The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 13, 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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Monday, May 13, 1935
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VOLUME XL, NO. 190. - •• ! ' » I Entered aa second class matter. Oct. 4, 1895, at postofflce at Tipton, Ini. trnder the act of March 6, 1879. T1PTON, INDIANA, MONDAY EVEXIXq, MAY IS, 1035. TRIAL DATE IS FOR LIGHT PLANT ACTION Hearing on Application for Permanent Injunction Is Set for June 10. OTHER COURT ITEMS Order Made in Divorce Proceedings of Well Known Elwood -Residents. Monday in circuit court th<> Winton Kngino Corporation filed an an>vvi-r in general denial to tli.- complaint for injunction lili-d by the Public Service Company of Indiana against Hi.- city and tii" engine company, putting th-case at issnr 1 . Judge (".. W. Mount attorney for the city fib-d the pleading for Judge l-'rcd C. (!ause. attorney for th' 1 Wintoii Engine Corporal inn and asked that an early trial dati- h - assigned. Judge Knss> II uavt-'il 111 first available plac.- on tin- et this being .Inn was fixed with tin that if any of th.- <-oiitlicting dati-s would be assigned: Indianapolis.- work on J-'rankfort anil Tipton attorneys| ton's m-v ait- intt-rested in the action. Th"j • wore, put Service Company 1 doc!,• 111. The date understanding Miloriieys have .mother dn'e Chinese Moves to Compel Hawaiian Jail to Keep Him Honolulu, May 13. — Chins Sam King likes his prison life so well he is asking a fedora', court for an order forcing officials to let him serve the remainder of his term. The 74-year-old Chinese, convicted on a narcotics charge in 1933. was sentenced to serve six years. Deportation proceedings recently were started, bit: Ching demurred: "More better four more year ralaboosa; no lilce China." Transferred to the custody of immigration officials, the elderly Chinese demanded a lawyer, and filed a petition in federal court to force prison authorities to give him room and board again. FORCE OF Contractor on Wrecking Job Stated More Would Be AddeoLTuesday. CLEARING P. 0. SITE Julius S. Sarko House Wrecking Chicago was here ! started n small I'orci 1 HERE TO BALLOT ON WHEAT CONTROL Liberty and Prairie Township Meetings Announced for May 14 and 16. FIRST IN THE COUNTY Referendum Vote to Be Taken at Newcastle for District on May 25th, Following a meeting of township chairmen of the county board of wheat control Monday morning announcement was made that the first of the series of township meetings for voting on the question of continuing the wheat control in this county would, be held during the present week. The first meeting will be held at the school building in Sharpsville. Tuesday evening. May 14, and tho second at the Prairie township school building, Thursday evening. May 1C. At these meetings wheat producers will be permitted to express their views by ballot as to of the Arrow Company ofjl )ress t" eir views by Monday and tne necessity of continuing tin of men at .-louring the site for Tip- postoflice. Sixteen men to work Monday and askingl. >i r Sarko stated more would be an injunction against the defeud-jj addud ants to prevent the building oiliiiit; Hi the municipal light plant on theii cxpei-t> grounds that the proceeding dov:i| l,-n::th Tuesday. Work o[ wreck•se two landmarks is not ,1 to take any great of lime. wheat control. F. E. Achenbach. county chairman, recently called atention to the referendum vote to be taken at Newcastle on Saturday, May 2. r >. at which time fifteen counties iu the district are to cast their ballots. They are: Tipton, Grant, Blackford, Jay. Randolph, Delaware, Madison. Hamilton, Marion, Hancock, Henry, Wayne, Union, Fayette, Rush and Shelby. In taking the vote of this icier IOVT Jency ofj support during the pendency ofj corner, had a new front added an action'brought by her husband: i when the late N. W. Halley pur- William E. Miller for divorce. TlK : j patries are well known resident;] of Klwood. Mr. Miller being aj debit manager for the Prudential Insurance Company and his wil'< has for the past 1 fi years been ;i bookkeeper for the R. L. Leesoi: Company. The court after hear ing the evidence