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Dan Hogan Boosted foi State Chaplain of Legion by Posts. HEET HERE IN JUNE Tipton and Kempton • Legion posts sent large delegations to tfte Fifth district meeting at Kokomo Thursday night and a number of members of the auxiliary • from both posts also attended the meeting and held an enthusiastic business session. • At the business session of the Legjon Rev. Dan Hogan of Ko- iomo, a world war veteran, received the unanimous endorse-1 | ment of the posts of the district }: •'• t for state chaplain of the Legion. | " The state convention for the elec- f—- tipn of state officers will be held j: at Indianapolis in August. Rev. Mr. Hogan is well known in Lesion circles and is one of the pop- alar ministers of Kokomo. In <i ! STAY OP EXECUTION. Governor McXutt Grants 30 Days .More to Clmpnian. Indianapolis, May 24.—About an hour before 22-year-old Richard Chapman was scheduled to die in the electric chair at Indiana State Prison, Governor Paul V. McNutt last night granted a stay of execution for the Hobart slay- ng convict. "There is a possibility that new! evidence will be presented in the j :'ase," said the Governor. "I am jiving them thirty days in which o show what they have." •Chapman was convicted of slay- ng Henry Nolle, Ainsworth farm- r, in the course of a robbery las Vfew Years day. The state contend d lie committed the crime to ge unds to finance his marriage. CLflSSOF Many Relatives and Friends of Members at Commencement Exercises. HEARD FINE ADDRESS NARROW ESCAPE AI speech thanking the Legionnaires for the endorsement, he called attention to the fact that with the peace drives being made by churcfies and ministerial associations it was difficult for a member of the ministery to retain also his allegiance with quasi-military .organizations. Dr. A. R. Killian's candidacy for state commander was also announced at the meeting and brought a round of applause. Dr. JKiliian is vice-commander for the north district and his home is in Lafayette. The meeting at Kokomo started with a banquet at the Eagles lodge hall followed by a parade and a return to the Eagles homo for business sessions. A dance concluded the evening program. Speakers at the meeting included John Reddick, state treasurer, "Red" Masten. state membership chairman, William Sayer, state adjutant and others. One Driver Lost Control and a Collision Was Narrowly Averted. MORE TRIALS COMING Indianapolis, May '24.—A hair- raising .crash in which .Maynard Clark of* Milan. 111., and Wilbur Shaw of Indianapolis, and their riding mechanics miraculously escaped -death marked yesterday's activity at the Speedway as preparations went forward for resumption of qualifying trials tomorrow. Zooming along several notches above one hundred miles an hour shortly before G o'clock, Clark suddenly found himself in distress in the southwest turn wh'sn his Sludebaker. owned by Joi Thorne, New York outboard racing enthusiast, struck a patch of oil. Clark flipped his wheel to pull away from the outside wall and went into a dizzy spin. Shaw, tearing along some fifty yards to !iis rear in a Pirrung Special, had The fifty-eighth annual commencement of the Tipton high school was held at the school gymnasium Thursday night and an audience of relatives and friends of the sixty-eight graduates, packed the place. Promptly at S:00 the class consisting of twenty-nine young ladies and /.thirty-nine young men marched iiv to accompaniment of the processional played by the high school orchestra and took i their places on the stage. Rev. H.' t £ t £™* ttm Following two numbers by the boys' glee club and two numbers by the girls' string ensemble. Missj Slone sang "The Gypsy and the' Bird," accompanied by Miss Edith ae Ogle. The address of Dr. \V. P. Dear- ng. president of the Oakland Cily olk-ge, was one of the best heard Making Fine Recovery. Mrs. Chris Landseadel of South Independence street returned from Ft. Wayne Thursday evening having been at the bedside of her-daughter, Miss Norma Landseadel who underwent an operation at the Lutheran hospital in Ft. Wayne for appendicitis Monday morning at 11:00 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Landseadel were both present at the operation and Mrs. Landseadel remained. When she loft'the hospital the daugh- er's condition was good, and slu ihould be able to come home in a few days. Miss Landseadel, who is em loyed at the Palace Cafe, was aking a two weeks' vacation ant jwas visiting with relatives at Ft Wayne when she became ill and a doctor ordered an operation. GREEN THREATENS STRIKE Says Lahor Will Use Strikes . and Politics to Keep NRA Alive. HE DERIDED HOOVER Projects Must Be Small and Composed Mostly of Labor Costs. SCHEDULE IS HELD UP (Bj Unlteil Press). : Washington, May \ 24.