The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 3, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 3, 1935
Page 1
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f A- -t' - - * .-i " if . r "i $ -' -•:•»!_ M- -. i .-«*f,^-'' ; -X: : Entered as second class matter. Oct. 4, 1895. at post office ai TIpton, Ind., under the act of March 6. 1879. VOLVME XL, XO. 182. TIPTON, INDIANA, FRIDAY KVEXINO, MAY 3, 1035. EVIDENCE IN STATE Glen Parson, Grant County Farmer, Charged With Selling Forged Note. OTHER NEWS OF COURT Inventory of Personal Estate of Late Charles Henry Filed ty Widow. Glen Parson. Grant county fanner, wi'iu DU trial in tin- Ti;i- lon circuit cinir: Friday uinrni!!-:. on an .iillidavi' in iwo counts-, oil' 1 charging forgery ami tin 1 oilnr with dispusinr, of a forged iM'e in the Union Siate Bank i:f \Vin-l- fall. Prior to the start of Hi • trial. Attorney Harry Roberts of Marion, filed a motion that the court require the state to sei'rt | which count Parson would !»• tried on but Judge Russell overruled the motion. Parson is being tried by :i jury of twelve men composed of tin m- bers of th? regular panel and j some placed on by thf- sheriff '"' fill vacancies. Farmers on Hi- jury have been ktpt out of tb"ir Patriot it: German Divorces \Vifc Who Abused Hitler Berlin. May :>.—The Herman supremo court at Leipzig has handed down a decision making "insulting remarks" about Reichfuehrer Adolf Hitler legally acceptable as grounds for grunting a divorce. In the case in ijiK-slion the wife was not an adm-irer of Ilerr Hitler and made remarks about him which the husband and the court considered insulting. The husband's pica for a divorce was upheld. Dr. Lindi-n chief of the department of hereditary and race control of the ministry of the interior, lias announced that preparations must he made for the introduction of enforced medical inspections before marriage. iT Members and Several Guests Heard Excellent Talk by Former Resident. NO ACTION ON ROADS' Members of the Kiwanis Club fields by the heavy rain anil are j an( ] SCV eral guests heard a splen- ! did address on Probation at their i weekly noon meeting and luncheon Friday at the Presbyterian church and enjoyed another of the splendid meals served by the ladies of the church, default was taken in the case of j Contrary to expectations no ac- Mary Catherine Stenhenson \ tifm was ta i;p,, on the matter of not complaining as they would if the weather was suitable i.iv work. Prior to starting the Parsnn trial Judge Russell gave atti'iiiioii to sc-veraf pending mafter.-. A against- Orlando Stephenson ! securing a right-of-way for the Hopkins Carries Out Threat by Dropping the State of Illinois. MAY DO FINANCING Illinois Relief Stations Closing and Thousands of People Helpless. • (Uy UnitiMl Press). Washington. May :f. — Relief Administrator Harry L. Hopkins today carried out his threat to withhold federal aid to states which do not meet his demands for cooperation. He dropped Illinois from states/ allotted federal money for May relief. The next move in determining the fate of Illinois' 1.200.0UO needy is up to the state legislature, which has been asked to contribute S3.0-00,000 a mouth to j ithn state's Sl-J.000.000 a month relief bill, Hopkins said. Hopkins also "-cracked down" on two other states, Georgia and Pennsylvania. In refusing additional rural school aid money to Georgia, he blamed Gov. Eugene Talmadgn, new deal critic, for not supplying back pay to country teachers. He warned Gov. George Earle that federal aid would be withdrawn from Pennsylvania's 1.800,000 needy unless the legislature contributed $5,000,000 a month. The state now has enough Textild Troubles Flare Anew Labor troubles flared anew in the textile industry when 17 mlD workers,- part of whom are shown above, were arrested at La Grange, near Atlanta, Ga., by national guardsmen. the case referred to HIP pros-Tut-: sta((N f nr the road south from money to operate until May 15 ing attorney for defense. Th-.• j Tipton to ,] 10 Hamilton county | with the S7.252.SOO grant an- trial was set for Saturday May 11 ljno an(1 l)lfi voad t i lroug ij t ne en-jnounced late yesterday, at which time two other divorc <• [jre county from a point on the i The omission of six s cases will be heard. states, bc- i Hamilton-Tipton county line, j sides Illinois, from the list of Mrs. Catherine Henry admin!