The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 1, 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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Wednesday, May 1, 1935
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Page 6
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Sitter's Talk on May 15 Is Expected to Clarify the British Stand. ! ON ARMS SITUATION London, May 1.—Britain last night seemed veering definitely toward union with those nations openly opposed' to Germany's swift, surprising rearmament. This was the situation foreseen in competent quarters as proposed Anglo-German naval conversations stood "adjourned" until after Adolf Hitler's statement on foreign policy expected May 15. These quarters declared it was now up to Hitler to make the next move if he hpped to keep Great Britain in her role of "good neighbor" and "honest broken" as concerns the continent's troubles. While French ofll-cials openly voiced hopes of negotiating bilateral air agreements with England, Italy and Belgium and the authoritative Italian's newspaper Glornale D'ltalia laid bare Germany's asserted "big navy" program for 1935-1936, the British government fixed its attention on Hitler's forthcoming statement. Roper Advises Business Men Xot to Become Impatient. Washington, May 1.—A battering-ram attack on the new deal by the United States Chamber of Commerce convention last night was interrupted, at least momentarily, by an administration spokesman's request for business o be "patient" about recovery. Plunging into what had become virtually a field day of assaults on h e Hoosevelt administration, secretary Hoper said the "legis- ative and regulatory efforts of his era are not intended to de- troy, business." The -commerce secretary's peech was said authoritatively to ave been examined, in part, at he white house. Whether it con- lituted the administration's only ormal recognition of the busi- ess convention was not known Meeting; Arranged by Tipton Cnapter and Council • Well Attended. HONORED LOCAL MEN efinitely. Observers discussed a complimentary to Charles ossibility that President Roose- elt might send a message when le meeting adjourns. Roper's plea for business gov- rnment cooperation was made the face of charges by major chamber leaders that the administration was attempting to "Sov- ietize" or "nationalize" or "socialize" the nation's business. Royal Arch and Royal and Select Masons from several different chapters and councils took part in the meeting arranged by Tipton Chapter and Council and held at the'Masonic hall Tuesday night H. Warne, past grand illustrious master of the grand council; A. J. Smith, past grand high priest of the grand chapter, and Rev. H. R. Pearcy, past grand chaplain of the grand council. Many attending were accompanied by their wives and lady friends and enjoyed an excellent banquet served by Rosary Chapter No. GO, O. E. S., and the program which followed. In the gathering were past and present officers from various Ma- Washington, Majy 1. —; Eight months, instead -ot two years, more life for a blue eagle with shorter claws "yesterday became the object of a powerful bipartisan drive that developed out of a discordant white house conference, j : Despite their failure to ^obtain white house approval, leaders of the move predicted the chief executive would acquiesce. Under the suggested plan, NRA would be extendedj until next March, with its prjice-fixing and intrastate regulation powers eliminated. Congress: could then ro- vise the law next Session on the basis of court decisions as to its constitutionality, j Senator Borah Idaho), one of the participants in the conference, immediately sent telegrams to his constituents telling them if they wet-e engaged in .purely intrastate business i the; could ignore NRA because th« federal government had no powei to interfere with them. Meanwhile, the supreme couri received a brief from the defend ants in an approaching test case asking that the: entire recover} law be held uuconst Says in ;Speech at Peru He Is Not Seeking Vice- Presidency. DEFENDS NEW DEAL The brief was fil neys for the Sche'cl tutional. d by attor- ter Poultry • Berlin, May 1.