The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 7, 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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Tuesday, May 7, 1935
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11 Entered as second class matter, Oct. 4. 1896, at poatofflcejat Tlptonj Ind., under the act dt March 6. 1879 VOLUME XL, NO. 183. TIPTON, IX arUESDAY EVENING, MAY 7, 1935] Members Go on Record as Being Willing to Buy If Money Is Available. SEEMS VITAL MATTER Engineer F. J. McKenna of State Highway Commission Discussed Matter. Tribe Kntls Wife-Heating. in Honor of King lUeorge London, May 7.—Loyal subjects of King George, celebrating the twenty-fifth anniversary of liis coronation, will find the man of the wild Satpura Hills tribe in faraway Burma doing their share. The tribesmen hare taken a pledge to forego the age-old custom of beating their wives. Word received here was that the pledge has ! caused some head-shaking among the elders, who believed that the women folk, unaccustomed to such kindness, might get out of hand. Hillinen and their broods of children of Gangtok. in the tiny Indian state of SikT kim, are to see their first talking pictures, firm in the belief that the films are the miraculous gift of the king-emper'jr. I The board of county commissioners before adjourning Monday evening went on record as being in favoij of purchasing the' necessary right of ways through! the county for State Iloads 213 j and 19, if the matter of finance: TAKEN TUESDAY A DESPERATE SITUATION Relief Funds Exhausted and Thousands t>f Destitute People Hungry. MARCH ON CAPITAL Actual Starvation Reported in Fifteen of the Downstate Counties. (By United ProssV Springfield, 111., .May 7. — The vanguard of a delegation of unemployed hunger marchers arrived at the state capital today. The delegations, including a number of women, carried banners reading "quit playing poli- can be arranged and their act ion'Status Of Light Plant In-! 1 '"'" a " d " reopen relief sta ' 1 .. . ?• T» . lions." junction Action Remains , T , , "••*"» Thev carried with them a plan Unchanged. will meet with the approval of the general public. Financing the proposition which will cost less that $ In.(ion can be'done in several ways, it has been pointed out and one of these is the matter of a temporary loan on a note signed by the commissioners. The road south from Tipton is of vital interest to Tipton business men and the residents of the Tuesday was the date on which the. defendants to the injunction action filed against the City of city in general, it coing into a ' Tipton and the Winton Engine trading community which fur; Corporation 1 of Cleveland, O.. years has come to Tiplou and any; W01 . 0 (1|IC to mak( , some move> bul inducement to keep them coming ' 011 account ot court not ueing in and bring others should be welcomed. The state road 213 of their own for settling the j.state's unprecedented relief crisis, ' I brought about by a stalemate between the Illinois legislature and RAIN RETARDED WORK! the federal relief administration. | State and city police mobilized | reinforcements to keep order during the demonstration and the galleries of the statehouse of representatives were barred to spectators because of the possibility of rioting. The delegates said they were members of the Illinois Workers Alliance, claiming a membership of 150.000 and included many women. Many were in tatters. Banners carried by the more ro- "Kissing BajiditV' Kin at Trial < I? ,>- TALK IN Mn. Vinita StUey Neal Murray Mr*. Matt Stanley : Three of the most interested spectators at 'the St. Paul trial of 10 alleged members of the Karpis-Barker gang,! accused of the $200,006 Brenner kidnaping, were Mrs. Vinita Stacey, left, sister; Mrs. Matt Stanley, right, s ster-in-law,: and Neal Murray, inset, son of Edna Murphy, "kissing bandit", one of tile defendants. i '• session, no action was taken. The | defendants can either file an ans- through ; wor _ or any onu o [ var j ous mo-joust bore such inscriptions as: Hobbs and Windfall from t!" 1 1 tions, including ones to make the "We want our milk and bread. Hamilton county line to