The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 10, 1935 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 10, 1935
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Entered as aeeond class matter, Oci 4, 1895, at post office; at TiptonJ Ind., under the act ot March 6, 1879. VOLUME XL, NO. 188. TiTTON, : INT)IANA, FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 10, 1035. I i '' J •' __—_^^^_^_ Churches Sunday Will Have Special Programs Honing Mothers. IS BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM First Proclamation Was Issued by Woodrow "Wilson in 1916. Sunday May 12, Mother's Day win lie celebrated la practically all churches of tho country ami in many homes thciv will he some special evidence of the day. Thv churches <>f tin:- community :>ml many organizations havo mail- special preparation for Mother'.Day programs and on this OIK clay of the yrar Mother will hi- j freed from her routine tasks anil j become the honor i'liest. The i •custom has, grown so that therej is a general observance thron;;!i- out the land and it is without question the most beautiful' holiday observed by the American people. The first proclamation for :i Mother's Hay observance was issued by the late President \Vocd- row Wilson anil presidents situ-" that time have called attention to the observance of the day by proclamation. The present president Franklin D. Roosevelt, broke the precedent this year, by not issuing a proclamation, but made a statement that the observance was so general that he did no; believe a formal proclamation falling for observance was needed. President Roosevelt stated he would rather the observance be a spontaneous one coming from the hearts of the people, and noi influenced by a proclamation. In recent years the custom ot Paris Will Tost Defense Afjain.st Attack From Air I'aris. May 10.—Paris' will have its first 45-minute experiment in passive.defense against theoretical air • attack nsxt Tuesday. Great sirens which have been :n plpoe more than a year, ant which have never been sounded, will roar the first alarm at 10 o'clock in the morning. In the Sixth Arrondissement a 1 first-aid post will carry out full tests, as will the fire department. At. 1:30 the following inoriiiiifr lights will be ex.in- Kuished all over Paris for half an hour. Automobiles must draw up to the curb, turn out all lights and wait. Airplanes will llyiover the city to see how efficacious the.se measures are. STUTE CCC TO Number of Workers Will Be Raised From 5,400 to 11,200 by New Plan. TO BUILD MORE ; CAMPS Richberg Reveals Plans to Follow Legislation and Court Decisions. CHANGE CODE POLICY Procedure Is Being Worked Out ,to Fit. in With Business Needs. (By Unlteil Press). Washington, May 10. — Democratic senators today decided to go ahead with a nine-months extension of NRA, despite President Roosevelt's desire for a two- year continuation. (Hy Uniti-il Pi-essl. Washington. May 10. — The ! number of civilian conservation I corps workers in Indiana will be I increased from 5.4UU to about jll,2oO under the CCC expansion program. Director Robert Fech- IU.T announced today. The number of camps will be increased from 27 to 56 Eleven will be on forest projects, six on soil erosion, eight on drainage, three in state parks and one on a military reservation. Washington, May 10. — than 10.000 men in 404 camps will be put to work summer combatting wind More CCC this and water erosion, which is estimated to cost farmers $400,000,000 in loss of soil. CCC officials announced that giving Mother some special token of remembrance has been prow- ing and each season Mother iv-ji23 of the camps would be locat- ceives many tokens of love. e( i j n Ui c (j lls t storm area in sev- The special services for Moth-(en states. The others will be sealer's Day are in all the churches Sunday and many will welcome the opportunity to go to church •with Mother. Absent children will make a special effort to ,be home tor the day and those unable to be at home will send messages of love. The postoffice department and all of the lines" of communication have special messages for tlr.- occasion, the Western Union having a-code 'which at a nominal s a Mother's Day greet- tered through the country with the idea of demonstrating to farmers the methods that can be used to check < -erosion MEET TONIGHT. ing for a trifling sum. Last year Postmaster General James A: Farley issued a- special stamp with a reproduction of the immortal painting of Whistler. Sunday" morning at the First Presbyterian church basement the Tri-Kappa sorority is giving a Mother's Day breakfast for members of the society and their members and'guests. The sorority extends a cordial invitation to any visiting Tri-Kappas and their mothers and-guests to be present. See that Mother gtts her full share of enjoyment out of Sunday, the one day of the year especially set apart for, her and if you have no mother see that some other mother is remembered. Thursday night the Young Peo- pies' class of the East Union Sunday school held a Mother's Day banane£«M « number of Tipton '" "p resent .to enjoy the i'The supper was .