—Adolf Hitler was believed in competent quarters last night to be planning to use Germany's naval rearmament to keep him in the "driver's seat" in arms negotiations with other powers. MEANEST THIEF. Frank Niemnnn Was Forced «o Wear His Old Clothes Sunday. Frank Niemann of Kempton believes he has found • the meanest thief, or at least has had a visit from him as the fellow sneaked into his home and -carried away his Sunday suit. As a result Mr. Niemann was forced to wear his old clothes Sunday. Mr. Niemann is a trusting individual who lives alone in Kempton and has been in the habit of leaving his house for his work, without locking the door. The thief evidently wanted the suit for summer wear only as he left Mr. Niemann the vest. Cabinet Aid Rushed to De- troit Area to Effect a Compromise. sonic lodge of the county and from Elwood. :Dr. W. B. Huron of Tipton, delivered the]we]come address, and Raymond Little presented the notable officers and past officers of the Chapter, and William Griffin of Elwood presented the present and past officers of the council. j Robert H. McKinney of Coving- i ton made the response to the address of welcome, and followin a piano solo by Miss Maxine 'Walker and a vocal number by Philip Morgan of Elwood, Judge Frank B. Russell made the presentation of a framed picture of A. J. Smith Detroit. Mich.. May 1.—Ed-|'° llan £ '" the local lod e e room ward F. McGrady, assistant secre-j-'- Harold Basset of Lebanon, tary. of labor, dispatched by plane j Grand High Priest of the Grand from Washington to direct the!Chapter of Indiana, and an government's efforts to settle four | honorary member of Tipton Chap- MANY MEN WALK OUT strikes affecting General Motors manufacturing plants in Toledo, Cleveland and Cincinnati. O.. arrived in Detroit late last night, but refused 'to discuss his pending part in strike negotiations. ter, made the address of acceptance. Mr. Smith responded to an invitation to address the gathering. Mrs. Will Forney of Elwood, sang a pleasing number, and a pi- Corporation of Brooklyn. Donald R. Richberg, NRA Head, was expected to reply for the government today, with arguments starting Thursday. ' At the same time Chairman Walsh of- the state labor committee, was preparing 'a report recommending enactment of the Wagner labor relations bill. That measure will be offered as an amendment to the NRA bill, if it is not considered separately. •»» i OFFICE FflVOREO McGrady was ordered to the; allo duet by Misses Alta Mount strike scene by Secretary of La-j and Maxine W alker was followed Sandbank Ladies Aid. The Sandbank Ladies Aid society will meet Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Willard Horton and the members are anticipating an enjoyable time. At this meeting the Bines will entertain the "Reds, the society having been divided in learns in their penny collecting contest, which closed recently and the contest was won by the Reds. In Serious Condition. Mahlon Cox of Kempton, who has been in poor health for the peat two years, suffered a severe heart attack Monday and is re ported quite sick. A recent fire al tb« Cox home and the attendant excitement made his condition worse and is thought to have had something to do with the attack. bor Perkins, and first reports in- uy the presentation by Rev. H. R. dicated that he would go at oncej pcarcy of a picture of char]es among Chevrolet and Fisher Body workers. But in Cleveland he boarded a plane for Detroit. •• Reports that he came here to confer with William E. Knudsen, executive vice president of the for the Tipton lodge room. | Carl A. Ploch, of Indianapolis, j Grand Illustrious Master of the Grand Council, and _a honorary member of Tipton Council, accepted the picture on behalf of Chevrolet Motor Company, could the lodge ' Mr - Warne also spoke not be confirmed. briefly. Coincident with the dispatch of! This was one of the happiest McGrady to Toledo, labor leaders, manufacturers and the government were watching developments in Cleveland where 9,000 workers were affected by the closing of the Fisher body plant, and In Cincinnati, where 2,300 events in higher Masonry social activities held in Tipton for some time and following the program many enjoyed cards, dancing and spent some time visiting. Among the notables present were Fred Farnum of Indianapolis, George were idle at the Chevrolet and!Cause, Richmond, Charles Mur- Fisher plants in what was report- phy, past illustrious grand mas- ed as a sympathy strike with the ters; Herbert Graham, grand lee- Ideal leathern desk pads. NOW YOU MUST BE BEADY FOR Toledo workers. Knudsen issued a statement here calling the Toledo strike a "senseless procedure," adding that "no point was ever won by a strike that could not have been won without It." Smith, Past Illustrious Grand Master Charleo II. Warne, and Past Grand Chaplain H. R. Pearcy. Has Pneumonia. Bohble, the S-year-old son of Mrs. Marie Johnson of Windfall, is reported very ill with pneumonia. Tuesday afternoon the sick boy was rushed to the RIley hospital at Indianapolis to be placed In an oxygen room. The lad Is a grandson of Asher Burkhart and a nephew of Lotls Burkhart both of Tipton. WEATHER—Showers probable tonight and Thursday; somewhat warmer. Tribune Want Ads Pay. ICE We are making our ice delivery dally. Hang out your card for prompt service. Bny one of our new refrigerators on on« 'eaiy- payment plari. turer; and the honor Past Grand High Priest guests, A. J. YOUNG WIFE