The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 8, 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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Wednesday, May 8, 1935
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3m>&?rm. ;-'|!^ t •--fc WTfS!3*'K^-1;-"«; VOIJCME XL, NO. 186. NOTES OF INTEREST City Filed Answer in General Denial to Complaint for Injunction. ESTATES GET NOTICE Inheritance Tax Hearing Is Held on Estate of Late Eli V. Teter. Longest Escalator Serves Subway London, .May 8.—The longest escalator in th Entered aa second clasg matter; Oct. 4, 18»«. at postofflce at Tipton. Ind., under the act ol March 6, 1879. TIPTON, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JIAY 8, 1035. n World in London e world has been rushed to ccmpletion to help care for the king's jubilee crowds. It is at the new Leicester square undergound station. Begun in 1930, |this station marks the virtual; completion of reconstruction of the underground railways of central London. There are two sets of escalators, each with tliree reversible stairways. One. leads to the Piccadilly line and is 1G1 feet long. The other is 117 feet long. . The station resembles 'the new one at Piccadilly Circus, having a circular hall and shops with showcases. MNTK-SIX Wednesday in the Circuit Court the City of Tipton, members of the council, the mayor and the board of public works, j filed an answer in general denial i for a permanent injunction j against the city and the Winton jTv?0 Sets of Twins in List Engine Corporation of Cleveland.! Q j jjighth Grade Gradu- O., to prevent them erecting aj Schools. light plant in Tipton, work on| •which is progressing daily. Thej S^rp^S^r'werr^HALL GIVEN DIPLOMAS -legal. The answer in general denial puts the case at issue as far as the | This year the one-room schools city is concerned, but no pleading of l'«cero township, the only was filed Wednesday by the Win-'township in the county with ill- ton Engine Corporation, a suDsi-' stitutions of this kind, have fur- dary of tile General Motors Cor- nished twenty-six graduates from poration. It is understood Fred!""-' eighth grade. All of the six C Cause of Indianapolis is repre- spools had eighth grade pupils senting the Winton Engine Cor-j who finished the state courser poration and in addition General] Most of the students who re- Motors are said to have engaged';ceived diplomas from the eighth the law firm of Miller & Miller JSrade, will enter high school this and following that some of C. W. of Indianapolis. Judge . . Mount and the firm of Matson.i them will enter college. R^ss, McCord & Clifford of Indi- The one-room schools of the anapolis city are representing the'county are disappearing each jyear and in a short time the pupils Local attorneys for the Public will all be cared for at consoli- Service Company of Indiana arc I dated schools. To do this will ne- Frank Pyke and Gifford & Giffordlcessitate some building in Tipton and A. A. Appleton. No rule was as present buildings could not taken- against' the Winton En-'tare for the extra number in the gine Corporation to answer the j six one-room schools, complaint at the Wednesday ses-i Included in the list of eighth slon. Wednesday the appraisement grade students this year are two sets of twins, one from the Clay of Harry O. Henderson on the es-1 school and one from Indepen- tate of the late Eli V. Tete r was dence. The complete list and the submitted to Judge Russell for the'schools arid names of teacher IB purpose of fixing, the inheritance 's follows: tax If any. The gross • estate was appraised at $13,241, and debts Clay, Mrs. Florence Speck- bough, teacher — Burl Day, Alurl _ rr ______ __ T __ ; ____ ____ _____ and expenses were J6.507.50 j Day, Myrna Butler, Donald Clark, leaving a net estate of $6,733.50. Naomi Wolverton. Of this amount the widow Rella Teter under.the will took $94.27 and paid no tax. Garnet W. and Meeks. Jackson, Earl M. Foster, teach- er—Marjorle Schinlauh, Robert teacher — Irene Ley, Robert Weeks. teacher—Betty Jane Yocum, Lou- whose death 1921'. The oo- ap- ~£hpws the estate to. be UP and la filed, for the _ the* title to jfirtex will pe dw the of Beech Grove, Mrs. Helen Brin- lock, Harold Ilichard McCorkle. on, teacher-—Ray Stevens, Betty Basil M. Teter each take $2,144.61 under the will and each pay a tax of $1.45. A daughter Hazel C. Teter took $1,350 and paid no tax. t '~Mrs.Louise Miller, defendant a divorce action filed by her husband, William E. Miller, has through her attorney-J. F. Pyke,'ton Arnold Witham field a cross complaint in which 1 ™—*• """"" M " she is asking a divorce on grounds of cruel treatment and has'also filed an application for support during the pendency of the proceedings. Tlie parties were married in 1923. A schedule and affidavit for fix- Ing the inheritance tax in the estate of the late Margaret Hunt was filed showing the value to be $1,687.61. A hearing was set for Jane 1st. An action brought by the Home Savings ft Loan Association against 8. A, Culver and others lor. foreclosure of a mortgage on property on West Jefferson street, has been dismissed and costs paid. A schetale and affidavit has also been filed IB the estate of Jennie Fairview. Mrs. Helen Cook, cond i tlons there . Independence, Mrs. Verla Bren- learned. ost. OF