-male members of they proved to be eplend nine-year-old son Wood, accom- ather George ?{6cal physician having a Ixx-al Guard Company and Families to Enjoy Selves. local guard families -will Members of the company and their meet in a social gathering Friday night at the armory and a good time is anticipated. This will be the first of a series of social events for the members and families to be held during the summer. Amusements including dancing with the Don Coy orchestra furnishing the music, cards and other entertainments' have been provided for those attending. Refreshments consisting of ice cream .and cake were provided hy the committee for the affair. (By United Press). Washington. May 10. — The recovery board was revealed today by its temporary chairman, Donald R. Richberg, as busy behind the scenes on a "new NRA" to follow expiration June 1C of the recovery act and the 000-odd codes, several definite questions of policy and procedure are being -worked out to fit the codes more closely to American business. These include: 1. Definition of industries to set rigid legal limits of individual code coverage to elimination overlapping and conflicts of application. 2. Bringing trades and industries within limits of federal power to govern them, assuming thy "new law as written will limit codes to business engaged in inter-state -commerce. 3. Drawing a clear line between self-governing activities and any compulsory regulation, government-sanctioned, which can be carried on only with government supervision. 4. Establishing definite policy that public officials must deal with production-control set up in codes, with all machinery of prosecution for t)>n-compliance and all other compulsory regulation. 5. Separating code provisions, as follows: (A)—The hours and wages regulations, child labor prohibition, and trade practices whose validity or wisdom have been established by court rulings or'con- sent. Violation of this type would be punished by fines only. (B)—Those accepted by majorities within an industry hut not so universally accepted as to make violations- tr.-Jisgression of penal law. It is proposed to enforce these only by cease and da- cist orders of the federal trade commission. (C)—Those which tend to monopolies, price-fixing, or monopolistic practices, to be simplified by limitation of jurisdiction and penalties. 6. The whole question of compliance and significance ot the blue eagle as a symbol. 7. Consideration separately of Continued on Page 2. Wqigfat, 96, jBpwls Perfect Score ! Mr*. Dell Steigerwaia Although? Mrs.^ Belli Steigerwald/Madison, Ind., weighs but 90) pounds, she can handle a 16-pound bowling ball with such accuracy} recently, rolled a perfect score-of 300, the first woman in state to do so.f ii • , $1,200,000 Reserved for Other Purposes! to Be Used in Illinois!.Relief, MERE DROP IN BUCKET (By United! Press) Chicago, May eral government 10. — The fed- moved today i to avert actual starvation in Illinois. A stalemate between federal and state authorities which-precipitated a desperate relief .crisis was partially broken by Federal Relief Administritor Harry ,L- Hopkins when luisent word ;tp Chicago that a 81,200,000 "spe cial fund" may use to meet the need of those on The $1.20'0,00i) jwas uncovered by Robert J. Dt nham. chairman of the Illinois emergency relief commission who explained it had been earmarked i for other pur- be pressed into most pressing relief, ; E A DENIAL Disclaim Any Help Given to Organize Rural Electric • Corporations. SURVEY IS CONDUCTED (By Uniteil Pressl. Indianapolis, May 10. cials of the governor's Offi- commis- slon on unemployment relief today disclaimed any responsibility with efforts of certain groups to organize rural electric corporations in Indiana. The corporations are being organized under a ; 1935 law which permits non-profit corporations to promote the use ot electrical energy by farmers. The 'commission pointed out that it; has conducted rural electrification surveys in several counties of the state to obtain information about the probable demand and about the cost of con- poses but had been released ;t-.> structibn of transmission lines, help meet the (jrisis under a "Neither the federal nor state special ruling byj Hopkins. j government has; authority or Although the imoney is littla made any definite plans'for the 1 ' ' ' •'"' constrtistion of rural transmission lines as a result'of the data obtained Jin the survey," the stale- more than a drop: in the bucket t-*ard meeting Illinois' normal relief bill of $13,000,000 month ly it was a windfall to relief | m ent said, workers, themsejves forced work without p&y|, because ;to lit gives them enou New Group With Powerful Backing Will Make Test of the Federal Gold Clause Washington 1 , May "10.