The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 14, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 14, 1935
Page 6
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'"• *-<.rl %-r !H IN 4-H CLUBS ' Trainino- School at ttigh School Building, May 15. ENROLLMENTS GROW All Indications point to the fact that this will be a banner year in 4-H club activities and enroll- tnents are growing. June 1, is the closing date for all enrollments In pig. dairy calf and beef calf clubs and several youngsters are grooming animals to enter before the final date. Thursday night at the high school building in Tipton a club officers training school will be conducted starting at 7:30 and a large attendance is anticipated. Date for the annual county exhibit of 4-H club work has been fixed for Tuesday and Wednesday, exnibits in the state and the fall details of the show wHl be published after the place for holding i has been chosen. August 6 and The 4-H cl county is of adults: are di ti; in this h the aid ders who ile of their "youngsters in The county headed by J. B. tional agricultural in- in the Tipton lush j. Miss May Hobbs, of .Mad- township is vice-president and Miss Marjorie Spencer of Kertlpton is secretary-treasurer. The county adult committee is composed of Carl Harper. D. E. Leist, Carl Tyner, Carroll Blount, Marjorie Spencer, Mrs. Ed Findling, Mrs. Lowell Amos, Howard D. Thomas, Clair Gossard and Cash Watson. Chairmen of the various townships and their assistant adult leaders are: Wildcat township, Byron Legg, Beulah Meyncke and Dorothy Tolle; Liberty township. Carl Harper, Glendola Cottingim and Gladys Achenbach; Prairie township, Carl Tyner, Clurid Campbell, Otto Quaken- T.AMSOJ; JDRY. Apparently Hopelessly Deadlocked and Dismissal Evident. (By United Press}. San Jose, Cal., May 14. — After more than three days of fruitless balloting, seven men and five women deliberating the fate of David A. Lamson, alleged wife slayer, last night appeared hopelessly deadlocked. Courtroom observers believed there was 'little hope of obtaining a verdict and expected dismissal of the jury by Superior Judge- R. R. Syer if an agreement is not reached shortly. The jury received the case at 5:30 p. m., Friday. HUH! VOTE PROBE DELAYED Huey Causes More Excitement in Senate With His Charge of Grafting. SENATE WILL REJECT mil BIG COMMOTION Attack on President in Chicago Speech Disrupts Bar Meeting. SEES A DICTATORSHIP Chicago, May 14.—The normally sedate Chicago Bar Association luncheon wars a scene of shouting and bickering yesterday as cries of "Shame! Shame!" greeted denunciations of President Roosevelt by Thomas D. Schall, blind Republican senator for Minnesota, outspoken foe of the new deal. In the address, Schall professed the belief that Roosevelt was planning a dictatorship, and lie told of a Democratic judge in Chicago who recently proposed a toast to the President. "You may drink to him and you may drink with him," Schall said, ''but you will have to be drunk before you will vote for him at the next election." Cries of Shame! Shame!" arose. a "Shame to you," shouted the senator. "It's un-American," a voice cried. "It's un-American to deny free speech in this country," retorted to Washington. May 11. — After six hours of snapping debate, in which Senator Long (Democrat, Louisiana) characterized Post-j Scha , L .. Is u un . Ame rican master General Farley as the | I)lame the administration that has "high muckety-muck of American political corruption," the senate late yesterday put off until today a decision on the Louisianan's resolution for an investigation of the cabinet duct. officer's official con- bush and Frank Pennington; Jefferson township, Mrs. Nellie Blye Tyner, Mrs. Musa Foster, Clair Gossard, Mrs. Dane Stroup, Mrs. Lowell Amos, Cash Watson and llarjorle Spencer; Cicero town- Carroll Blount. D. E. Leist, Howard Thomas, Mrs. Ed Kind- line, Miss Helen Sullivan, Russell Sherwood and Earl Achenbach; Stadieon township, Robert Heron, Frank Werner, M r s. Carmel Hoover and Otto Breitwieser. The Jnnipr council of the 4-H club organization is composed of Robert Heron, president; Edna Horton, vice-president and Rose- •fflary Gossard, secretary-treasurer. Sponsoring agencies in addition to the adults who are devoting time and attention to the 4-H .club •work, include the Tipton Kiwanis •club, which finances junior lead- era to the training camps; the Kraft Cheese Company which finances winners in the live stock" Judging contests, the Young Fur- jdtore Company, Leatherman, the Manufacturing Company, Jimitson's Laundry, Tipton Ice .Cream Company, Fear-Campbell •Company, Frisz Cigar Store, Bry•an Hardware Company; Cochran •Lumber Company, Young & •ifason and a number of others. ^M .banks of the .county are be' the -movement. year Tipton county will i 0*0 of the