogan-called privileged because they ^ere confidential communications! of an attori noy —indicated ajn attempt not Moving to Frankfort. Elza Powell and family. have been jesldtaB in since March 1. are moving Frankfort where Mr. Powell open a soft drinE parlor. He engaged in this same bnaSness, In Frankfort two years ago also op- , Just 9*03 amendment no the 'ban before UUJC^^* •*•**»•»• •*»"»»» ^n I—-~T-< —^ only to defraud thd treasury partment' "" ^' •*" v —' Diamonds but tho rd, ed-iofi tn fascinating beauty of a diamond: ring is B|l- ;w»ys at pofejnt -««"«' fci anf _ ffaffffifoV plte '7t™ H« r - teM*! 4 ? h«.-S9 and Also Oc »l fc

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