The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 17, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 17, 1935
Page 1
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Entered aa second class matter, Oct. TIPION, INDIANA OFINIERESI Agreement Reached in Ac-i tion Brought to Prevent Code Violation. ONE DIVORCE GRANTED Change of Venue Taken in Action Against Ladosa j J. Hobbs Estate. i Friday Judge Frank B. Russell j heard arguments on the motion j filed by the Wayne ('. dunlin*:;- • ham Chevrolet agency to dissolve: n temporary reslrainin.". ardi-r is-1 sued against it May !>, to prevent violation of the retail aiitomolii!" dialers code, of the NRA which • is a part of the Indiana law. ! ments were presented by Attorney ! C. W. Mount for the local agency and by Attorney lioli Babe r-i>- resenting the NRA but at tli • conclusion an agreement was reached whereby tin- ;< nipora!y order issued May !i;h n'mains in effect until the eas" is h'-ard 'in its merits. The action does not in any way. affect the busiiuss of the local agency which is going along as it always did. buying and sellinrr new and used cars. The action was filed by representatives of World Show Names Tulip in Honor of Mrs. Roosevelt Haarlem, The Netherlands, May 17.—A red Darwin tulip was named the Eleanor Roosevelt after the. American first lady by United States Minister Granvilie T. Kmmett at the international flower Ishow .neai- this city, which in recent weeks has been attracting thousands of visitors from all parts of the world. The naming ceremony was held in the presence of about in0 Americans, who arrived abroad (he liner Statendam for a "floral pilgrimage." Tin. visitors, under the leadership nf John T. 1 Scheepers. New York bulb expert, includ<: representatives of ] the New York Horticultural Society, horticuluiral societies in •many other cities and the Garden Club of America. GO ON STRIKE THREE WHILE KLEYLA BLOCK William Hornbeck Found to Have Fractured Back From Bad Fall. LOWERING A STONE Work in 79 Shops Halted in Chicago When 1,000 Men Quit Work. WAGE ISCALE TROUBLE (I'.y Chicago. May IV.. ss). 17.—Approxi- tlio NRA when the local firm ad- ' m!lt ely l.ilOO automobile median-j Ray Cox and Julius S. Sarko, Superintendent on the Work, Also Hurt. William Honibeck. 29, of Kempton, Hay Cox, 38, of 210 North East street, Tipton, anl Julius S. Sarko. 42. of Detroit, superintendent on the work of razing the Kleyla theater blocK and the old home of the Compton & Son Hardware Company, were injured at S:15 Friday morning ! when a scaffold gave way, plung- | ins them to the upper floor of 'the building about 14 feet below I where they were working. ; Hornbeck was found to have j sustained a fractured back and I other bruises, Cox suffered a badly bruised and lacerated left leg near the knee and Sarko suffered j an injured left shoulder and the I left side of his face was bruised • and the skin broken in several [p'aces. Several persons witnessed 1 the crash, they having been vertis»fl it was off the rode. They are following the 'jode and doing; business as usual. j Judge Hussell took ilia matt.T under advisement and will make a. ruling in a few days on the mo-: _ tion to dissolve. If th'- order is dissolved there will be no need . of a further hearing hut if not 1 the application for making th" order permanent will be heard on; is? merits. ; Judge Mount in his annum nl . to dissolve based his motion on the fan that the statute provide- 1 that before a restraining order i can be issued the party making' application must file a bond. In this case the party is the stat' j of Indiana and attorneys for the NRA argued that the slate had , watching the workmen who were iM ^^^ b> ' ^^ °\ ^ ! Iowerin « * st ° ne coping from the Chicago Automobile Trades Asso-i to p of the JOeyla block and had elation were ordered to strike to-1 removed one of the slabs which day. halting work in 70 shops of motor dealers. Don Burrows, president of the Automobile Mechanics Union, said the vote was approved by his was lowered onto a plank which had