*-1 ,,,,.„„„,, H ohbs and* Windfall to (relief allotments was explained us tratrix of the estate of her bus-: band the late Petir Henry, lib-d Howal . (1 county Hne. Recently due to the haste in preparing the ! tlie Tribune received a communl- grants and does not mean they an inventory of the personal l 'H cation from James a ( _ ___. tate, consisting of money on hand | dl . lirman of ,, 10 state h ighway Hopkins said he would "answer U. S. Fleet Moves Into Pacific to Begin Momentous War Games. WILL END JUNE 10 Twelve Posts Have Charters Revoked Following a- Complete Probe. LOCAL MAN DIRECTOR French Minister Gives This Hint After Talking to British Leader. IS HELD NECESSARY j Believed Washington Navyi Pact Can No Longer Be Continued. Belgian King's Children Will Learn the Dutch Language The Hague. Netherlands, May 3. — The wish of the Belgian king and queen to give their children. Princess Josephine Charlotte and Prince Baudoiu. full command of the Netherlands tongue was responsible for their unexpected visit to this country in the last few days. For this purpose the prince and princess will reside this summer for two months at the home of the burgomaster of Noordwyk. well-known seaside -resort. King Leopold is on friendly terms with tlte burgomaster, who has two children the ages of the prince and princess. LEADERS IN: I i Action of C. of C. in nouncing Roosevelt Is Causing Split. ! VISIT TO PRESIDENT i /^ ' ; Group Attending Convention Tell Roosevelt They Are Backing Him. Paris; May 3.—A hint that a j world naval conference might be; called for October was given to-.j' day j by Minister of Marine Fran-;' ~ chois Plertri on his return from j a visit to sir Boiton Eyres-Mon-j Eleven People Killed, Scores sen, British first lord of the ad-j injured and Much Prop- miraity. ' ertv Loss in Midwest. It was indicated the October- suggestion had been made by j Eyres-Monsell. I The suggestion of a ™«f ere H FL OOD MENACE ADDED came when diplomatic circles here;r •"•"••" were predicting that there was]! almost no chance of a successful j conference whose motive would || be continuation in some form of the [Washington naval treaty limiting battleship construction and the j London .treaty governing the j construction' of auxiliary ships. Tornadoes, electrical storms nd wind-driven snow brought death to- 11 persons, injury to 'scores of others and caused untold property, damage to the Mitl- Idle West today. Floods brought additional haz- P iie tri told the United Press he ; ard to thc strickcn ar( , a talked to Eyres-Monsell about! Germany's submarine program | and he said that this problem K" projiably would be discussed at!;. the i October conference. were killed nortbi astern Washington, May 3.—A break: in the ranks of the nation's business leaders developed today over the V. S. Chamber of Commerce's ; harsh denunciation of the new- deal. Two groups split sharply over two of President Roosevelt's primary recovery measures — NRA and social security. The Chamber of Commerce closed its convention with a boisterous denunciation of the entire new deal program. A group of 2:? liberal leaders wentS. directly Ho the white house to assure the president of their support of his two important recovery measures. The liberal leaders, comprising [the business advisory council of ! the department of -commerce, offered the president their support of extension of NRA and enact- I mem of a security program for i aged indigent and unemployed. j The. council was Prance was not concerned over , ,! . I ''>' Seer tary of Commerce Dani-il 1C Roper, who had defended the Property damage estimates ran ; i-aii.-l two in southern into .the millions of dollars. Adams, j will be -cut off. and farm stoik and equipment. , rommission saving the sta te was promptly" the Couzens resolution Henry Schweitzer and Ld K 'l''i ,„„.,_. ,„ ,„!.„ „,.