IL 5. PLANES IN Greatest Flight in History Is a Part of the Naval Maneuvers. INVOLVES 42 PLANES Hop From Honolulu to Midway Islands to Join Section of Fleet. (By United Press). Honolulu, May 8. — Aircraft became a major factor in America's peacetime panorama of war on the Pacific today with disclosure that 42 fighting planes will attempt the greatest mass flight in history as part of naval maneuvers. The flight will involve 200 officers and enlisted men. The mighty armada is scheduled to takeoff at a. m. tomorrow for a 1,200- mile hop to Midway Island, where t will join a section of the fleet engaged in maneuvers in neighboring waters. The United Press learned from naval officials that Admiral Joseph H. Reeves, commander-in- chief of the fleet, ordered the flight. It will be routine, a mere phase of the navy's gigantic maneuvers in which most of America's naval forces are engaged. Only the bare confirmation that the flight was projected and would be made could be obtained. All plans were as secret as those cloaking a bombing raid in war time. Pearl Harbor naval base officials even refused to confirm arrivals and departures of warships engaged in maneuvers. Even the families of officers and men were ordered to maintain silence. The only direct statement bearing upon objectives of the flight was obtained from a naval official, who, remaining characteristically indefinite, said: "In the near future, our local air contingents will depart in participation in the general future problem triangle bounded by Midway Island, Alaska and Seattle. They "will be gone for several weeks." Indications that the flight had been planned for more than a year were seen when it was" re- Philippine Plebiscite Ordered! From his sick bed J. Ralston Hayden, acting governor general of the Philippines, signed the bill which provides for a plebiscite. May 14. •whan the voters! will decide whether to accept or reject the constitution which provides for a commonwealth; jjjThe situation has beeil aggravated by riecent insurrection flare-ups 'attributed 'by Manuel Quezon, president of the Philippine senate, who is now in New.York^ to economic distress caused by an American tariff.placing^restric- tions on imports from the Philippines.! ! I I M Legion Post Contracts With Organization for Donkey • Ball Games. TABLET FOR "VETERANS At the regular (meeting of the American Legion ,j post Thuesday night it was vote4 to engage the f ERA i Educational Classes Are!Functioning Over | the County. i MANY ARE INTERESTED April has been an outstanding month in the FEE work of Tinton county. During this period Todd, Mrs. Maggie E. _Dnrr. called that . Adm j r ai Johnson went to Midway Island in February, 1934, making a minute study of Windfall high scliool band to j the classes in the community lead the parade from the business leadership clubs were reorganise! district to the city park on the nights of Tuesday, May 14, and Wednesday, May 15. at which time itwo games of donkey baseball will be played. The Windfall band recently won first place in its class at the state high school band contest at Evansville. Judge C. W. Mount was the lucky man at the meeting las.t night, being awarded the jackpot. However, he is figuring just how lucky he was, as the jackpot only- amounted to, $2.6jO, and this he donated to helping defray expenses of getting the Windfall band herb for the'parade. j The donkey baseball games be- The air journey, headed by ise Mae Thomas, Annamae Fork- Commander E. Wayne Tod, will ner, Manda Mae Achenbach, Hel- De tne greatest test ever conduct- en Whisler, Paul Achenbach, Clay- ed by pi aneg stationed at Pearl Harbor. It ultimately will involve ap- gar, teacher — Ollene Horton, proximately 50 planes, which con- "elen Louise Guffy, Dorothy stitute the full power of the air base's five squadrons, it ' was Although terrorists often have loud, Billy Cloud, Margaret Bla- depicted huge war planes operat- ier, Jean Overdorf, Ruth Pente- ing over a radius of thousands of Continued on Page 2. ing sponsored by for the public and the Legion arc will be played at the park on the nights specified. Persons whoj have witnessed a game of donkeyj baseball know that it occasions more hilarity than any amusement yet Invented. Sharpsville an'd Windfall play Tuesday night, and Kempton and Tipton Wednesday night. I i The Legion post is sponsoring a 100-piece county band which fa •being started and this was discussed at the meeting last night. It will be an all-c aunty organization available for jail occasions. Surviving Officers of the Lmitania Mark Annivesary of Ship's Sinking New York, May 8. — Twenty 'ears ago yesterday a torpedo rom the German submarine U-20 treaked through the slate-green waters of the Atlantic Ocean ten miles off Old Head of Klnsdale in the Irish coast and strUck the S. S. Lusitanla squarely amidships on the starboard aide," In less than eighteen minutes he ship settled by .the bead after Isting tar to starboard and then ilunged to the bottom. With her 6f the liquidation cyst to their Deaths 1,198 men. ,and children, including aereral of them cussions in the United States. Indignation against Germany swept over this country. _On April .8, 1917, it reached Its* climax when the United States declared war on Germany. The Lusitanla was to be avenged. At 11 a. m. 