biggest 4-H club Democratic leaders predicted the vote would be overwhelmingly against an inquiry. Two Democrats—.McCarran of Nevada and Wheeler of Montana, who was majority prosecutor in the Harry M. Daugherty investigation in the Harding administration—supported the resolution after Long had read an affidavit charging Farley with "manipulating of government business and grants and contracts." They expressed the belief that the charges were untrue, but because of their seriousness should be gone into and "let the chips fall where they may." Senator Bbrah (Republican, Idaho) asserted a senate investigation would be "futile" because if the charges were found to be true the senate could not remove Farley and its advance findings would render it incompetent to try any impeachment that may be voted by the house. The affidavit read by Long was signed by .Miss Helen Humphreys, a former employe of James A. denied this? They have lined up thousands of newspapermen. They have fixed up the radio so you can't get facts. Free speech is the foundation' of this republic. Without it. we become one of the big four new deals—Russia, Italy Germany and the United States under Franklin D. Roosevelt. "I am not ashamed to stand up for my country. You that hollered 'shame,' I can't see you, but there are some things I can't see that I can smell. The next election will definitely settle whether we will continue a republic, or be on our way to Moscow." Schall declared that if Roosevelt were re-elected "there will be no future elections and'the republic may be only a matter of history." Schall later explained he had not aimed to insult the President; his remarks were directed at "the man" Roosevelt. AUTO 8T9RBKE EDS. - -- Trouble in Toledo Plant* Adjusted Under Compromise. Toledo, May 14. — Striking union workers of the Chevrolet plant here last night voted to accept the company's compromise terms and return to wcrk. The vote was 73-2 for acceptance, 385 opposed. A general 4.-cent an hour wage increase for all production workers and other concessions by the company featured the compromise proposal. The vote was taken a meeting after Francis J esoy fll a mass Dillon, A. F. of L. organizer, had rushed out, saying he had beep asked to leave. Later he was asked to return and talked at.length on why the proposal should be accepted. The workers last Wednesday rejected a General Motors Company proposal. I The strike began April 23. Chevrolet transmissions are manufactured at the Toledo p'lant and assembly factories in many parts of the country were forced to close for lack of these 9 » fc parts. A COUNTERFEIT IS GA GUT Agents of Treasury Arrest 'Count' and Find $52,000 in Fake Money!. OTHERS UNDER ARREST New York, May 14. 71 Federal agents and police, moving swiftly after capture 'of "Countf' Victor Lustig and seizure of aj$5i2,000 -counterfeit cache, last night rounded up seven more men on charges of conspiracy ti violate federal counterfeiting laws. Beady to Stabilize, But Not Before Other Nations ! Prepajre to Act. CURRENCY IS SOUND Washington^ May 14.— A notice 'to the world that "Washington jwill not be an obstacle" to international currency stabilization was!coupled by Secretary JMorgeK- thaii last nlgtit with a jwarning that this nation will not act singly to peg the j dollar. •• In a nationj-wide radio; address — waited intently by business and financial interests as one of the administration's infrequent statements of its -money policy — the treasury secretary summed up his argument in these words: "Why should we be singled out and! admonished that the moral duty to restore order is primarily ours? Before :we make any commitments, we must be sure that we will not Ibse what we have justj regained, f "We are not unwilling to stabilize.! However, if the great trading nations elect to continue under jthe present absence of rules we are no longer at a disadvantage.; We revalued our currency no more thani was necessary and we can 1 go either way. Our hands are untied." ! Most of his remarks were devoted to world trade conditions before and after the United States went off the gold standard and devalued jthe dollar. To arguments that the government should [declare "that we will ; not chan'ge the present gold content of the dollar r " he replied: j t "So far from engaging In a competitive devaluation race with The latest arrests were a con- 1 the , other nations, we hold out tinuation of a six months' drive by treasuy agents to smash the ring they said Lustig headed. The $52,000 in counterfeit ?5, 510 and $20 bills was found hidden in a Times Square] subway locker. City detectives, working with the treasury squad, arrested Joseph Albano, 38 years old. and Alexander DeBellis, 37, rested at DeBellis's honie. Information gained from the Stewart & Co., tors, who said building contrac- Harry