of the husbani and wife, made an order for tin husband to pay the sum of S7.3I per week first payment to b> made May 25 at which time th husband is also to pay Sill on th wife's attorney fees. On the staud Mrs. Miller tesli fied she was supporting herse! and mother and was drawing SI: per week from the Elwood slor and $3 per week from the Alex andria store. An action in which sale of th real estate of the late William C Sohombers of Sharpsville asked to be sold to pay debts, re calved' attention Monday an ar swer, being filed to the second pat agraph of cross complaint of Ell Bockover. At the request of th? parties the case was set for trial July IsV. I Jesse DQWhorn and John Rons continue t* be guests of Sherif Cardwell and there was a n that additional charges would be filed against the two who ai e now charged with chicken theft Had Bad Ankle. chased il several years ago. Charles Miller one of the men now living in Tipton who worked on both these buildings is anxious to see the Amick building razed and see if he can locate a penny which was laid in the wall by one of the brick masons. Mr. Miller was carrying the hod at the time and had jnst brought a load and watched the mason lay a penny in the mortar. He is sure, that hs can come within a few bricks of i pointing out the exact spot and will watch the razing of this particular spot with interest. The razing of these two landmarks, the old Kleyla "theater and not comply with tin- law. It w.isj: ]„ r,moving these buildings stated the hearing' is purely :i!i much good material will he sal- matter of law const ruction aii'l|| va::i-d and already Mr. Sarko has would be tried without a jury, jjhad a number of inquiries for i Judge Russell hoard -th. 1 ( vi-j. lirii-k and lumber. Both buildings j county which will be carried to dence on the application of Mrs.!: were originally built of soft brick. | the meeting at Newcastle. meet- Louise' Miller for an ordor fovjjbut th.' Amick building on the | h,g s will be held in all townships, during the present and fore part of next week. Producers of Liberty and Prair- ti' township are asked to attend heir respective meetings and jring with them, any questions regarding the wheat problem which may have presented themselves. The referendum vote being taken on this question is the fourth which has been conducted by the A.AA. Referendum votes have ieen taken on corn, hogs, cotton, tobacco and wheat. The United States government survey of April 1 showed an expected production of 025,000,000 bushels of wheat in this country in 1935 and there was a carry over of 120,000,000 bushels. Ex- No Truant Officer NeJededHere SCHOOL FOR STAR School work would I be a lark if one had for classmates such person-, able young women | as those above who are aspiring actresses being! trained for stardom at one-of the Hollywood studio's dramatic •chools. Left to right, are Nan Gray, Olivijj De Haviland, Maxin* .Doyle, Dorothy Dare, June Martel and June Travis.} CAGE OF KILL TRIER Infuriated Beasts Claw and Bite Trainer When He Fell Over Stool. Paul KuU, clerk at the Bit Front Drag Store, who injured b right ankle in alighting from.! n automobile last week, remains ( S duty. It is said the ankle has b come slightly infected and is gl r- Ing'bim considerable pain. On Btasiness Trip. W.-A. Zaloudek of the Oak's ; 4fonday evening f dfinneapolis to on buslneis. -.and her mother spoils for- die >e TERRIBLE SIGHTi the Compton & Son building, which was (-reeled by Chris 0. Bowlin, will improve this corner. Both had fallen into decay and from the Independence street side persented a sorry appearance. The erection of a new postof- fice building on the site will start as soon as the ground is cleared, the contract for the building having been let to Henry Dattner of Detroit and it will be a handsome brick and stone structure, set well back from Jefferson street with broad stone steps for the approach. perts claim that even with tho tariff barriers removed, high production of wheat in th^s country would start a decline in the market price. Exchange of licenses. Indianapolis, May 13. — A reciprocal agreement between Indiana and Kentucky which makes Indiana fishing licenses valid on the Ohio river