DIED. Mrs. Elizabeth Rayls, wife of William Rayls Succumbed Tuesday. Governor McNuttj Gets Recommendation for More Efficient Seryice. Peru, May 1. — "I am not a •candidate for any office. My only objective ii to perform the duties incumbent i upon me as governor (Republican, of Indiana [to the best of my ability," was the emphatic statement of Governor Paul V. McNutt in his address here last night at a meeting sponsored by the Democrat Young Voters. This denial by the governor came in reply to Congressman Glen Griswpld, who 'in his introduction of; the speaker, stated that it is generally conceded that Governor McNutt will be an outstanding candidate for vice-president of th<> United States in the next election. Governor ;McNutt, in the cours of his address, defended the ac of the national government whic have been charged with conflic ing with the constitution, by say ing: "I believe our forefather who made pur constitution in tended that ! it should be modifie and interpreted for the publi welfare," He described the ne deal program as a "subsidy t humanity." ' The governor reviewed the na ional and state activities an itated that the state budget fo ndiana has: been balanced no inly for the past two years bu or the next two years as well. H> •eferred to the new deal as i 'modern form of Jeffersonian democracy." i Outstanding visitors present in luded: Lawrence Sullivan, stati nditor; Omer S. Jackson, Green field, state Democrat chairman Alex Pursley] Hartford City, Fifth district chairman; Mrs. A. P Flynn, Logahsport, Fourth regional advisoriof the national Dem ocrat women's committee, anc Posey Kime, i state treasurer. Tucson, 1 Ariz., Alay 1. —! Th statement; of a dying man m^y the key to, unlock the Junn Rpbles abductloni mystery, it was learne yesterday, as J. Edgar' Hoover o the department o? justice Washington announced "the Rob les kidnaping is solved." Xew Deal Attacked. Boston, Mass., May 1. — Presi dent Roosevelt's administration was assailed and his $4.800,000, 000 work-relief program was at acked as "an out and out ; at empt to buy votes" by Repiibli :an speakers at a New England larty conference here yesterday, Radio Club Tonight. '. The radio club will meet to- ight at 7:00 o'clock at the li- rary for code practice, instead of t the armory. All members are requested to ake note of the change and be resent. Returned Home. IS HELD NECESSARY Indianapolis, May 1. — Establishment of a new superbureau in Indiana's state government, to be called the state | bureau of revenue, was recommended to Governor Paul V. McNutt yesterday by the special legislative tax study committee. ] Ft. Strike Postponed. fRy United Press). Wayne, May 1. — The threatened strike of milk truck drivers scheduled for May 1, was postponed until May 6 at a meeting the truck drivers union, Local No. 414. i Under this bureau all tax col- A sad death occurred at Kokomo Tuesday afternoon, when Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Rayls, wife of William Rayls, died at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bowen, 1915 North Lindsay street at 2:45 o'clock. Mrs. Rayls had been ill for about six weeks, death being due to poisoning of the system.. Surviving beside the husband and parents are three brothers Ray, Wayne and Oscar Bowen and one sister Mrs. Nora Wolford air of Kokomo. Mrs. Rayls was but 11' years of age and her death was a sad one as she was a popu; lar young woman. Funeral services are to be at the Friends Mission Thursday afternoon at 2:30 on North Buck- rather than a ment. THAT BEU8H BAKELITE FINISH eye street, Kokomo, and burial will be in the Shiloh cemetery. Friends can call at the home of the parents to. view the body after-4:00 o'clock Wednesday evening. lection agencies of the state would be consolidated under one general supervision. I The Consolidation probably could be effected without additional legislation under power the governor already has! under the 1933 governmental reorganization act, the resolution adopted by the committee pointed out. Although the departments that should be grouped under this bureau were not set out (in the resolution, which was introduced by Representative Joseph A. Andrew of Lafayette, it was believed generally that the gross income, store license, gasoline tax, oil inspection, truck weight and automobile license divisions would be included. ! ! Moore's Market Groceries—if eats 130 — Phones ;J- 27 The plan, it was would simplify tax payments for all citizens, especially payers who come under several of the state taxes. A ;rouping of the tax collection agencies within the statehouse a'lsi was suggested, hut was not incorporated In the resolution. The excise department, it was said, would not •be included in i i i • the proposed bureau because primarily it is a police organization explained, large tax- revenue