D. Watts had forced that .company to double his salary and give him a contract at $25,000 a year on the claim he could throw business co the firm through Farley. She said Watts was oftefi SHARPSVILLE O. E. S. Order Will Hold Its Obligation Service Wednesday. pair led to the arrest of er "salesmen," authorit five oth- :es said. HltS occasional chair , or table. Anew lamp •bade. A new bed jmrJag. Hew window |. : - r i"«ade. A new lino- ^ leum or felt base rug. KjMftre are just lots of ' i we are sure you and which we for you. called by Farley or his secretaries and all conversations "covered a wide range' of matters having to do with the manipulating of government business and grants and contracts." She said Farley had "managed to grab all the papers and -correspondence" between Secretary Ickes, a man named Green, and Louis Glavis, Ickes's Investigator. In a statement Issued In New York, M. E. Kalette, vice-president of the Stewart firm, said he hoped the senate would show "malicious falsity" of Miss Humphreys' charges, and added, that she had been discharged for "disloyalty" about a month ago. ««• Donkey baseball 8 p. m., Tuesday and Wednesday nights. City Park. c-191 The /Sharpsville Order of the Eastern Star will hold its obligation meeting Wednesday evening, May 15, at 7:30, and all officers and members are urged to be present. | This 'Will start with the regular stated meeting of the order, and following the business session the obligation service is to be held. Following this a prog- gram honoring mothers will be given with tokens for the eldest and youngest, mothers present, who are members of the Star. Refreshments will be served following the program. The Sharpsville chapter extends an invitation to members of all surrounding chapters to attend this meeting. yGretchen Foster la worthy matron, and Earl M. Foster is worthy patron. The other five included Joseph A. Charello. 34, manager of an undertaking establishment; Joseph Guardino, 28, .helper in a fish market; his brother Patsy, 18, unemployed; his cousin,] Thomas Guardino, 19, unemployed, and Gus Guadaguico, 19. ,,MUCH' t! ^~- \ ' j " i . One Oat of Twenty-Five Mentally 111 at Some Time. fBjr' United Press). Washington, May 14. — Dr. C. F. Williams, president .of the American Psychiatric Association and superintendent of the Columbia, S. C., state hospital, today advocated the principle of "any ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure" in regard to treatment of mental diseases. i In his presidential address at the general session of the oldest medical assembly. Dr. Williams- suggested appointment of a committee of leading doctors ta assemble all material on preventive psychiatry. It was pointed out that one person out of every 25 in the United States should spend some . time during their life in a mental hps- pftal. Hospital admissions are rising, Dr. Williams explained and all means should be supported "o bring mental stress under control. Dr. Williams decried the "army of popular lecturers, cult 'professors', Freudian biographers and novelists" who were commonly popularizing psychiatry instead of medically trained experts. : WEATHER — Cloudy; showers south and central portions tonight and probably extreme' south portion Wednesday morning; cooler in extreme south portjon tonight; rising temperature north and central portions .Wednesday. Don't forget big auction at Foster Furniture Store, 1 p'. m., Saturday, May 18. c-tf GENERAL SALES STEADY. Light Weight Hogs Advance 25c at Indianapolis Market. Little Pari-Mutuel Bill. Trentdh, N. J., May 14.—The Altman pari-mutuel bill to permit betting on horse races passed the assembly last night by a vote of 32 to 25. The senate is expected to pass the bill on to the governor who, it is believed, will sign it immediately. Before the bill becomes effective, it must ba adopted by a referendum next fall. MEOAL CONTEST. Event at Windfall Tonight Will Attract Crowd. The junior medal contest to be held this evening at the Christian church in Windfall, starting at 7:30 o'clock will attract a large crowd. This; -contest is sponsored by the W. C. T. U. -I Five contestants from Tipton will take part under thej direction of Mrs. Nannie Grishaw of the Tipton schools. j An address will be given by Rev. Luther; Addington jot Greentown and there will be two solos of Tipton of Windfall. Rev. J. T. Frost of :he Windfall church will give the welcome address, lead the devotions and give the benediction, to them a currency of such steadiness that the normal tendency may very well be lor the rest of the Iworld to jmove gradually toward practical exchange stabilization. \ "If that can be achieved, the final step should come easily and of its own accord. Unless somebody rocks the boat that would be the natural course." Morgenthau spoke much of gold