was announced today by Virgil M. Simmons, director of the state conservation department. Dust Storms at Sea Told by 7 Ships; One Forced to Anchor by Low Visibility Baltimore, May 13. — Once the mention of dust storms at sea was a standard joke of mariners, to be followed by gale~s of laughter. But the naval hydrographlc office here has received reports of such. Seven steamships have notified the government department of the phenomenon, and Clarence Shomber, maritime expert In its Baltimore office, is passing the Information to masters of other vessels. i All the craft encountered the dust in -the Gulf ot Mexico while the western "block fclizsards" ffi-bfoX&gggffi&S^ u ' • -;•,-••;:--:.: "iCte- ;r . 1 -.—-;-5:>''i..- -tin V^&HiseaSf. the middle of it, found visibility reduced to a quarter 'of a mile and anchored with Its foghorn booming. This craft, the American steamship Gulf Breeze, became dust- covered during the twelve-hour storm, its captain, M. J. Wood, reported. The sun was hidden. He ordered the anchor dropped off Sablne Bar and awaited the lifting of the brownish-yellow pall. Captain A. Randall, of the John D. Archibald, said he encountered two storms, one- -while |MS«iit»fc«4 : «:>•!• "!^ ; S^ '.-•- Kyll^&Asiy Determined to Veto Bonus! Bill and Insists Upon En- j acting His Program, j WEARY OF DELAYS Roosevelt Evinces No Dis position to Compromise on His Plans. Reich Rejects r. S. Protest oil Disci iniinalion in Loans Berlin, May 13.—In a note handed to the United States embassy, the German government stood firm in its decision to pay American holders of Dawes loan bonds only in reichsmarks. rather than partly in dollars. The note was on reply to a protest delivered April 15 by William E. Dodd, United States ambassador, in which he declared Americans had been discriminated against in favor of nationals of other countries. The ' German ndte asseite-1 American bond holders could have the advantages woi, bv those of other nations if the United States made traJe arrangements similar to those made by other nations. • Uy tlnitpil PII-SS). Washington, May 13.—A fighting president was said today to have emerged from week end conference with political advisors. Despite the great mass pressure brought to bear on White House by extensively organized lobbies, and at the risk of the political animosity of veterans organizations and Father Charles E. Coughlin's national union for social justice, the chief executive was still determined to veto the Patman' inflationary bonus bill. I Moreover, President Roosevelt j was represented as weary of con-j <rt y unitnl Press), gressional dilly-dallying and! Reno, Nev., May 13.—A claim would insist upon enactment of that His cruelty endangered her| the |0ne of the World's Richest Girls Is Reported to Be Marrying a Dane. WITHOUT ANY DELAY ft REVIEW OF POLITICS | THIS STATE Both Parties Apparently Becoming Involved in Private Scraps. TWO INDIANA FEUDS Greenlee-Peters Bout and G. 0. P. Youth Seeking Party Control. Indianapolis, May 13.—According to an increasing volume , of information the stage is being set rapidly in Indiana for two big bouts involving both old parties. On the Democratic side it appears there is to be a continuation of the feud between Pleas day for Barbara Hutton Mdivani, oue of the richest girls in the world, from Prince. Alexis .Midi",. , , ,,, on contemplate also the nomination divorce ended the 23- The Treaty Bah Defied as Kiel Project Is Carried on i Secretly. ; the entire new deal legislative program at this session. His conferees were understood to have detected no indication of a willingness to compromise. Father Coughlin turned his guns directly on the White House last night. Speaking directly to the chief executive with his radio audience listening, the priest j the rank of Princess. She now re- urged Mr. Roosevelt to sign the i sinner, her maiden name. Bar- bonus bill, representing that "the! bara Hutton. millions who supported you" wanted him to sign, whereas those against the bill "seek Co wheedle you into a fatal trap." (ireenlee, executive secretary to Governor McXutt and patronage distributor, and R. Earl Peters, Fort Wayne, former state •chairman and now head of the federal housing corporation. On the Republican side, where peace and harmony were said to prevail until very recently, there is iir more than an icipient movement to oust the state organization headed by Don Irwin, Frank" ,T , ifort, as chairman, Harry Fenton, health won a secret divorce to- • Indianapolis, as secretary, and Burrell Wright, Indianapolis, as treasurer. This movement against the state organization is said to month marital venture of the Woolworth Five and Ten heiress, which had given her a title with Reno, Nev.. May 13. — Barbara Hutton Mdivani. 