—A shift in the work-relief program yesterday directed new deal re-employment drive toward small, local projects designed to create jobs as cheaply i as possible. The change in plans probably will set President Roosevelt five TWO YKABS' EXTENSION. Leaders Said to Have Bill Ready to Rush Through the House. (By United Press). Washington, May 2'4. •—Pr^si- dent Roosevelt and congressional leaders -today were understood to have decided to rush a bill for a two years' extension of the NRA through the house, ahead of all other administration legislation. The two-year extension meas- ire will be rushed to passage in he house early next week, it was understood. The president met with his-congressional leaders in an unexpect- d conference. ^Speaker Joseph W. Byrns, one f <he white house conferees, said ,e had been informed by an offl- ial of the justice department that lie supreme court's decision in he NRA test case_probably would e handed down next Monday. But whether the decision comes hen or not, Byrns said, the house lans to take up the bill Tuesday or [six weejcs behind schedule in an(1 try to pass it by Wednesday his campaign to give direct em- New York, May 24.—A nation- n Tipton for many years~"a"nd~Ihe *'J° general 8t ' rlke Was threat ' nessage he brought not only thej e " e as " Ig y william Green, | president of the American Federi of. Labor, unless congress extends the NRA two years and passes the Wagner labor disputes bill and the Black-Connery thirty- hour-a-week bill. Addressing nearly fifty thous- B. Stemen, principal of the highland members of the federation in school, .presented the diplomas, a mass demonstration at Madison lass, but the audience, was a| orth-while one. He admonished hem that they were not finish- ig, but only beginning their nest for knowledge. Following the address, Prof. C. | and the big audience was dismissed with a benediction by tho Uev. John Ward Rose, the orchestra playing as they left the building. Many stayed to congratulate the graduates. Square Garden, Green also threatened political retaliation against members of congress. "We will refuse to work and will mobilize our entire economic I strength until we get our rights,' ployment tjo 3,500,000 heads of needy families and end dole re- let by July 1, 1936^ Plans to* speeding up expendi- ure of the $4,000,000,000 fund were expected to be discussed at a white house conference today be- ween the president; and his 23- man advisory allotment commit- ee. j Concentration for the present on prqjects i where costs of material will not ibe heavy was made necessary, Administration officials said, because they have an average of only; $1,100 to use in employing each man. From 25 to 50 per cent ;of the announced program will require from $1,200 to $2,500 for each person employed. Quality night. DISCTSSEO FREE LOVE. Also Charged Chicago Professor Was Allied With Communists. Chicago, May 24.—Professor Frederick L. Schuman not onfy discussed free love with his students at the University of .Chicago but also was openly allied with the Communist party, it was charged today before a legislative committee investigating "Red" activity at the school. We have laid great emphasis upon quality. JTo us the quality of the material and workmanship j in a, dress, a slip or a glove is of far more importance than whether we can sell it fpr a special price. We believe the best way to get your money's worth is to buy something that will give you the service you expect !of it. We try harder each day to give 1 outstanding value for price. [ Washington Maid SILK STOCKINGS Priced According to Quality 79c and $1. Beautiful and excellent values at these'prices. Crystal clear ancl completely free from rings. Satisfaction guaranteed. ' Phone 182 i' 139 E. Jeffersoii St. RISI3TG PAYROLLS. Federal Reserve Board Report is Very Optimistic. Washington, May 24.—Rising payrolls and! increased retail trade are drawing more cash into circulation, thje Federal Reserve HOGS STILL HIGHER. Jeneral Advance of lOc Registered at Indianapolis Friday. During the banquet the diners | seconds to make the most impor- were entertained by Mrs. Sidney Beachy : and Max Allison, vocalists,' who sang several numbers. Judge C. W. Mount of Tipton. was called on for a talk, ad- taut decision of his life and chose to take his chance hp on the inside. As Shaw pointed the nose of I his gleaming blue mount down- ylsed the members to adjust | wa rd, Clark emerged from his themselves to any decision made wh irl near the top of the course and darted in the same diection. The diminutive Hoosier driver o.n .the -bonus question, get it out pf their systems and devote all of their attention to the purposes for; which the Legion was organ- ijse.d. Prior to this however he raised a laugh by suggesting a ropilon that the bonus be paid by Western Union. 