'yesterday a simple commemoration of the tragedy was held In the'marine superintendent's office at the Canard- White Star Line here, foot of West Fourteenth street Three officers of, the court house bearli g the names of At the meeting Commander Leroy Tuesday, night, Plake named a committee consisting of George CHne, Judge Franl B. Russell and Hugh Carter 1 to on ike a report on a bronze tablet to )e placed in the t j« all Tipton county in &e world wa • Behind this is i story of sight on th6 part women who had sale of Victory bonds during the war. Mrs. flam TffOft 4Maa« rv>*»iu *•»•»»*••*' •* " '. chairman of the county commit tee; Mr*. Minnie l:. Phares, ,towi ship chalrarian, a$d Mrs. Georgjj men who! were of a group of charge of th Matthews wai Thesa and new courses were Introduced. In all the centers of the variojis townships*with the exception of New Lancaster interested groups are meeting weekly for study aiid recreation. Throughout the couu- ty there are classes in music, dramatics and first aid with, a Bible study class added at Windfall. The music work covers group voice and piano lessons, chorus singing '. and orchestra practice, and the!dramatics course includes semi-private expression lessons and play production. In each township where music and dramatics classes are being carried on. a public program is beiiig planned i for some date early in June. J i Over 252 persons have enrolled for theinight work In the township groups during the month iof May an^ many others are interested in the county soft ball league which probably will begin activities about June 1. ! In the city of Tipton the citizenship. ; class which meets at the library each Thursday afternoon, the office management class which Is held \ In the county auditor's office op Thursday night, t^ie music cjass conducted every night by Mr. Paul Rl-chman at Ills hone or other private residences, aid the science class which lias bean meeting; every night but Monday- night at the armory continue jto hold interest and to enroll now members. '. ' For the past ten weeks In the community leadership clubs standard leadership training courses in religious education have been given. This work,! sponsored ^by the Tipton Countf and Indiana Councils of Religious Education, Is now Completed, land a recognition neiUoe jwlll. be held within the next few weeits for persons who. are! entitled to credit carjda from th'i International Council j of Relfgioii Education. Forty-three DonniiB !r a n'r eie n t i n g ell ht ble for Btjoh Passage of PatmanBill Will Demand Sweeping Mon; ] \ etary Changes. IS HELD UNLIKELY Big i Rush in Senate Now to Get Bills Moved for Consideration. Washington, May 8.—President Roosevelt, in a press conference that turned out to be little more than a social gathering, indicated today that he may not wait his allotted 10 days to veto the Patman! bonus bill. Mr. Roosevelt, by inferential answers to questions, made clear that!he intended to veto the bill. (By United Press). Washington. May S. — Sweeping changes in the administration's monetary policy would be made necessary by enactment of the Patman "greenback" soldier bonus bill. Passage of the bill over a presidential veto would give the federal j government another mandatory Commodity price raising lever, conflicting in some aspects with other "inflationary" powers now jbeing wielded by the government. Under the Patman bill a total of $2,200,000,000 of new United States notes would be issued for cash payment to holders of soldiers' adjusted compensation certificates. They would be issued until commodity prices, as measured by the bureau of labor sta- tics, ' reached the average of the years 1921 to 1929, or an index of 9S. At present the price index- is SO. Attainment of this price objective presumably would call for an enforced retirement of federal reserve notes or other currency contraction steps. At the same time the treasury is bound under the, silver purchase act to expand the issuance of silver' money. The bureau of engraving and printing already has run off a sizeable number of United States notes in denominations of $.2 and S5 which could be used for the bonus payment. Larger denominations may be printed under existing law. These bills, together with' billions of dollars worth of other kinds of -paper money,' have been rolling off the bureau's printing presses for months and are now piled high in the treasury basement. Most of them are new bills to replace outstanding, ones and on which the wording is being •changed to correspond with the present monetary policy. While'the proposed new United States i notes under the Patman bill have been called ''flat" and I Continued on Page 2. X". S. Ignores a Protest • by; Piinnnia Over Liquor Panama City, May S. — The United States government has ignored a protest by Panama against the sale of liquor in the Canal Zone, President Harmodio Arias has announced. Dr. Arias revealed that Panama has protested as soon as he had learned that an executive order authorizing liquor sales in the Canal Zone had been signed by President Roosevelt, but that no reply had ever been received. Governor Schley has authorized the granting of licenses to the Gatun and Pedro Miguel golf clubs, but no other licenses •Uave been issued. GOLD STOCKS MOUNT Mrs. Alha Molden Died Wednesday Afternoon of Heart Trouble. LONG TIME RESIDENT Mrs. Alba (Shuppard) Molden, 74, wife of Mike Molden died at the, family home on North Independence street Wednesday afternoon at 1:15 o'clock death ending a long illness from high blood pressure, hardening of tlie arteries and heart trouble from which she had suffered several months. For the past two weeks the condition of this good woman 1 had been critical and the wonder was that she could live. With her passing the city loses one of its long time residents and a woman loved by.all for her Kindly ways and cheerfulness when -trouble came. 