the How-; camnlaint more specifiCf Str ikei0pen relief stations." ard county line is all ready for Ollt parts> change o{ venue> d I work aud not only the survey but | murrer to the comp i alnt and oth j "Turn on relief." "We want our daily bread." Seven Injured and Two May Die in Fire!at" Home of Artist. YOUNG SON! ESCAPED the plans for paving are ready.: ers and sonie . letion may be taken j erl - y Allard headed a commit- This road connecting, as it does ; -\Vednesday with Road 2S, gives a pavement into Tipton from the northeast and southeast corners of the county. <•. Auditor Joe Mattingly. all of the Commissioners and County- Highway Supervisor, Ed McLary are all agreed that the expense of j securing the right of ways forj these roads would be repaid in In the meantime the work of preparing the building for the i new plant being installed by the i Winton Engine Corporation goes ! on, although it has ! ly retarded by before the rains been great- rain. Justj started last! tee of 15 which Governor Horner agreed to confer with to discuss the unemployed's own plan for solving the dilemma that has baffled the most experienced relief workers and statesmen. ' (Hy United Press). Washington, May 7. — Relief week workmen had removed the Administrator Harry L. Hopkins saving in upkeep in two years and about 20 miles of road will be taken out of the county highway sygtem. This means much in seasons when 'the upkeep of the roads is almost an impossibility. old roof of the building and were | preparing to reroof, and as a re- Isult the interior has been flooded, i it being necessary to keep a big j pump going. ; • All of the concrete bases are ready for the big Winton Diesel 'Engineer F. J. McKenna of the enB '" es and generators and state highway commission was before the boaiyi Monday and discussed the matter with the commissioners. It is believed that a temporary loan would be permitted by the state tax board and have the sanction of the state board* of accounts. : 'in adjourning Monday evening the..commisBloners did not close their May session leaving the matter open BO that they can return at any time during the month as [around these where excavations were made to a depth of six feet there have been lakes of water. Tuesday the water was down to where workmen could get at the bottom and a six inch drain is being laid at th6 base of the engine foundations. There is much more concrete w,ork to be done and considerable work on the building. Engineer Burdick of the Winton Conjpany stated the rain had set the work back about five a" part of the same meeting and | days. it is possible some action will be taken before month. the end of the Engineer. McKenna did not say that ptansVfpr the south road, \ which 'has already been surveyed were completed, ready for paying, bat statel that the fact that! the right of way had been secured and tendered the state commission would likely hasten' matters. The Tipton Kiwanis Club! at Workmen ai\p still busy removing the big Ames engine from the building and this is a gigantic task. The engine will be moved Continued on Page 2.- thelr meeting last Friday casae4v,tigr matter of right dis- of two roads after |lrat took no action 1 . ?Rohert J. Collins stat- wonld likely!, be neettng on Friday ot 'Port of reek ban today reiterated his stand that Illinois will receive no federal funds for May unless the legislature makes 53.000,000 of its money available for the month. He turned down the plea of a delegation of Illinois congressmen who sought temporary aid from FERA to feed the needy- thousands. Rep. Adolph J. Sabath, D., 111., delegation chairman, said "we were unable to move Hopkins in his determination." FERA had said before Hopkins' conference with Illinois congressmen that it woufd accept no compromise on the Illinois situation. Springfield, 111., May 7.