been laid across the rafters of the ceiling of the upper floor of the building. The weight ef the men and the stone caused tho rafters to let loose from the wail | and men and stone tumbled in y heap below. Doctors and throe ambulances were on the scene in a few minutes, and the injured men were taken to the Burkhardt offices where their injuries were given attention. The Leatherman ambu- I —: I lance removed Hornbeck to 1m Little Change was reported in home in Kempton and the Young the cond tion of John F. Staats, ambulance removed Cox to his for an increase of 75 cents to 90 cents an Ihour in the wage scale. The trades association has 300 shops, but only 70 were affected. See Little Change. 4, 1896, at post office ak Tipton, lad., under the act ol March 6. 1879. i i ..FRIDAY EVEHONG, * MAY 17,11935. Teachegs-to-Be Learn Aviation New York Banker Tells of Political Efforts to Pro long Stock Boom. IN THE 1929 PERIOD Pressure on Bankers to Keep Rediscount Rate Low to Aid Speculation. Falling into the classification of "higher education" is jthe subject being studied by these students at Eeabody Teachers college, Nashville, Tenn. The students, girls as well as iboys, are being taught the principles of aviation by dissembling this government airplane i and then re-assembling jit ; • Oiirc Sn<-cessful Painter Now Is Sidewalk Artist . London, May 17. — Thomas Reynolds, formerly a successful artist, was fined ten shillings (about $2:40) for blocking traffic as a sidewalk: artist near St. ,Martin's-in-the-Fields Saturday night at the height of the jubilee celebration. Mr. Reynolds, who is 50 years old, was a pupil of Jean- Paul Laurens in Paris, lie worked with ; Bou<;ereau and exhibited in Paris and New York, but poverty after the 'war forced him to abandon his studio 'and throw himself on the mercy of charitable passers-by. He : said he had. been a. sidewalk artist at the same spot for ten years, the Rev. Dick Sheppard having first given him permission to do so. ! Roosevelt Already at Work Is Expected on His Vigorous Veto | Message. , STIFF FIGHT IS SEEN;HAS to Step Out of Control of NRA Board After June 16. GIVEN NOTICE rights which individuals did not .Pioneer Nickel Platej railroad man , home on N Ortn East street, his possess and did not need to file a w ' ho has; been at the Beechwood j injuries while painful not being bond, to restrain citizens fro;:; not complying with its laws. The case of the United States against, the Scuechter Poultry Company and others now pending in the United States supreme court is said to have a bearing on the .case before the Tipton circuit court, and attorneys befieve it wilj-be decided within the next few days. hospital k'or the past week. His ' son 1 R. B. Staats and his daugh- I ters Mrs.: Frances Thomas of Ko: komo and Mrs. William Cramer 1 of Hauerptown visit 1 him often. i Plowing Corn. Persons travelings the No. One pike, noi-th of Tipton Friday brought in word that Lester Ams- One divorce was granted at | burv _ res i ding ahout one and one- the Friday session of court, this j halt mtl( i 8 nor th of! the city was being to Mrs. Grace (M. Jones | plowin g Icorn. He hfis a ten acre irom her hnpte^d. Frank L. Jone.,j fie , d whi ^, h , g snvera , lncheg h , gn and was j working it! Friday. This i(i the first 'corn plowing reported lln the county. who '- A\A not appear to resist th action. ' Mrs. Jones has been a resident of Tipton for some time making her home with Mrs. Dudley Fielding on. .South West street. Her former name of Grace Mansfield was restored by the court. An application for a change cf venue from the county was filed | ill the action brought • "by thei Farmers Loan & Trust Company I against the estate of the late Mr». Lasoda Jane Hobbs. The! 