The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 13, 1935 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, May 13, 1935
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Page 2
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PAGB TWO Lamb Chops lb., 15c Navy Beans 10 Ibs. 39c OF POLITICS. Continued from Page 1. away from criticism of the president and his program by the Hoosier •Republicans and •within the next three or tour months vigorous fcleps will be taken to bring into the camp thousands of industrialists and business men who have- been off the reservation for four or five years. Appropos of this plan it is conceded the Republican manager have? a long way to go to bring about their former lineup. The hope now is that the average industrialist and business man has become so much fed up °u the NRA'and other Roosevelt recovery nostrums that he will not only come back into the fold, but will reopen his purse for the conduct of an aggressive campaign. Certain of the G. O. P. editors wl onever there "was the mention of de: icy. Dne of the reports that has ny of the Democratic workers we rried is that Peters will toss his ha: into the ring as a candidate governor. Certain leaders say already is a candidate and that had a pretty strong organiza- foi he he ticn already built up. There is no doubt the McNutt itingent will go to the mat promptly with Peters if he is a ca ididate and it is equally certain Psters and his numerous follow- will not put up with Greenlee the gubernatorial nomination. fo W attending the annual meeting of (to the Associated Press papers of Indiana here last week discussing the outlook said frankly much would depend on who was the republican nominee for president, whether there was peiioe in the party in this state, and also on the choice of the nominee for governor. Most of the editors obviously had their fingers crossed Herbert Hoover for the presl- New names crowd the calendar probable Democratic entries i fo governor. Frank Dailey, In- di;.napoiis, is enjoying a new bo 3m. He was the nominee in 1928 when he ran more than 200,000 ahead of Al Smith. The report that certain McNutt "1 oy scouts" were grooming Williim Ktfnkel, publisher of the Ft. Democratic gubernatorial nomination is Judge Walter Treanor, a justice of the supreme court, whose term expires next year. Omer Jackson, chairman of the Democratic state committee, says the county organization meetings are larger than they -were two years ago. He says the suggestion that the president is slipping in Indiana is the veriest foolishness. Ja-ckson also lets it be known without reservation that he is a candidate to succed himself as state chairman. • It is reported here that William Henry Harrison, a grandson of the late President Benjamin.Har- rison, would like mighiy well to have the G. O. P. nomination for governor near year. FRANCE TESTS. yne Jaurnel-Gazette, is dts- coanted by them. They say Kun- k(jl will not run; that he is far absorbed in the management his paper to become a candi- It also is said that tho boom for D. Adams, Columbia City, head the state highway commission, r the Democratic nomination for vernor, has died. Adams is re- rted to have decided be didn't re to make the race. Another probable entry for the Continued from Page 1. ries of tiny four-inch wing-shapsd "planes" in concentric crrclts. There are fifteen of these planes in front of the pilot's cockpit and one behind. The action of the hot air produces exactly the same aero-dynamic effect through suction as air reaction on plans surfaces of a normal airplane. To get horizontal speed another series of wings is set in the nose of the ship, where the propellor of a normal airplane would be. Suction created there pulls the machine forward. The whole affair looks lik" nothing so much as a large wooden shoe of a peasant, except that it is made entirely of dura- lumin. The second model larger and has .not yet been tested so exhaustively as the smaller machine, but government officials are TTopeful that it will be as successful ;fi the smaller one. The chief weakness Is the intense heat developed by the burners which, it is feared, niight melt some of the important! parts of the ma-chine's apparatus. The inventor, however, has composed a special firep'roof liqilid which gives the necessary Resistance, though in its present form it is soluble in water and experimentation is still continuing Recess Is Declared Without Ajny Action on Two Im| portant Cases. sne ;. I CAGE OF LIO NS. Continued! from Pa£e 1. peared under the pile of snarling animals. "Ziegler was bleeding Cusumano said. "He tried to fight off tho animals—they w terribly," :igh more than three tons all together — but they paid no attent on to his commands." Ziegler, struggling and bleeding profusely, managed! to strike Mars across the nose vith the butt of a whip, Cusumano said, AIK OF APPREHENSION i (By United Press). •\tashingtonf May 13. — The .supreme court