—Actual starvation was reported in fifteen downstate counties today as armed sentries 'Stood guard outside thr! statehouse, where legislators met for a new showdown on the state's relief crisis. Heavy patrols of state highway Contlnueo on Page 2. Nazis Runt Wives for Farmers; Decree Offices and Factories Must Send Quotas Berlin, May 7. — An announcement that 333,000 : women between the ages of 16. and 33 are needed on farms' immediately to become mates to "healthy, virile hereditary" farmers is made by Germany's estate of nutrition, matchmaker extraordinary. ! The lack of women was caused years ago when women deserted tl?e farms because of the shortage of dwellings, the announcement said. This shortage e ow is rapid? 000 marks (about $100,000,000) for farm homes. By ordering girls .back to the soil instead of back to the kitchen, Nazi leaders are trying to assume the role of matchmakers for 8,000,000 unmarried women. The movement is grounded in carefully computed statistics that there are 1,800.000 more women than men la Germany; that 8.000,000 of (By United) Pccss). Boston, May 7.-"—Four persons, including the invalid mother and a young daughterj of John Lavalle, perished to;day when fire swept the residence of the noted Boston portraitist j and water-colorist in fashionabie Back Bay. Seven were injured, including two daughters of ithe artist who may dio and thrqe firemen and two domestics. A 10-year-old son, Jackie,, escaped by leaping from a tliird- story window into]soft mud. i The dead: j Mrs. Alice C. Lavalle, GSj Alice Loraine Lavalle, 14. h Mary F. Dolan. |24. a waitress. Kathleen Costello, 2S. a maid. Those at City hospital were: first an<l Kidnaper of Miss Mary Mc- Elro^ Gets Stay of Exei cut^on Until May 21. CASE WILL BE STUDIED Says . President Was Implored by Business Men Who Recently Reacted. STORY IS SENSATIONAL Former NRA Head Attacks Third Party Moves and . Warns Voters Away. Doctor's "Plain Language" Puzzles Both Judge and Jury Kansas City, May S.—Transcript of proceedings in a damage suit here: Lawyer: "Doctor, in popular language, please tell the jury the cause-*, of the patient's death." Doctor: "In plain language, he died of an oedema of the brain that followed a cerebral thrombosis or possibly embolism that followed. In turn, arteriosclerosis combined with the effects of gangrenous cystitis—" A Juror: "Well, I'll be damned!" The Judge: "Ordinarily I would fine a juror for.saying anything like that, but I can[t in this instance 11 because the court was thinking the' same thing." Supreme Court Decision oft Pension Act May Be Far Reaching. IN PLANE Miiyfield, Ky., May 7.—Gen. Hugji S. Johnson, former NRA administrator, would not enlarge today on his charge that during the 1933 monetary crisis, certain business leaders urked President Roosevelt to declare himself dictator of the United States. Johnson 1 made the sensational) charge in an address before' young Kentucky Democrats in a tobacco warehouse last night. Hisj speech was devoted in the main i to'• renewed denunciations of the Aw Rev. | Charles E. Coughlin, radio j priest, and Sen. Huey P. Long. { " "We are forgetting, if we'have i lot discarded, many old counsels; ^^ p . of safety and convenience," he) Macon, Mo., May 7. - IMPERILS OTHER ACTS Recovery Act, Security Bill '\ and Wagner Labor Bill Are in Danger, Woman Dies'From Injuries Received in Plane Accident in Missouri. TC WPT T» IS HELD . said. :"The only reason we haven't! toll of dead 'in the crash a diptator right now is that the ', giant TW r A air iiner er y jideal was hateful to T h e of ^ near h»re Washington, May 7.—Administration advisers predicted today early .action to meet the challenge to new deal policies resulting from the supreme court action in / declaring the railroad pension act unconstitutional. I No indication 1 of just what the administration proposed to do was- given. President Roosevelt was represented as surprised by the strong language employed by the court's majority in its sweeping ruling. . • . The President was said, however, to have anticipated an adverse decision- in the railroad i case. i I Mr. Roosevelt was not expected j to act pending a close and-careful | study of the opinion. Nevertheless it was felt that no time would be the was brought to five today with thi: i lost in seekin S a method of deal^resident. In March of 1933, death of Mrs. William Kaplan.! here: were many who urged that tep, land, strange- as it now eems, the principal urgers were of the very barons of big I ling with the situation. j Ellen Elaine Lak-aile, G, and second degree burns' minor internal injuries. Mary Dean Lavaale, 13, serious burns and internal Mary McLeod, • hurts. 