'ion was filed by Guy I.. pne of the heirs of the es- and if the parties do ! not on a county to which' it ehall go Judge Russell will' -submit ^a- Ust of three names from Over 200,000 autos were stolen I In this country last year and very ifew of them were recovered. serious. Mr. Sarko informed a Tribune reporter following the accident that the crash was caused by some of the workmen removing the braces from the rafters, during his absence for a short time Thursday afternoon, while he was at Elwood seeing about disposing of some of the material. The injury to . Hornbeck is one which will incapacitate him for spme time. He will be placed in a fracture bed and later put in a brace. The fracture is in the small of the back and following the accident it was necessary to administer opiates as he was suffering so much pain. There are now over 2,299,000 Boy Scouts in the world. ' Washington, May 17.—The ?2,200,000,000 Patman bonus infla- . t tion bill today finally was sent to R. Reichberg is expected to; step the White House, vfhere President' out as head of the NRA board on. Roosevelt already was at work on June 16 or shortly thereafter, in a veto message designed to kill it. accor( }ance with the understand- Vice President John N. Garner! Jng w i,j c h governed his tempor- signed the hotly disputed bill in j a p pointraent . his office at the Capitol at 11 a. m. •, • •• ! i Wheii Richberg .took the post That was the last formality be-1 ^^ j W j mams , he em- fore delivery of the actual doc,,-: ^ .^ ^ ^^ gerve as ment to the President. | cbairm ^ n of the b(iard only unt il ! la new i recovery law was passed The veto probably will comej and be ^ me effective or until the about the middle iof next week. i Mr. Roosevelt is expected to de- presentilaw expired. vote the week end to putting the finishing touches to his messag". Bonus advocates said the issue will not die if pie senate sustains the president 1 . They iilan to offer a compromise measure \t the Patman proposal is killed. The test next week will come in the senate. The to override a veto house is ready by an WHAT A WOODPECKER DID. Broke Window in Interurbnn and ^interrupted > Traffic. John; Kiser in 1 charge of the north bound interurban due here at 8:25 is wondering just 'what would happen if his car should flock of . ... ovel '~ happen) to run into a whelming majonljy. Even the | woodp ^ ker8t foU owing an inci- most loyal new that. The bill dealers admit Irode through The Conker -J Famous Diamond, Coming to\ the U\ S.—Price of $730000 Is Paid Ibued on a number on - the bank •fobba was surety. -for the estate confess judg- I note given! Oc-Ini 00 London, May 17.--—The famous Jonker diamond has been sold to Harry Winston of New York for about £150,000 ($730,000 at yesterday's [rate). " ? .' The pi-ice represents a gain of £87,000 !(J23.690) since the gem was sold Oppenhe a year ago to Sir Ernest mcr. The diamond was named c'ter Jacobus Jonker,'on whose land at Elandafonteln, .South Africa, it was found in 'January, 1934.. !. Mr. W inston is c rating to .'London, to take his dlimond to Am- est uncut stone known, will be brought to this country within a few weeks, and its arrival in New York the first known occasion on which one of the great diamonds has come into the United States. The diamond has been insured for about $1,000,000 by the St. Paul. Fire and Marine Insurance Company. ,The buyer, Harry Winston of 627 Fifth avenue, a dealer in precious itonei, .his;brought many important-pieces of Jewelry to the house weeks ago without serious opposition. Sen. Elmer Thomas, D.. Okla., leader of the Patman group, was confident his forces would be ut full strength wheii the senate is called upon to facj the issue. Sen. Robert Reynolds, D., N. C., is expected back from tho Virgin Islands, and newly appointed Sen. Dennis Chavez, p., N. M., who may be sworn in Monday, would bring Senate strength to 95. Administration leaders need only 32 votes to block-passage over a veto. The bill passtd 56 to 33. i Sen. Bennett Clamp Clark, D., Mo., who fougTit for enactment of the Vinson-American Legion plan to pay the veterans'' 1 compensation certificates by a government bond issue, has found substantial •support for a prop >sal to offer the president three n ethods of payment: '- ; . . • !• I ' 1. By a curren ;y expansion." 2. By a bond iisue. . 