and foreign trade. Of silver, which the government is directed- to buy until .'world prices reach 'the coinage value of $1.29 an ounce or treasury stocks a one- to-three ratio! with gold, he had principally this to say: "We also are endeavoring to restore silver! to greater usefulness as a monetary metal. It is the money of a large part of the world's population." Morgenthau summarized his own analysis• of the dollar in these wordi: ! i "1. You have an absolutely sound dollar. ; "2. The monetary policy of this administration rescued us from chaos, held the fort during the most trying period of our recovery program and now is the spearhead as 1 we advance steadily toward our goal. "3 Of thfe great trading nations that revalued their! currencies, we were jthe last, until qnlte recently, when Belgium joins us." Indianapolis May 14. — Receipts on hogs, 6.000; held over, 110; cattle, 2,500; calves, 1.000; sheep and lambs. 2,500. f Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were generally steady, with the top. $9.30', for 200 to 250 pound weights; pigs and light weights up to. 160 pounds, were 25c higher at $7.25 to 9.00; 160 to 200 pounds sold at $9.25; 250 pounds up, $9.05 to $9.25; sows, $7.75 to $8.50. i Cattle 'Were about steady, calvee were steady at $9.50 down and lambs were higher, early top $8.50. ' Chicago, May 14.—Receipts on hogs, 11,000, including 5,000 direct to packers; held over, 1,000; prices opened 5c higher, top at $9:40; cattle, 7,000; lambs, 10,000. sheep and ; I. Dnffey & Son Co. Elwood, May 14.—Hogs, 160 to 180 IDS., $9.00; ISO to.250 -Ibs., $9.05 to $9.10; 250 to 325 Ibs., $8.90 to $9.00; 8ows,.$7.60 to : $8. | Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 82c; No. 1 —— 836 Oats 36c Corn, per 100 Ibs, ___- $1.10 • Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen -— 22c Indianapolis produce Prices. ! Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country shippers for. strictly fresh stock, 20c at country points, 21c delivered at Indianapolis. | Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 14c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 16c; cocks and stags, 8c; 58686, 6c; ducks, 8c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1. 29-30c; No. : 2, 27-28c; In quarters and Tjalves. Ic more. . Butter Fat—Buyers paying 25c a pound delivered at indianapoHfl. by Mrs. Claude Little and Miss Ellen McNew We are making our ice delivery daily. Hang out yow card for prompt wrrlce. Boy one of our new refrigerators <jn In Slight Accident. . Mrs. Mary Tunis of near Kempton, -was braised and received sevr oral minor lacerations Sunday at Frankfort, when the car In which aha "wa* riding with her daughter • .parked car at Frankfort* 'ot .th "" Cunnin Chevrolet Go. An Honest Appraisal Assured You! Tlpton's Finest Selection of —"- OAKS.I AUTO POLISHES GLEANERS POLISHING CLOTHS TOP PUTTY and DRESSING FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. Phone 102. Take the .a ELECTRIC OR GASOLINE MtiTOR WASHES • ; ; . | I - $39.50 AND UP •'-'• ! >;jrj Suite 6- Barrum Travels Fast Bad news used to have the reputation- for speed. But such is the demand for the good things of life today that good news travels even faster. The carriers of many of i the good tidings .that every one is eager to hear are right before yoi. They are the advertisements in this newspaper; They bring good news about soap and cereals, sedans and cigarettes. Good news for the housewife. Good news for the business man. Good news for everyone who believes in comfort and happiness. • • ; Let an automobile maker in Detroit or an orange grower .in Florida develop a finer product. You will hear about it—not in a couple of years, not ja?t "some time." The whole new story will be rashejd, to you on the wings of the greatest good news seryj ice ir the .world—advertising. . Advertisements are filled with the kind of good words you like to find. They tell you of new products, new improvements in well-known merchandise, new values and new ways to increase your well- being. And always they tell you not only where; and how to purchase goods of assured merit, but also the way to be certain of obtaining 100 cents' worth of value for every dollar you spend. Read them—and get their good news regularly! Can Bonus Bill Suryive •GtfKKJfxar.*' supporters of the Patman bill providing: for payment of the bonus muster sufficient strength to repassj Hire]over the expected veto; of; President ROP—~ M " '' w : iion was paramount in Washington following: ] 'venial measure by the senate^ James. E. ; Van; manner of Veterans of Foreign Wars, is shown Wright Patman, Texas representative, author of the* bOLgiSita Main Thomas, Oklahoma, one of the supporters of the war m ' the center. Unused Miles In Used Caw Sedan

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