'The husband with whom she has spent over fifty years is also in poor health and the death of the wife is a severe blow to him: Following the death the body was removed to the Young pur- lers for preparation and will be returned to the home Wednesday night or early Thursday morning,! plans not having been fuly completed. Mrs. Molden was born on a farm southwest of Tipton 74 years ago being one of several children born to David and Mary UPlake) .Shuppard, pioneers of this; county he r father being one of the early timber men of this county. She was married to Mike Mol- 'den more than fifty years ago and was the mother of six children, three of whom preceded her to the grave. Surviving children are Mrs. Dan Crawford, Earl Molden and'Mark Molden all of Tipton'. j She Is also survived by a twin! brother, Albert shuppard residing west of Tipton. Mrs." Joe Kelley and James Shauppard of Tipton are sister and brother and another brother John; Shuppard resides northwest pf Tipton. Another sisr- ter Mrs. Cora Fields resides in' . Continued' on Page 2. I WHO PEOPLE 1IHE Will Explain What Treasury Policies Mean in Radio Address Monday. Riistproof All-Steel Piano iBeing Built I its an Experiment by\Three Companies An all-steel piano of' rust-proof metal soon may be offered to the musical world as the Joint experimental; product of piano, steel and [typewriter manufacturers, '. Steinway & Sons of 'New York City,! the American Steel and Wire Company of Cleveland and L.CJ Smith and Corona Typewriters, ttcl, ;have combined their Interest [to manufacture j and. sell M steel pianos it their ex- ancceMfnl. these plans within a month. Theodore E. Steinway, president of Steinway and Sons, admitted that his /company had been experimenting ylth an all-steel piano, but he said the .'- : escperl- menja went back twenty years. I It; is understood that the American! Steel and. yMre Company is providing the j materials for striflgs, case and all-metal Bonnd- board, and ihajt Smith •and j Corona Typewriters. [ Inc., Is icontrtbutlng certain- mechtnlcal :l ' V.i ' ' -•• I ".-'•">•'i. : J vi'l' '••-•---•'*'" '^"^'i^ju Secretary Declares He Will Define Plan for 3 to 1 Silver Ratio. Washington, May S.—A review of the administration's monetary policy will be presented to the nation Monday night by Secretary Morgenthau in a radio talk, and it was indicated that he would then supply the answer to many inquiries about steps already taken and the goal sought. Mr. Morgenthau said that his subject would be "The American Dollar," and that he would cover his tqpic comprehensively. "It will be a review of what we have been doing in connection with monetary policy," he said. Asked if he woufd^hecessarily have something to say about the future in an address of that nature, he replied: "I'm not that far yet." "You will discuss stabilization?" he was asked, and replied: "I didn't say that; I said the American dollar." Special arrangements have been made for the address, which will not be before any meeting, and this was interpreted as giving it unusual importance. Speov* lation was general that Mr. Mor- genthau would present with some.- definiteness the course the government is charting. Among official reports current here has been one that the government might raise the price for domestic-mined silver to $1.29, the monetary value set by statute, and restrict Its purchases to the domestic supply, but if any such announcement is to come, officials would not comment. Mr. Morgenthau, when questioned about the silver purchase policy, repeated the mandate set down by legislation that the,, treasury seeks to establish the? 75-25 ratio between gold and:silver in 1 the monetary base. He was asked if the treasury was considering releasing; on* a* broad scale part of its greati yjpP!. stock of $8,725.313,788 In tat «& fort to hasten that end and' XD* plied: . '..-''' "Not particularly, • no." : Next be was asked wheathMvajv move was contemplated to some of the gold stock with « nations in 1 seeking currency bilization and put that aside with the reply: '':. <. "How?" | When asked if there plan being considered to exchangft;. gold for.merchandise,;:h< "I- would say it ian'JL." "Now you have nearly IS cent gold backing for! the rency," one of the men said, and Mr. Mo smilingly commented:'; "A very i comfortable .-1 . To another question Mfc* genthau said thatj he;; comment in his speechj on the^l diers' bonus; issue, adding i had made his only Uflk on|l subject when he sugg^stedli heritance tax as neceaiary the cost It such 1 adopted, i His speech would not,I peal, but just added. I - Patty 'Lot "six-x ter of Mr. '

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