depart- Members of the cpmhiittee were told by Governor McNutt, just returned from Washingt m, that necessity for a special se islon j of the Indiana legislature still . is in doubt. Plot to Assassliate. . (By United T$kyo, May 1. y-4- (}ov?ijnme authorities yesterdas n vealed had crushed a new plot, aimed at , jn<| AUTO (POLISHES CLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP p|uTTY|alnd DRESSING FARMERS & TIRE C ; Phone 102. Ruth Meely of Frankfort has eturned home after spending unday with her mother, .Mrs. arah Ward who is here caring r Mrs. R. C. Williams on North' ast street. Mrs. Williams is get- ng along very nicely. Elks Tonight. Regular meeting of the Elks lodge. Election of officers and free lunch. All members urged to attend. ^ .. . .. . .. _ Furniture Rugs StovejT Linoleum -_ ;: i fil Philco Radios Norge Electric Refrigerators ?| •• ' ' ! Dexter Washers and Other Home Furnishings Suite &• Barrum &3 *& advertised" HOGS ARE HIGHER. Prices at Indianapolis Advance 10c on All Weights. Indianapolis, May i.—Receipts on hogs, 6,000- held over, 145; cattle, 1,200; calves, 900; sheep and lambs, 500. Hog^prices early today in the local live stock market were generally lOc higher, with the top, $9.105 for a few choice selections; pigs and light weights, 100 :o 160 pounds, sold at 16.60 to $8.60; 160 to 225 pounds, $8.90 to $9.00; 225 to 300 pounds, at $8.95 to $9.05; 300 pounds up, $8.80 to $8.90; sows at $7.75 to $8.50. • Cattle were steady, calves held steady at $8.00 down and lambs were steady at $7.00 down.' Chicago, May i.—Receipts on hogs, 12,000, including 5,000 direct to'packers; held over, 1,000; market opened strong, top $9.15; cattle, 6,000; sheep, 14,000. How many times you see those two words in the course of a day's shopping: "This article for sale— | as advertised." And those two words are as welcome as they are familiar, for they form a 'bond of confidence between the merchant and yourself. They are his guarantee to you of worth and value. ! Here is an article that has been described iri. your I newspaper. Its merits have been told; possibly, too, S its price. You know exactly what you will get when i you buy it. You know its quality, its utility; you i know how it fits into your needs. And when you i buy it, you know you are getting not some unproved ! substitute but the specified article — as represented. j " . .-' I It is easy to understand why that phrase, "as ad r I vertised," creates a feeling of confidence; You have i learned to depend upon consistently advertised I products. You know that the maker has confidence i in them, else he would ;not spend monejr 'calling I your attention to them day after day, and month] | ! after month. You know; that they have been ap- j proved by the most critical of investigators— the ! buying public. And above all you know from expe- | rience that buying goods "as advertised" is the best j investment you can make. It Pays to Read the Advertisements? ai 'J Breaks Record iti Pole Vault Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 87c; No. 1 880 Oats : 42c Corn, per 100 Ibs _$i.!2 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Iggs, per dozen 22c Indioaapolla Frounce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers of- er country shippers for strictly resh sloci:, 20c at country points; 21c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers'paying for leavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 14c; jroilers, 2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns, Ibs., 16c; cocks and stags, Sc; :eese, 6c; ducks, Sc; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices or creamery butter, fresh firsts, Vo. 1, 33-34c; No.. 2, 31-32c; in narters and halves, le more. . ' Butter Pat—Buyers paying 29c pound delivered at Indianapolis. * : J i-o^l Hennery Brown ____:_j— 28c Hennery White __i_Li__ja8c Firsts 1 -—{"}-- alc j POULTRY | Hens' 1 __ii— iec' Hens, IxJghorn ___!__ Boosters __J j I I We Call for]-Soar i These Prices— ! Per Potted IX Batter We 18c . 8c Chevrolet Co, Used Car Prices Tipton's Finest Selection of USED OARS. Thousands of Unused Miles in Our 'Guaranteed Used Cars. All Cars Displayed at 214 East Jefferson '34 Standard Coarh . '84 Master Sedan '«4 Master Sedan • •88 Coach !^ '33 Town Sedan '80 Bnick '28 Bnick ; '31 Chrysler '81 Ford Track '88 Chevrolet Coupe "83 Chevrolet Sedan '88 Chevrolet Coach '32 Chevrolet Sedan '83 Chevrolet Town Sedan, i with radio. '81 Chevrolet Coupe '80 Buick i| . rat Chrysler ?» Bnick; Sedan '88 Plymouth Coach ; | . BUlGr.ber - •., ' . ,;.':-. BB Graber,'above,"former Southern Californiirtractstar,! w«rid record in the pole vault when he cleared the bar at i (ft in«%M_at Santa Barbara, bettering his previous i 'I " " feet 434 acnes!) ' ung an to a Trees or

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