recessed t'jday until Monday without acting on the testi cases involving the' Frazicr- Lcmke farm 'mortgage, nioratori- and kept the animals i way Ion? enough to reach for his pistol. "He fired the blanks jinto their faces," he said. "The^ all left but Menelik. We had opened tho door to the outer cage by then and all the animals ran for 'the exit—all but Menelik." The assistants prodded th; LOOK! Case's Bakery Introduces A New Bread In the Same Wrapper With a New and Better lavor bca.st with irons but he grabbed Ziegler's foot and dragged him to the door of the arena and stood j' s i there licking the mangled body. Ji! "We-continued to firp our pis- Itols, but he paid no attention," | Cusumano said. "Then he sud- ! denly turned and ran Out of UK | door into the outer cage." j Ziegler remained conscious .onl> I a short time after he reached :i ; hospital. I i "They didn't know jvhat they i w e r e doing," he whispered. "They're just big kidsi" PRESIDENT. I Continued from Pago 1. ; agree to curtail his jlcgislativc j program to permit early adjourn- i ment appeared fruitless. Only one major administration. • measure—the work-relief bill— jhas been enacted in more than ! four months of deliberation. Two 1 others—social security and the | central bank bill—hayc passed the house, but face a hard fight in the senate. Other legislation which the President was represented as insisting be passed at this session SUPREME COURI SI um and the recovery act. I national industrial ! (By Unitnl Press). < Washington, May 13. — The future of NRA hung in the balance today as the administration watbhed for a possible supreme court decision on validity of the act and fought for a two-year extension in congress. Tho court 'met to hand down decisions while the senate neared debate on Sen. Bennett C. Clark's resolution to lextend the recovery actionly to April 1, 1936. Senatn leaders expected to debate NRA this. week. i Donald R. Richberg. NRA board chairmjin, and other recovery ofllcials were apprehensive. They feared a decision against tlu government in the Schechter poultry case affecting NRA validity would mean sudden death to the act. Likewise, they feared a nin>.- DRASTIC ACTION. Required to Maintain Services of i Utilities in Illinois. months extension would mean slow death to the act. It would take several months to rcorganizr adriiinistrative machinery a n d lack of a guarantee of the futur would lead to confusion and en torcement difficulty, they said. The Clark resolution waited »:> a-'Jtion on Sen. Iluey P. Long's i resolution to investigate I'ost- moster General James A. Farley and Sen. George W. Norris 1 TV A bill: I . . . The senate 'finance committee, against the expressed wishes of President Ropsevilt, has agreed to tlie Clark [resolution. Its pass- ago in the senate seemed probable. The administration was expected to center its fight for two- year extension in the house. include two years extension ofj Support of! the American Lib- NRA, revision to TVA | to meet court objections, enactment of Why Bui This New Bread Is Made From Superior Products It Stays Fresh Longer and Tastes Best of All Others When You Can Buy St ch d Delicious Bread? ; AAA amendments, transportation j legislation and passagp of the | public utility holding company | bill. ; While the senate debates. NRA I extension this week the house was j expected to take up the holding company bill. Acceptance of a senate resolution to extend NRA only to April 1. 1936. was jindicated. .Mr. .Roosevelt's light fop a full two year extension was expected to center in the house. BARBARA GIVEN. Continued from Pago 1. wealthy in his own right, was understood to have slipped into Nevada from California iyestcrday and to have gone to Thatcher's Lake Tahoe Lodge, He was accompanied by Jimmie Donahue, Barbara's cousin, whom hej had met in 3an Francisco. ; The Buttons returned: to Reno last night, leaving the lovers together with :the attorney and a chaperone. Thatcher, it was understood, drew up papers which the Count signed, waiving any legal rights he might have obtained through marriage to Barbara's millions. So soon' as the Cou it is informed of Barbara's di force, he will motor to Reno, picl ing up a marriage license en route. The ceremony Itself will be only by relatives and a friends. attended 'ew close orty League tor the -Clark resolution was -contained in a pronouncement that it would be "tin most feasible' metfiod for rescuing; American: business ; from » quicksand of bureaucracy and vis- sionary experimentation." The league' flayed the; administration's bill ;for a two-year extension of the act as "Having all the earmarks | of a tricky attempt to avoid a dqfinite determination of the constitutional validity of thei recovery act through a decision of the supreme court." ' Richberg's attack on the recent nrookings institution report criticizing NRA was characterized as "another striking evidence of th 1 administration's un-Ameri"an pol