„„ ,i, Q rr, 0 ^ f,a U^«r>toH h^ ih 0 SP nntP which calls berger appraised the estate 'ready to take over the road as! adopted by the senate, which calls 'soon as the right-of-way was se- on hfm to disclose the formulas of cured. At the close of the meet- $2^497.50. Darrell Holm-s. guardian - ^ ^ ^ up his daughter who is beneliciai> • under a will of the late Nannie but no committee was named to ll Hie luic i>*»4»«n- , is bond and qiial!- 8 PP ear . before the commissioners at their meeting Monday. President R. J. Collins of the une the matter would be taken up Bishop, filed hi «ed. . j In the action brought by New-| iu - .... ,;. ,.,,,-- Tipton club informed the Trib- ton Magnett against the dnecto.s, I of the Kempton State Bank a demurrer-to the c(im"plaint he has used in determining allotments to states. The May grants, exclusive of rural rehabilitation funds, include'd: Indiana, 2,883,450. filed. A motion to strike out a larg-^ portion of the complaint of Mary Mort, who is asking $25.0on damages for! injuries received in an automobjle accident was filed by attorneys tor Charles Leonard the wns i at the meeting next week some actioji taken. and The matter is a vital one so far as Tipton is concerned as the roads enter Tipton trade territory. Walter Carter Introduced the speaker for the meeting Judge defenaant. The motion states that ] Dan V. White, at present judge of the portion asked to be stricken I municipal court No. 2 in Indian- y ' But Is a r6'- ! 'fll of evidence and apolis and his address on Proba- 'f' v :ipt allegations -<j which to bas-^ lion 1 and especially the juvenile '..!"' % -cause of action'for damages. :.; The state department of iinan- "idal institutipns which is made a • party defendant in the action • jironght by. Lonzo L. Barr, admin- -fttrator against James L. ROUIUCK •and others, has through the attorney general Philip Lutz. .Ir., flled an answer In general denial. - i •' " Much Improved. ,Mxon Trueblond of (-in- 'danghtfir-of C. A. Bates - Mrs. clnnatl,j danghter of this city, who has been ill for the jnst several weeks, is reported Ito be much improved and able td 'be downstairs for one day. from the home been found to ^organic heart trouble', from a general part of the welfare program, was an instructive and interesting one. Judge White was born on a farm southeast of Windfall and has been a resident of the county until he entered the' old Indian- Continued on Face 2. (Bv Unltcil Press). Chicago, May 3. — The Illinois relief crisis verged on a famine today as 367,000 persons, more than a thin! of them children. besieged private charities with appeals for food. The Illinois emergency relief commission, its flow of federal funds cut off because of failure of the state legislature to provide $3,000,000 a month, admitted that, the situation was becoming "really desperate." "We are greatly concerned," Robert J. Dunham, chairman of the commission, said. "By tomorrow night funds will be exhausted In 81 of the state's 102 counties. "Private charities are overburdened and unable to cope with Continued or< Page 2. The British King's Procession Monday Will Be Well Guarded by 26,000 Police London, May 3. — A force of 1-1,000 troops and 12,000 police will line the route of the king's jubilee procession to the thanksgiving services at St. Paul's on Monday. These troops will be in addition to escorts of life guards and -contingents of cav- fff'S^;.-.. :•--•.•••..-. sy^sKySrtv.-a *1& |whlch affected hetjj airy and horse artillery in full- dress uniform in the procession. The parade will ta ce place, rain »,finding that it 18 or shine, it was officially stated, and an- but if it IB wet tl e state lan- ' enough rev- daus of the king and the royal family will be closed instead of Londoners, always optimisti about their weather, declare tha even if It rains this week end a -bit of sunshine will put every thing right again. Old-timers recall It is always fine weather fo a royal jubilee. Every corner along the rout where stands can be erected ha been* used, even old churches along the Strand have been al most concealed by scaffolding. Teats of the floodlighting,, proba bly the most apectiacnlar ever at ' of 12 local American Legion posts j in New Mexico were revoked today by the National Executive Committee. (By Unitqil Press). Aboard U. S.j Fleet Flagship Pennsylvania. Miiy 3.—Behind a shroud of wartime secrecy, tly.