3, Mrs. Lavalle's nurse, burn^ and back injury. Molly O'Reilly, 2J4,- cook, smoke inhalation. I j Fire Lieutenant Charles O'Brien, broken, leg. Ladderman J o burns and smoke inhalation! Fireman William Hayliurst, back injury. Improving h n Murphy, Nicely. Robert Dellingi •4-. are. a>nglj>, . «•- **£*a.&£ ,600,000 feinater that-, there >" 'are . - ~- - . i*f^ii *• ^k-f son of Mr. and Mrs. Lannle Del-j linger residing southeast oC be lmp«ov;ingj nicely 'at his honu following art appendicitis operation at! the Mercy hospital at Elwood s veral days ago. He has been removed t his; home, and is gainihg daily Continues to Improve Betty Lee Legg Mr. and Mrs. John Legg ot Conde prove at tt at, contl 14-yearro'd Jefferson City. Mo., May 7-4— Gov. Guy B. Park today" granted Walter McGee. condemned to «el though Veorg'anteeY the for kidnaping Miss Mary McEl- era , government attemp£ to roy, a stay of execution until May 31. ; • • j! McGee' waB scheduled to hang in wife of a Hollywood film company rpnrp«onfTffv« " ' <Ry I:nit1 '' 1 Press). representative. j Washington, May 7.—Admlnis- -Mrs. Kaplan died shortly after j tration legal experts saw the su- an operation in a local hospital j preme court's invalidation of the usiness who recently came to j to relieve pressure on her spinal | railroad pension act today as a, Vashmgton and passed resolu-; cord. The pressure, caused by j danger signal for the new deal's ions telling the new deal to fold crushed vertebrae, had ii.xlnc:;! | legislative program, up and die." ' i complete paralysis. On tlio op.r-f Tho five . io . four decisionr they Johnson denounced third party jating table surgeons discovered j believed, threatened: movements in general, and, al-jthat the spinal cord had be-.n j TIl ' e industrial recovery act. validity of which is Meanwhile the condition of I to be decided by the court witn- late business in detail, warned of; Paul Wing and 0. E. (Pat) Drew. |i n the next few weeks, the dangers of a well established j Paramount film company em-j 2. The social security bill, one bureaucratic system. His secre-1 ployes. remained critical despite (of President Roosevelt's chief r*- f'. n Jackson 1 county /courthouse at j tary7Miss"France"s"Robinson7had ! Kansas City Friday. heralded the speech as "the great- numerous blood transfusions. Governor Park granted the stay j est of | hfs careel , . when informed by reporters that Johnson's attack on Long and <r.y rniiiMi nv Macon, Mo., May 7. •covery measures, now before tho senate finance committee. 3. The Wagner labor disputes, which M-, i or anv other legislation r\t* [ T-,r 1 1 XT o a *i- t ' ' • ' —""t» ""« - I ur ilMV Ulut-1 lUmtJlilLlim WillCU Division -No., 2. of the state su-, Cougl > Iin WM pltched in prepared planatlons worc oir " Ml tn(la >' for I would" perpr-tuate section 7-4. of preme court, had djenled a motlUn! copiea ' of „,„ speech on £ £ •«•- -—•• -' - "—»>-•- --- .-. woukl P^l'-tuate section A to transfer the case to the co en bane. | iuk endorsement of flatioriary bonus bill Sunday! !'l >re «»'» on W ' . .,! . . i (uony before a o Tilcrli *• i Aminnrl In««- «.. !«..*_ _ —.. I™ J . .••" uu*w.iiiwi i ui i\ oaiU 111O aULlLJJl in 1 granting the 21-day reprieve was that; he might have moiie time to sjtndy the case in detail, nightj caused |agt minme revjs .j •;;--.• Miss, McElroy and her father.! iong | Hia attack on Coughlin was dicated H. F. MfElroy, city manager ^j more generalized, and his address "" ""' Kansas city, have requested that he commute the sentence to life imprisonment. ' the crash of a TW$£ air liuer in which Senator Rnmson Cutting and three others lost thoir livrs. TWA officials' announced tentialities as third party lead-: ers. JBiit Coughllo's repudiation j Governor Park said his action j of thi^d/party aspirations and his!„ "--- ------ -.11 i .Harvey Bolton was attemntinEC a „, , „ ,,,',» the Patman in-;..„,„„..„„.