icy j of attempting to stifle al. criticism." .' I ! • Congressional action on extension of the act may be vitally in fluenced by the supreme court'- decision. The poultry case involving wage andl hour code provisions was argued two wqeks ago. A decision [is anticipated on some Monday before- the court rc- cesSes for the summer on June 3. The present NpA, act ! expire; Jnnje 16. j . • The court may also decide today: on validitjy_ of the j Frazier- Leniko farm mortgage moratorium iact argued) several wtjeks ago. i Centralia, 111., May 13. — Mayor Louis Peifer of Centralia planned today to emulate Mayor M. W. Harrison of Collinsville, III., seizing sub-stations of the Illinois Power & Light Company under police powers to restore gas service to home deprived of it by a strike since April 3. ''• The Collinsville mayor commandeered a power station, of the light company Saturday night after the city had been 24 hour.- without water because of interruption of electric power at the city water plant. Striking union employes returned to work after the power plant Went under city control, and promised to man the Centralia station under similar conditions. Mayor Peifet 1 discussed the plan with officials' of the power and |ight company. Approximately twenty largo cities and towns have been deprived of gas, electric power, public transportation facilities and water for varying periods since tho strike of electrical workers began. Issues of the walkout never have been clearly defined. Gas service was restored to Mt. Vernon and Centralia Thursday for the first time since April 3. and interrupted again Saturday by a dynamite explosion which wrecked a section of pipe line supplying the two cities. Service was] restored to Mt. Vernon yesterday, but Centralians will be forced to continue cooking on oil or electric stoves until the end ot" tho week. Mayor George Remnsnider of Belleville, 111., asked officers of the American Federation ot" Lahorn union sponsoring the strike and officials of the company to meet with him tomorrow in Belleville. He said he did not know whether they would respond. Very Little Inflation Would Result But Credit Would Become Easier. BANKERS BACK ECCLES MEMORIAL 1'OPPIKS. American .Legion Auxiliary Will Sell Tin-in May 25. Jlrs v Mo'na Huskctt, president j( the local chapter of the-Amcr- iu,an Legion Auxiliary has announced that the Tipton organi- ,zation.has received 1,500 memorial poppies to be sold in the city Saturday May 25, which is being observed throughout the nation as Poppy Day. These flowers were made by disabled world war vctdrans at the Veterans' hospital in Marion. The makers receive one cent for each poppy they construct, and this' year ten million poppies havu been distributed for the sale which means that 5100,000 have ?one into the pockets of disabled veterans. !A11 work in connection with tho sale of the poppies is being done by volunteers who receive no remuneration, and all money received will be placed in the Auxiliary's welfare fund. The whole-hearted support of I all persons in this project i urged as it is one of the mos worthy of charity drives. New York, May 15.—The Patman Bonus Bill, if it were to become law, would not permanently increase the volume, of money in circulation,'but would greatly enlarge bank deposits and would lay the basis for a huge expansion of credit on top of the already; heavy foundation', according to bankers, and economists who discussed the measure last week. With some reservations, bankers agreed with the statement of Marriner S. Eccles, governor of the Federal Reserve fl'oard, that the issuance of $2,000,000,000 of "greenbacks" under the Patman bill "would involve no more inflation" than if you put out that much of government bonds," but there was general agreement that the "inflationary psychology" of issuing printing-press money would differ vastly from the flotation of government bonds. Bankers pointed but that, under our banking system, there remains in circulation only as much courrency and coin as is needed for the 10 per cent of the nation's business conducted in cash. Any surplus above this quickly is deposited in banks, which in turn carry the extra currency to the Federal Reserve Banks, receiving therefor deposit credits, which provided them with reserves. If $2,000,000,000 of "Greenbacks" were to be issued to veterans, as provided for in the Patman bill, the additional currency would probably remain outstanding only a short time. Some veterans would at oncu deposit their bonuses with banks, while others would spend the money and it would be deposited by the merchants who received it. The first effect. therefore, would be an increase approaching Fresh Country Eggs, per dozen .........23c 12 Mb .. *^t- May 18th. . " . C. F. Patterson delivered' the commencement address to the graduating class of the Salisbury high school. •'.;,.. • * * •;[- Kenney Jones of the Goldsmith community left for St. Joe, Calif., to spend