3. By approprl Ui.on from the 14,880,000,000 wcrk-rellef fund} .Clark intends .t >- offer >,his pij dent that occurred Friday morning. I ' Just jas his car was nearing Cicero a i woodpecker flew against the front 'glass of I the one! man car.^brpaking the-pane and j scattering fragments of glass j back through the car. One passenger got a fragment of glass in his eye and a 'telephone call was sent to have tlje company doctor stapd by until the car reached Tipton so that thje Injury could be glven'at- tenJJonl When thje car arrived 1 minutes latjs the passenger Washington, May 17.—Direct evidence of political pressure dur-! ing the Coolidge and Hoover ad-i ministrations to prolong the] 1929 stock market boom has beeuj presented to the senate banking and currency committee. Winthrop W. Aldrich, chairman of the Chase National Bank, brought the' story to Washington buried in a 14,000 word condemnation of the new deal cen-j tral bank hill. He told how the! Federal Reserve Board blocked: efforts of the New York and other j reserve banks to increase discount: rates in the first half of 1929. Some New York bankers sided with the board to keep interest rates down and, inferentially, to Keep speculation going. Notable among them was charles E. j Mitchell who was driven from control of the National City Bankj by senate stock market investiga-j tion revelations. Aldrich testified before the senate committee. He complained of political control of banking andj credit inherent in the administra-; tion bill and, specifically, that thei plan would shift from the 12 re-j gional Federal Reserve Banks to the Feederal Reserve Board authority to change discount rates. The discount rate is the interest! charged by a federal reserve bank j for lending to . private member, banks. The rate varies among thei reserve districts and, in general,' controls the interest charges of. private bankers to their custom- r ers. Referring to the new deal plan to permit a politically controlled | reserve board in Washington, de-j cide when j Minneapolis, Kansas j City or any other reserve bank; center shall change its discount rate, Aldridge said: "This seems a strange solution, for on the whole the record of the reserve banks has'been hetter in the matter of rate changes than I the record of the Federal Reserve Board. . "I. refer especially to the longj differencing of opinion between' certain of the reserve banks and the Federal Reserve Board over the proposed increase of discount rates in -the first half of 1929 (just before Mr. | Hoover's inaugiirar tion), as a means for curbing the rising tide of stock market speculation, i Continued on Paee 2.' . SENTENCE Charged With Smuggling, • Sentenced to Prison and Fined $56,000. CONVENT ALSO IS HIT Famous Kidnap Case' to End After Jury Out 20 Hours. TWO ARE ACQUITS iDv ITnitcil I'rcssl. Berlin,' May 17. — Sister Kathrina Wiedenhoefer, first of more | than 50 nuns and priests, arrested charges of smuggling foreign currency from Germany, was sentenced today to five years in the penitentiary five years loss of civil rights, and was fined 140, 000 j marks — $56,000. ' j If the fine is not paid, the sis-j ter must serve an additional 14 \ months in the penitentiary. j The convent, that of the St.! Vincent order of nuns, must pay: the Reich damages of 250,000 j marks — $100,625. RACISM Sl'NDAY. Auto Races nt Old . Sand . Island I Are Announced. i Auto races at the old Sand Is-i land track are announced fori Sunday afternoon. There will be. a 20-mile feature -event and sev-' eral sprint races. Time trials start at noon- and i the first race will start at 2:15. Presentation of Case Consumed Nearly Five Weeks. St. Paul, Minn., May 17.