5 and 10 •cent store heiress, will wait just u i r i. 0 .jroor B ani2atIon of the state corn- of Ilalph Gates, a vigorous yonn? leader of Columbia City, for gov- The formation of the Hoosier. Republicans. Inc., headed by EU- mer Sherwood, Indianapolis, and other active young Republicans, is said to be a part of the general to bring about a complete .! Coughlin's words only supple-; hours after divorcing MANY WAR PLANS ON mented pressure brought by the j Alexis. Mdivani before marrying American Legion and the vet- Count Court Haugwitz-Receltlow. Copenhagen. May 13. — Fresh reports of intensive German military activity in the- demilitarized j on the North and Baltic Seas arc causing considerable concern in Jutland. The twelve submarines reported recently built by Germany in violation of the treaty of Versailles were said to be intended for' service in the North Stu Los Angeles, -May 13.—Herman Ziegler, 46-year-old; world famous; animal trainer, was doad today,; victim of a savage attack by IS African lions which!he had reared from .i-ubs. : ; The infuriated .beasts which Ziegler called "my babies 1 ' pounced upon the helpless trainer when he stumbled and foil over a small stool in ! an artificial "jungle" .exhibition ial a lion farm near here. i The lions maddened by the sight of blood which poured from wounds in Ziegler's body.' clawed and chewed the trainer almost beyond recognition before they were driven off with tear gas bombs, clubs and guns. Ziegler. suffering from nearly > bein * T ebuilt ' a 100 wounds, gave only a meager "' ost recent information, account of the attack before he died in a hospital. "Mars started it," he said. "He jumped first. I might have expected that. But it was iMenelik who did the most damage. 1 would never have imagined that. I trusted, him and treated him like it pet." The trainer's . assistants :saiii the beasts appeared nervous and unwillingly obeyed Ziegler's commands when he stepped into the cage to put them! through their routine. i "He stumbled when he tried to make Mars obey an order," said Charles Gay, operator of the farm. "The beaslt leaped down from a pedestal and started clawing and chewing him." The other 17 itons, howling Prin cemittee and also to place Gates at. the head of the state ticket. Sherwood, who' was the nomi- erans of foreign wars. Thousands of telegrams continued to pour into the White House, urging fav- the United Press was informed nee for clerk of the supreme court 'today. Barbara, having orablo action on the Patman bill.j Nevada's abbreviated The veterans of foreign wars' requirements.- Schlewig and South Jutland areas rrankly seek to inspire 1,000.000 j judged at 9 a. m. (noon EOT). At, j last year, is said to have his eyes completed!°" tlie P° sitio " Fenton has filled residence i for more tllan tfen >' ears - Fenton. went before a i is regarded generally among Re. (noon EOT). Atjl» lblicans as the SDark of tho Following upon the revelation on April 20 that the famous German submarine school at Kiel had been! reopened, it is now asserted that the powerful German naval base there is being completely reconstructed. The fortress at Kielerfjord. destroyed in 1920 V to the So close is the cecreey surrounding, these operations, it Js stated, that the workmen engaged are forbidden to discuss, the projects, -even among themselves. However,: daily military maneuv- esr are said to be held at Kiel. The scarbity of army doctors| it is reported, has resulted in a campaign to recruit and train medical students jfor military service, i i 1 •»• i : ATTACK OX HUEY. and roaring, folio and started to claw wed ___ r Mars' lead Ziegler. The trainer's assistant, Vincent Cusnmano,(who w»a standing bi tween ner aid outer cage Senator Bailey' Launches Fight by the Administration. (By United |Press). Washington, May 13.