- U. S. navy moved its combined fighting forces itito the Pacific at dawn today, beginning the most momentous war games in its his- ory. I From San Diego on the south o the Aleutian j Islands in the ar North, the battle forces swept o sea to engage in problem It!. A majority of jthe heavy battle-! vestigate conditions existing in hips nosed out of San Francit-;o ' lay and fast cruisers, swift d._>- Indianapolis, May 3—Charters f 03 ™ ™*™ rl ™*-'. ™ mp "° r J tr» Tar>*»Yi*u fift Tlnli* c f, K Rna the] submarine idea. She has SO The'twisters were accompanied by a deluge of rain and at hi.i-' toric Churchill Downs. freshly. i m-w dc-al before the chamber. In! eluded in the group was Henry I. of j to Japan's 68, Italy's 50. Ru?- Hie chamber, who had presid,e4 sia's .50. America's 35 and Brit- groolnet i f,,,- n,o Keiutfky Derbv : llt ""' [ /'"° ain's 28. I tomorrow, slight d:im:s;:e was n- . / It was understood that a Rus- 1)ort0( i and it appeared likely tlu'! :l us " r >" c sian - Czechoslovakia 1)OI - t p military ,. ain xvo ,,i,l he in the mud. onvention. endall, chairman of the' ouncil, sard after the while house meeting that "there The ..barter of the New Mex- -aty had been drafted in fina,; A late iprlne m ^» m whip I form and would be signed soon. , n ea across Wisconsin. Five inches ' cu ' ico state department was sus- ponded; in 1933. A commission of three men, Ollie Davis, Tipton. is no politics back t>f this report." "We are here to uphold the ,,. . , , ,, , ...president's hand in; the fight Nicholas O f snow covered the ground CM ...,_., is i against the depression," he said. „ . i , , „, ("Certain of our members are Russian- snow ng. Thr storm amounted al-. ,•,,,,., * „ 'members of the Chamber of Corn- Foreign Minister Titulescu of Roumania arrived Lacrosse today and it still today to discuss the Ind., Wilbur M. Alter, Denver, Frencll and tne proposed Danilb-!: m ost to a blizzard as it swept t.o-I r Colo., and I. A. Jennings. Phoe- I ian treaties wiu , Foreign Min-^ard Lake Michigan borne .on a I mc ™- ^11™™^°**™™ nix, Ariz., was appointed to in- jsler j java ] lhe N(JW Mexico department. Tne commission . foun d that Asks Release. I 40-mile wind and with the tc-n- i perature below freezing. I ! Meanwhile torrential rains sent] ' rivers to near the ilood stage in ! for th r ~ chamber or any other organization." Roper added that most members of the committee wera also troyers and twp auxiliary units ther 7 were no posts in the state MIchigan city . May 3.-Robert Indiana and Illinois. Both the members of theChamber-of Com- ast off from P.tget Sound. and t ,, at many or them never had Q ^^ 2Q Indlana[]oli3 serv . Wal)asll and White rivers in I»-i™^f..* .^ll the preset In semi-darkness and complete ileuce, other units cast off from oggy Alaskan inlets. The maneuver encompassed flu er cent of the navy's manpower nd approximately 85 per cent of he nation's total sea strength. From it is exp'ectcd to come the omfortirig knowledge that Amerca is safe from foes attacking rom the Pacifij;. On the other land, naval strategists may learn t is necessary to strengthen flaws n the national defense. Aside from the' military and mval strategy involved, the mock warfare will test the efficiency of a new aircraft carrier, the Ranger, five new heavy cruisers and .wo new destr oy o sea. yers. The eight held meetings nor had elected officers. [ The executive committee or- lered the New Mexico department o hold a convention not later ban Aug. 15 to elect officers and draw lip a new constitution. Davis has been acting as coordinator between the New Mexico department and local posts and the National Executive Commlt- ee. He has been directing affairs of theiLegion in New Mexico with the assistance of the other- members of the commission. The; commission will still continue to function until after the state ilepartment 'holds its convention. ships made their debut in such maneuvering as the fleet steamed Other important observations will he- notes on! the performances of the battleships Idaho, New Mexico jand Mississippi, rr-centl> modernized. Navy experts will match closely the effect of recent : Improvements which changed the ships outlines. Masses of superstructure have been! added and many changes have b^en wrought inside their huge hulls. : They are now .regarded as on INDIANA'S HEALTHIEST. 