„ ,,.,^, ln ... ' Te ; ri . | Charles Evans Hughes, left rnosi °'. . '"~ I new dealers with no doubt that .ironc-rs jury 111- NIRA. , " -' •:_ | A study of the majority opin- ! ion of Justice Owen J. Roberts and the dissent of Chief Justice ,, , ,. a blocked fuel line from WAS REAL SLAUGHTER. •j, , . | have caused the crash, was directed into a scathing at-i; tack on the left wing opposition to the ttew deal. He singled out the Patman bill and Long's, share- our-wjjalth program for particular .attack. . "If,! through some such freak Five department of commerce as long as the present court vails railroad pension legislatiqja is dead. Tho difficulties facing the ... . , . , deal as a result of the opinion, investigators examined the wreck- . • ._. .,grew as much out of Roberts de-; age of the giant.; twin-motored Douglas while ^company officials and local authorities . conducted i their own investigations. Two of the nine- survivors of the crash of fate as a defeat of Democracyj on a .. farm nea r here, early yester- Floyd Ramsey Had 235 Chickens Killed bi- Dogs Thursday NiBhtl Walter! Warner, and Henry i^ ^1? P " ty ' pUtf tte return |^y. were..near death In a local j Michel appraisers named to fixi° f ^i*"* 1 ^""^ f b ° Uld be threat -1 hospital. The body of Senator! 1 ened, it would bring us as near to Cutting will be snnt to New York tjoday for 'burial near liis Long sertion of the' liberal ranks : from the exact wording of opinion. ; * Almost consistently on the Vjlg, •J eral side, his desertion was ' »™P>«e that doubt exists , , . -,t u&Aui^f *b TTVTUAU tjiiitg) uo no UCA1 LLF the damage done by dogs at he „„,.„„„ ag anythlng that haa home of ployd Ramsey on thf ^ T*!*/*!! ***!€»•* ^n«« !].«*• fPVt t1Tlf.fi M *• : —-.._», .. v Troutman farm liist Thursday night have" reported. The meii| stated the premises where th^y inspectedUhem'Waa the bloodiest sight they had ever seen. Some t; me Thursday night dogs got into a pen of- ten-day old chickens ind killed 236, tracks <if daugtv nues t( rood er of Ncrth Jm- the animals being seen and the barking was heard Iby Mr. and Mrs. Ram'sey who hastened to tl| scene but 1 too late to save trip chicks, f ••'•']' The damage which will b|| Paid by Trustee John H. Sma| out of thi dog fun4 amounted t; i —v* i - WI1J Settle Estate. wpjtol I appointed fide] estate at I Urn. Co* Roy Cqz, of Sheridan has beel. administrator of tl the late Matij tqn and h said, i After mentioning Coughlin's union for social justice. Long's share-Dur-wealth plan, and the Continued on Paep 2. Island birthplace. . i TWA officials, reasoning, from the-facts that the plane's r^tract- ab'le landing wheels still were folded in.the wings and 30 gal- i Continued- on !Pag6 2. Creditor Status of U.S. Is Based Upon ' .hi ' ,- :. • r - . i --••;. Doubtful War Debts and Obsolete Data Washington, May 7. TT- The, United; States is a creditor .nation only on tie doubtful basis of the defaulted war debts and obsolete. Investmer t. estimates, George- N. Peek i tat ss in a report submitted to Prc aid int Roosevelt, Jo whom he is special adviser on foreign trade. [ _ ^ Mr. Pei* recommended: "1. rrhl-. tnaugurati^on of a deaf our direct invest- ^"Vjis^bi ^r . t . tl ^ now in progress of capital movements. : | • 1 . 2. A review of all national policies based in whole 'or in part Upon our international creditor status."' j:. ..• ..-j •':. _. I- in view; -of the situation, Mr. pjeek holds that rather than negotiate reciprocal tariff treaties on the unconditional moat favored n ition baBls,'",vire 'should negotiata iuntry is. , on a condl- & UIRA and thf pension law-to-1 him back. . -"'::; Several congressmen refused r t«i believe the decision had definitely killed hc»pt.s of legislation. Sen. Burton iK. Wie^^ .er. D., Mont., said he -would a new law. : !_ Coordinator of Transportet Joseph B. Eastman "^ : —«- ? = ^ ored a new law. Their Vie* expressed, however, careful study of the court'sip] ion. President William Green*j American Federation ot'ij was "bitterly disappoinlti George NorrisI :R.;^'disgusted." j • • Sen. Robert F. Wa Y.. did not would imperil labor Sen; Edward P. Gostlij saw the.de "genuine legist:

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