—A new test of the administration's gold clause abrogation, intended to compel Treasury acceptance at their old gold value ot government securities offered in payment .of • taxes ' is in preparation here. The plan's, drawn to conform frith-the Supreme Court's decision In the gold case, were reported, authoritatively to have the backing of a group prominent In, financial. circle* -with tte '" The plan is to present to the Treasury on June IS a Treasury gold note for 11,000 maturing on that date. The group will demand that It be accepted in payment of $1,690 ln^income taxes also due June 15, contending that the old gold dollar is -worth $1.89 in devalued bills. The .expected Treasury refusal to accept the bond at .this figure would be followed i?y a to meet the most deserving requests of the families. It was antlcipE ted that probably $500,000 of the money would by the j governor's commission on unemployment relief to solicit memberships in any rural electric corporation." go to Cook cou ity wherei there J i : ' are about 50 perjcent of the state's Indigents will be allocated ?The remainder to the downstale counties according jto their needs: Attending Funeral. R. R. MoMullnn, Kemptbn funeral director, a: id his brother, Charles, -who resliles east ot Kemp-; ton, were here lor a short tlmq Friday. "They had attended the funeral of their Jticle, Carey Mc-j *r_ii 1,~1J „* .KfrtwtMM ,T3tirffl1 Mullan, held at waa in the Sc hirer near Arcadia. J Marlon cemetery More Ctitions. Huntlngton, tempt citations "No i one has been authorized i Molden Services. Funeral services for Mrs. Alba Molded, wife of Mike Molden held at the jWesleyan Methodist church Frldayj afternoon were attended by a large number of relatives and friends. Th6 services con- ductedjby Rev. A. E. Beyler, pastor of !the churcti, were very; ap- proprlsjte the uaator praising! the steadfastness ofj this splendid woman! in her Christian faithi Many floral offerings testified to:the Weeni in jwhich Mrs. Molden was held Jin this community. Burlkl waa InjPalrvlew cemetery; No* .Til i*e»* Poll in Senate Indicates the President Will Be Given 36 Votes. FOUR OVER DEADLINE House Is Practically Certain to Pass the Bill Over His Veto. Helpless Owner, in Armchair, Watches Ancestial Caslle Burn Brussels, May 10.—The 78- year-old Prince de Caraman- Chiinay was compelled to ait helplessly in an armchair this week watching tire destroy his ancestral castle. Only his collection of art and historic- documents and • one wing of his chateau, housing a theater created s by ' Madams Tallien, .were saved. The damage amounted to several million belgas. The fire was discovered at midnight by a . servant, who awakened the'prince and the household. It 'was 2 a. m.. however, before an adequate fire-fighting force could be brought from Charleroi. <r.y Uiiitni ri-i-ss). Washington, May" 10. — Huey Long charged in t^ senate today that President Roosevelt's- refusal .to accept the Patman bonus- inflation bill was "leading the Democratic party to slaughter." As he spoke, telegrams were pouring into the white house urging the president to sign the bill; Long said someone "ought to go down to the white house and tell the president to pay some attention" to messages. Large Scale Operations Appear to be in Preparation From Late Reports. APPEAL TO LEAGUE (By Uniteil Press). Washington, May 10. — This battle lor enactment of the inflationary Patman bonus bill centered today on the white house, where President Roosevelt wan preparing a veto message. More than lOO.uOQ messages! pouring in from all parts of thu country apparently had failed to swing the president away from opposition to the measure. The bill, passed 55 to 33 by the sen-! ate. has not yet reached the pres4 ident. . , A veterans' organization; launched a campaign to bring 1.-! 0.00,000 messages urging the pres- Ident to sign the "greenback'' } bill. Telegrams from Father Charles Coughlin's radio appeal •continued to trickle in. Mr. Roosevelt's continued opposition to immediate payment ot the bonus was reflected in a telegraphed message to a St. Louis American Legion convention that "war veterans- are, and should -ba. interested in the welfare of"th* country as a whole." "Our constant • objective." the president messaged, "is to care: for the disabled, the sick, and destitute. American Legionnaires and veterans of all wars support this national policy." Patmanites in congress were wary of comment, pointing out that the message contained no direct reference to the bonus. : Bonus forces generally conceded the president would veto th-j bill calling for the printing of, $2,250,000,000 in greenbacks to- pay the bonus; They denied, however, this would involve the- country In dangerous inflation, j Administration leaders conceded the house probably would passj the i bill over a veto. The house; voted 318 to 90 six weeks agw to pass the Patman bill. The real; fight', if it comes to a show-ddwn,j will be in the senate. j A. United Press poll of the sen-i ate revealed 36 ^embers'— fourj i Continued on Page 8, i (Uy rntti-rt 1'rossV London, May 10. — Abyssinia and Italy seemed preparing for