—Ai thur "Doc" Barker, co-leader i the notorious Baker-Karpis ganE,^ was convcted by a federal coufct^,' jury today of violating the Lino*-., bergh kidnaping law in the $20<f,- 000 abduction of Edward G. BrjB-u mer. ' The jury had deliberated slight-j ly more than 20 hours after lipH r - tening to presentation of evidence for nearly five weeks. On -trial with Barker were six co-defendants in what Federal agents char;-. acterized as probably the moat' daring abduction in modern crimil- nal history. I Four of the six defendants on trial with him likewise were found guilty by a jury of nine men arrd- three women. " They were John J. "Boss" Me- Laughlin. Oliver Berg, Harold :A1- derton and James J. "Boss" WM- son. Acquitted were James Vidlejf, and Philip Delaney. Baker immediately was sen* tenced to life imprisonment. Berg, like Baker, also.was given life imprisonment The verd&& meant little to him, however,; fit- as much as he already is serving a life trm in Joliet prison on a" murder charge. Sentences for Alderton, Wilson and McLaughlin were not pronounced by Judge M. M. Joyce. It was expected that Baker would be taken to Acatraz. pris-; on off the coast of San Francisco but the government said it woflJjd decide definitely later. ' Bremer, youthful president of- c the Commercial State Bauk of St. Paul, was in the courtroom and sat without visible emotion as the. verdict was announced. Very Weak. to go on to Kokomo, that :his destination. severa decidet being On account of the.draft through the car it was necessary to :make a change up here and one of >the two-man: type! cars was sent on. north, [with mptorman Armstrong and Conductor Kiajar in charge. Trainmen say this IB the first time they recall fa bird ( flying agains a glass has paused it to break. The new type ^ars have no and p issengfers and when the parUUi break length >n ( between came 1 glass of the .ear.' the- motorman flew alt the J. N. Russell visited William j 'Parrish, veteran Nickel Plate: hostler, at his home in Jackson; Friday morning and found himj very 111 and very weak. Mr. iPiijr-j rish suffered a stroke of paraiy-j sis Wednesday night and his \ con- j dition is very critical he being) 'very weak and unable to move or speak. There are only 161,000 legally qualified physicians in the United. States. . ' \Rdzor Plot IsCharaedin Suit Filed AffQitist the Gillette Company ' jl ^ . ! •'_'- ' " - ! Newark, N. J.,-May 17.—Qrdei-s alleged to have been given b'y tho Gillette Safety Razor Company to a subsidiary here deliberately to change a high-grade low-pricad raror blade! ln*« a " Ter y , bad " blade to promote the sale of Gillette blades were described j to a Jury in federal court yesterday l>jr James Harlow, former | vice- president, director -and sutoeriii- tendent of Otto Roth, Inc.,! tha subsidiary, j . ' The ''ruining" of the blades, as it was referred to ( by Joseph Conlt, counsel ipr the plaintiffs, tij have hean jhaYing its Newark' subsidiary cut jthe; price from §17.50 a thousand to. $6.80 a thousand.'. The change in price policy wag . described earlier in the day by John J. |Don- jovan, former vice-president,' director, and general manager of the-Rota company. The suit was brought by j tho Clark Blade and Raz.or Company and the Clark Blades-Selling j Corporation, both of 119 Sussex avenue, who charged the" Gillette company and its subsidiary! conspired to obtain a monopoly on the'sale of blades. Bach plaintiff [charges ,$1,000,000 damages! and " " St. Paul, -May 17.—The fate, seven men accused of the 000 kidnaping of Edward 6. 3l mer'lay today in the hands c jury still debating the case it ce.ived at 3 p. m. yesterday/ Bailiffs in charge of the three of whom ere women, s there;was no indication of an i mediate verdict. ( The jury has only to decide^ the guilt or innocence of seven defendants, who are fused of.conspiracy_tQ violate^ "Linabergh" law agafnst: state transportation of a riaped person. The court sentences, which may run aa as life imprisonment, Arthur (Doc) Barker, dj little co-leader of a gang and 'Alvin Karpis, a moulded from riff-raff v Southwest, displayed in nervousness as the hours _ without indication of the 1 trend. Barker was named by- tors as the directing sen Bremer's kidnaping! i of the five men who wealthy banker on j street and held days in an Illinois If acquitted of Barker sjgainst still 'must charges* ot'j South St Paul company .st year.

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