4-MTItib Winners Are Announced nt Purdue. (By UnlU-<l ProssV Lafiyette, May 3.— John L. parity :with a afloat. ; y fighting craft LW**** ; - - : i . i — i ; . The maneuvers will extend; as | health champions, each scorea Wood] 16, of Martin county, and Almira Armstrong, 17, of La- Grangje county,: were chosen today the healthiest boy and girl in Indiana. ; Thq health contest was part of the annual 4-H| club round-up at Wood ; and Miss Armstrong, Purduje University. . j competing against 42 county far east as Midway Islands and will; not he concluded until 'June 10. i bad the birth <ipijtroldnye vi ^ •' tt&it in etfectjjas't before Us |ad_. ; «|f ^^^mimm^m&gm* who 97.5polntfT. Ten ofher contestants, secret 1 9;7.6 or injore points were awarded! blue Hbbons. They,In- elude Stout, Tipton ng a 45-year term n at the state ; diana.were rising rapidly and rail- j Alighted to tell yesterday for a road service on two lines was dis- th ^ » e ;. c /": -"''• prison, petitioned yesterday writ of habeas corpus on ground irupted by washouts near Peonn. that he should have been com-. 111. mitted to the state reformatory- Included in the council group, were such powerful liberal lead' it Communications disrupted by a «s as Gerald Swope^ head, 'Genera! Electric: Withrop instead of the prison'. He was sen-; half-million dollar sleet storm m tenced Sept. 1930, on charges of, Minnesota wore being rapidly "robbery and auto banditry. Istored. ]-,.. i Aldrich. banker; Lincoln ; Boston department store Ordered to Bed. Extortion Xote. Miss Carrie Trittschuh of the Tribune force is confined to her bed at the home of her parents. Mrj. and Mrs. Otto .Trittschuh on North Conde street- suffering with low blood pressure. She has not been well for the past few days hut continued to attend to her duties untH Friday noon. ! Peter W Zmindak, 22. factory I president of the chamber, ; 'worker, was held at a hotel by that organization's stand asa|njj federal agents today, charged with having sent an extortion note to Miss Anne Burr Jennings, daughter of one of the founders of the Standard Oil Company. He allegedly demanded $12,500 under threat of bodily harm. administration measures was. >'| honest difference of opinion." claring that the business em< ency has passed, he said jt 'time to review the Lost "Aristocrats" of Civil War South Are Found Coloniz bhicago, May 3.—Discovery in the Amazon jungle of a colony of "forgotten" 'people, descendants of [aristocratic families of the soiith jwho migrated there after the Civil War, is revealed by Dr. WJ HJjHaas, lecturer and profes-, sor off Geology at Northwestern University. ' JDr. i Haas, who has made a stikdy of thd geography of t^ie tropical came upon the colony dttr- ln;t oni of Ills exploration trips Up i IB - s > ! I ej colony ,1s called >din Amazon Jungle of the Amazon.,.The settlement, said Dr. Haas, is GOO miles inland from the ocean. From the tiny village of about 300,, population : Dr. Haas met a woman who had. moved to the Tropics with her family Immediately following the Civil War. "She was living in the past with nothing left but tradition," Dr, Haas said. f ?Aa; I talked wUh 'her she seemed ,tp forget her bedraggled clothes, 1 her [bare feet irrotmdings." tfiat'iiiittm- berotlwtttte.pJi^lei^^ ' : 4 'J . !\ nate; W. A. Harriman, rail mogul, land James H. Rand, manufac'r V jturer. Bridgeport. Conn.. May\ 3.—j Harper Sibloy, newly elected. V measures. "There is no reason why should follow the will of president," he said. Although President broke precedent by ignoring th»||l chamber's 23rd annual ra Sibley said he hoped "we able to discuss these opinions';, across the table with the admiici-ii istration." ' : ' •"'• v '-'* 6 The -white house,; lent encqtt] agement to this hope by. mini) ing reports of an open breafcViij tween the business' leaders" "Ji the administration. 'NO affrqiit the convention was •was said. . . ' Peter Van- Horn; prlmltlYft a told Dr. the National tiles, said, that If jth*, continued tb> years of the blu Horn.)

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