big scale war today in the ancieat country between the Italian East African colonies and the mountain capital of Abyssinia. Addis Ababa. Emperor Haile Selassio or Abyssinia, in an interview -with the Addis Ababa correspondent ot the'London Daily Telegraph, announced that'he would order general mobilisation if Italy continued its wai j preparations. "Ethiopia (Abyssinia) will nevsr accept a state ot" unofficial war such as prevailed when Japan carried out its operations in Man- chukuo. We will immediately resist. • "I skill hope that the League of Nations Council at its meeting May 20 will move detlnitely toward a peaceful solution of our frontier dispute with Italy. But if not, and if Italy carries its military preparations farther, then we. must mobili2«." •Italy yesterday made representations to unnamed governments against supplying Abyssinia with arms, munitions and airplanes. Unofficial sources intimated that the government would take a s.- rious view .of continuance of the flow of war supplies. TUe London Daily Express reported as from its Brussels correspondent that Belgium w-as om: of the countries to which Italy protested. Only this week, Italy addsd 284,000 -men to its armed forces. Plans are being made to mobilize a second native division of 15,000. Italy has under arms 710,000 ordinary soldiersfc300,000 Fascist militia, and, 75,000 carabiniers. The Rome .correspondent of the United Press revealed that Italy now haa under arms in its colonies of Eritrea and Somali- land 100.000 men. STAY 'LOSf IN Pftl Air Armada Is Believed t» 1 Have Stopped in Ffightff to Midway Islands. •"• POUND NIGHT BERTHS Planes Will Probably Come j Out in Tactical ExerciSel?? ;; Bei'ore Leaving. •'• ij (Uy Uniteil -Press). Honolulu, T. H., May 10.— Stripped of its entire aerial defense unit, Honolulu looked Westward today for the first trace or report of 45 naval seaplanes, "lost" in the huge war amphitheater of the North Pacific. ''•' . The •' planes took off from Pearl Harbor yesterday,- tiofrfifr for isolated Midway Island,' 1,200 miles northwestward, • in:, a spectacular mass flight phase ot the United States fleet's gigantfc.. war games. .***«' Secrecy as deep as that attending start of the flight cloaked 1 "jfiB unit's whereabouts today. Indications were, however, that the planes would not reach Midway before Saturday. The island is the westernmost point of the Dutch Harbor-San Diego-Midway geographical triangle, within which 153 warships 1 and 466 airplanes, comprising , the bulk of America's sea and air strength, are working with the intricacies of fleet "problem 16." ' Apparent failure of the Armada to appear at Midway substa'n^K- ed growing belief that the «8ift Vaudeville Hoofer .Believes HeiMarried ! Mae West in Milwaukee, But Is Not Sure '• ' : • ' - - i •;_'.- • i • -' ot TJptoni Mr; i .nd JfiU^U; K.;«rooldridge, k'« • _L«.^ :-!i&.£J-/'afcVvnlvillfi tO I .spent *-:( lf-"V ^ • ' 1 «By Unltr.1 . , ffewlYork, May 10.—Frank! Wajlace, vaudeville *• hooter who beliieyes he married Mae Mest,.the: moyiia siren, in 1911 but can't bef aur^;! IB going to sue Mae, the; Daily.Mirror aaidjn a copyright •tMJjj today. )••.-.' '• .'.'"'• e's suit will seek to have Tfork stite courts declare obtained by the Ma' to- netjte. The Map ^West^ of today— the one of .the! movies—-is a blonde. ! Wallace is bringing his suit to force the Mae w|est of the movies to jadmjl she Is, ithe Milwaukee Mae West or prove that she isn't,, according to the 1 Daily Mirror. , ;^ M a «. (By : HoHyjwepd,; Mjiy had set down on the water . French Frigate Shoals, approa- mately COO miles northwest T'oZ Honolulu, overnight. ' * It was believed the planes would engage in extensive ta'ctidal exercises before continuing their hop to Midway's sandy Atoll, strategic though virtually uirfft- hahited island whose Iinpor'tSBCe has increased a hundredfold with widening air exploration of v 3Wte Pacific. '-*•'* A fact considered significant In mttny quarters as that many the 200 officers and men in the b,ugh mass flight tirely familiar with topi and conditions of ithe Frlgaife shoals region. On two occasions, smaller groups *" J^«4i planes have made the 600..TH! hop. This fact increased belief that the air Armada, trailed and.jj ceded by cruisers and des ! of the fleet, had landed on cal waters of the shoals fueling and mechanical chej Mechanical difficulties three of the 48 which to< ^ during the morning back -terPajflrt Harbor. They were ;expectis& >l join the squadron later witS "tw additional planes, increasing t strength of the Armada the navy's most modern, ,1 craft. • " j; While a rigid- ce was placed on all radio me and news dispatches ' were suppressed, -meager-;: from fishing boats! tered sources Indicated or,a large portion Hawaiian waters, docked here, repo ships cruising in the| erating surreptitious^ maining out of sigh These reports theories that the Hi were ordered- Jta.1 plement "defend fleet, seeking to of jthe flotll}a

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page