the summer with his daughter. * * »,y Old veterans were preparing to attend the G. A. R. encampment; at Muncie, David Stage and Joha ; Hamilton being delegates from* the local post. The First National Bank, administrator of .the estate of'David Croy was advertising a sale of personal property for the IVth. Sid Plake who had been off duty at the Tipton Lumber Company on account of illness .returned to his work. , ' '. * * * I: ' Mrs. Anna Gasho, aged: resident of Atlanta received a hard fall and it was at first thought a hip was broken. « * * The tenant house of the Ira 5*. Crail farm north of Tipton was struck by lightning it being occupied by Joe Williams and family. ' ' * * * Tipton was mourning the death '-• of Henry Homes which occurred : on the 12th. ' Card of Thanks. \Ve wish to thank Dr. .J. V. Carter, the Rev. A. E. Beyler, Young's, the undertakers;! singers, pallbearers, and all the kind, neighbors and Jriends for all many beautiful,; flowers, and all who helped in any -way during the sickness and after the death of our beloved wife and mother. Their kindness will never be forgotten. — Mr. Mike Molderi; Mr. $2,000,000.000 in the total of! and Mrs. Earl Molden and Fam- banks which received this large additional amount of currenc would find themselves with mor "till Money" on hand than wa needed in the ordinary course o corrdingly, deposit this extra cur rency. with the Federal Reserv Banks, reducing the total out standing volume of money in cir filiation-to approximately the lev el that had existed prior to pay ment of the bonus-. lily; Mr. and Mrs. Mark Molden PROBE .HOTTER. Ward No. 3. HAVE MONlliY. our Donkey baseball 8 p. m., Tuesday and -Wednesday nights. City Park. c-19l Conard] &a a.fuest Tribune i t 'll6H E. Jeffemon |r The Tlptbn Da» r t "the New Theatre to wltnei a "George 'Wblte's 1995 Bits Trustee of SImr|».svillc Biink Has Money for Many Persons. - - ' ' I ' • • • 1 Lot E. Warier, trustee of the Sharpsvlllc Bank which is paying Its Iflrst dividends, was herb Monday and reported the doposl- tors were slow mo rioy ' Ward No. 3 of the Ladies Aid society of the Kemp Methodis church will hold their monthly meeting .Wednesday afternoon a |he home of Mrs. Lybe Osborn ?33 Green-street. j A full attendance of members is desired. | DUST STORMS. I Continued from Page 1. passing through the Florida reefs aind the other in the Gulf of Mex- itd. The wind was. reported by al) the vessels to have been moderate Yith the thermometer and barometer high; ' ; ' ... In Memorlain. dear In calling for their xio The trustee is anxious ( to get this dividend paid ana out of the wny and piartles having dividends coming Mr. Warner jpearances ev anybody hi £,4? they hud j In loving menjory of.;our father and grandfather, Edmond arter, who •passed away, one year ago, May 12, 1934. •Tiie face I loved is now laid low, ' (.His loving voice is still. The hand so of ten clasped in mine, ' Lies now In death's cold chill. often ;-att-and think of'him Wi6n I" am" all alone, >T memory la the only thing That grief: can call,Its own. 1 par'grief and sorrow, 9 and 40 bine: i^lfjypu are -i KfVort, IJein™ Made to Rrmov< Governor-of Virgin Islanus. - (By United Press). St. Thomas, Virgin Islands May 13. - — Opposition leaders seeking replacement of Gov. Pan M. Pearson have cabled Senator Millard E. Tydings, Dem.. >Md. asking him to come to St. Thomas to join in the investigation ot Pearson's administration, it wns announced today. Senator Robert R. Reynolds Dem., N. C., is here to start tho investigation tomorrow, but the oppositionists want more than one man in charge. Oppositionists at a mass meeting yesterday demanded that Pearson be removed. Such placards as "Pearson is a Trickster," and ''Keeping Pearson is Tyranny," were carried;by demons- trants.: Old Hickory Floor Enamel, 6|Jc qt., -wears like .hickory; makes your, floors 'look good as new,, ii Drugs. • c?t£ ENGINEERING LEARN AT HOME BECOME tn electricalengmetrbjip««-. time in dy of_thit course prepared by . Ji_i* .-..-„.; __ - . - ... C «;.-.... .1 » mddefD eiptri*. Free dialog. - "T? T t.."'* •-"'.-:, :. ? - '. * .', and Family, Mr. and Mrs. ; Crawford and Family. Dan K. of C. Notice. - Tipton. Council •<• No. 1265,; : will ••"*' meet in regular '".'- session'at! their ..£ ball Tnesdiy ev- 'J ening' at §_;00 o'clock. Alii new- ''* ly initiated members Are respe- '£ cially urged to be present. 1'" The" «j good of the order will be '[given <* • by Robert Tolle. Refreshments -•« will be served. |l . . w WILLIAM C- RYAN,'G.fKi :_.-..-•"•£ ALBERT BEAR, Secretary. ;'. * . • •:• ,-v: ., If you were willing; to wait from five to ten days for your many hardware needs — i , Or if you would be satisfied to buy from a pic,- ' ' All we would would be a-small o and a catalog. However, tied to and th examine, alt items before pt That is why W«H-| one of. the most coni hardware stocks iii: ton county. i i traaf

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