—Senator Josiah Vf. Bailey j(Dem., N. led administration forces today In a sweeping attack! on Senator * telegrams to the President. At his week-end conference with Vice President John N. Garner, senate Majority Leader Joseph T. Robinson. House Speaker Joseph Byrnes, Senate Finance Committee Chairman Pat Harrison and Postmaster General James A. Farley. Mr. Roosevelt was understood to have ordered the new deal legislative program speeded. Some congressmen were reported desirous of disposing of the bonus issue at this sesssion to prevent its disrupting the next session, immediately preceding the 1936 elections, A fight over the bonus then would be too fresh in the minds of voters to suit some senators. Any hope congressional leaders held that the Preside'nt might Continued on Page 2. noon, three hours later, tho United press was told, she will promise to love and honor the smiling wealthy Danish nobleman already established. despite " his reiterated denials of romance, at the summer lodge of Barbara's attorney. The ceremony will take place at the local home of Lawyer George Thatcher. Barbara's father and her step-mother, .the Franklyn Huttons of New York, were here to attend. Barbara and her Count will leave immediately for San Francisco and there will take a plane for New York. Within two weeks they will be on their way to Europe", which Barbara likes better thaw America, :the United Press was told. The smiling, gracious Dane who unlike Barbara's first husband, is Contlnueo on Page 2. France Tests Wingless flying Machine Propelled by Suction Caused by Hot Air Paris, May 13.— A -new flying machine without wings, motor. propeller or rotors, yet capable of doing all the things that a normal airplane or autogiro can do, is being secretly tested by. the. French government. The machine • Am • t *>~._ ~* *t*a Tlalfff an ing .field. One is a two-seater with a total flying weight, of 900 pounds, of which 600 is the load capacity. It is '-claimed it has; a vertical speed of. 1,500. feet; a minute and a cruising speed of 120 miles an hour. i ; Tho mnrhlnn •'has no motor in . j affiliated with any of the factions, although he has. been closely associated with Irwin and Wright. Gates is a former state commander of the American Legion. Huey P. Bailey Long. I i ! started art assault which was launbhed as thn senate undfer- 'took consideration offered of 1 Post of a resolution for investiga ton iaiter General James is the invention of the war veteran aviated, Paul- Dupuys Ide Rolleghem, who three years ago was seriously Injured in making his first test night in the first model of his new device. At present" two models are be- OTOrnn feSsC&P the accepted sense of the word. Instead, it has a series.of burners,-using either 'crude oll'.j or gasoline, which develop a heat ot 1*200 degrees centigrade. Hot air is forced out of these burp at a fifty-pound pressure. J -T^i^ hQt ;Birj.pa^ea over ,ers I i 1: There is a report that an efforj j Lawyer j will bo made soon to induce Ray- j niond Springer, Connersville, to retire in behalf of Gates so the Legionnaire vote in the. state convention will not be divided. Mr. Springer is an active candidate for renomination. He was also th^ Indiana. '. It is also being said that J°ha Owen, Noblesville, is one 'of Gatg|> managers, and that former Governor James P. Goodrich is quietly active in his behalf. Owen is one of the score or so ot men who set the stage in 1932 :or the nomination of Springer when the dope favored the candidacy of M. Bert Thurman, Indianapolis, then at the head ot for-- .£• mer Senator James Eli Watson's organization. The coterie at the head ot ther state committee is said to- have kept entirely free of the race- tofj governor.. As the committee now* stands it appears Irwin, Wright? and Fenton have a working jorlty among the members, j i >~\ Older heads within the, apparently would like to fight over the organization « keep the candidates for Go under cover until there L X.* light on the Tnete:.dB'" : toj national i -

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