'At the business session it was announced that not only was the Fifth district ahead in the membership race over the state, sin-ce iast September, but that Oral iViseheart post 219 of Kempton wasi the first post in the United 6JaJ.es to make and exceed its membership quota for the year 1336. The announcement was made by Vice-Commander Carl McCarthy of the Fifth district, jnember and past commander of n post. Last year the Smplon post was the. second lo make and exceed its quota of This year its quota is and it has 38 paid up mem- 4 Tipton entertains the Fifth jjiftrlct meeting in June and iflang are already underway for it the biggest district ing held lor some time. "beat Clark to the punch," however, a,nd squeezed through by rt few fpet as the Illinois speedster's machine crashed head-on into the lower barrier. A slightly bent frame was tho extent of the damage dono to tho StudeCaker. and nonp of the four in the cars was injured, but "gas- joline alley" had had its thrill, the only high spot in an otherwise drab day. Fourteen cars have been qualified, leaving nineteen vacancies ;o be filled for the starting field of thirty-thre.e which will take oif next Thursday. The bodies of three men, killed Tuesday in two wre-cks, were sent to their homes yesterday for bu- Classes reassembled Friday aft-' lle said as tne vast -crowd roared Board repor'ted yesterday in its its approval. mpnthly bulletin. ernoon at 1:00 at which time cards were distributed at the various buildings and the 1S34-19:!5 school term officially closed. approval. "That is no idle statement. mean just more, the what I say. workers can Further- mobillze FOR THE BOXl'S. Indiana Rankrrs Association Passes Resolution. Indianapolis, May 24.—The administration council of the Indiana Bankers' Association adopted a resolution yesterday urging immediate payment of the balance of adjusted service certificates of | our political strength and order | those men who deny us to stay at home when they stand for re-election." Green appealed to labor to follow the leadership of President Roosevelt and struck at the recent statement of former President Hoover demanding a speedy death for the national recovery act. A storm of jeers arose when rial. ' 1.'.' 1 .'• M Mt '••»» Ml Ml y.iVI Ml MV ive You —those new Taylor Tote? The new,, aero • models (quote) visual and p r a c t i c a 1 tri- ::umphs in stream lin- -jipg (unquote), they good looking and different; and course, we are lUarters for them 6- Little The bodies of H. W. (Stubby) Stubblefield and his riding mate, Leo Whittaker, were sent to Los Angeles. They died together as their car vaulted a wall. The body of Johnny Hannon, eastern dirt track champion last year, was sent- to Bridgeport, Pa. His car plowed through a concrete barrier. Seeking 'Divorce. Reno, Nev. May 24.— ^Mrs. Nina SSO.000.000 appropriated by congress for relief purposes. Mangus J. Kreisle of Tell City, associated president, commenting on the action said: "In my opinion 1 the bonus will be paid before maturity (1945) by some method anyway. Payment in the manner suggested by action of our council would eliminate the possibility of paying the bonus by printing-press'currency and thereby obviate any greater inflation. world war veterans out of the $4,- Green mentioned »«e former president, saying he was "a voice out of the great silence with no' [authority to speak for the peo- I Pie." "Our liberal senators," shouted Green, "can either follow this discredited leader and defeat the aims of labor, or stand with our progressive president and the hosts of labor. "As for labor, we will follow Roosevelt and not Hoover. '"The Issue is clearly drawn. .._ ... ., i Tne reactionary groups on one By re easing immediately the side _ „„ tn(J other tfce funds represented by the balances of veterans' certificates such funds would flow into business channels in a normal manner. Many of these balances would relieve distressed veterans who would be, in any event, recipients of sums from the forty eight hundred millions already appropriated purposes." for relief HEADS PRESBYTERIANS. Or. Joseph A. Vance of Detroit, Elected Moderator. Gore of Oklahoma, has established residence on a "dude" ranch near Reno and will file suit to divorce Eugene L. Vidal, director of the Commerce Department's bureau of air commerce, at tbe end of six weeks' stay. Cincinnati, O., May 24. — The Se " t .° r Rev. Dr . Joseph A. Vance of De- trolt, Mich., yesterday was elect- 1C] For iRefrigeration . See tbe NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At Low Prices and 'Terms ed moderator of the general assembly of "* t h e Presbyterian Church In the U. S. A. He succeeds the Rev. Dr. William Chalmers Covert of Philadelphia, Pa. Dr. Vance, pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Detroit, won on tbe second ballot, i progressive groups." Tonsil Operation. • Margaret Collier, granddaughter of Rev. and Mrs. C. E. Dun- lapof Russiavllle, underwent a tonsjl operation Friday morning at the Beechwood hospital. She came through the operation in a splendid manner, and was able to return to the home of ber grandparents Friday afternoon. ••» Bnby Daughter Arrives. The report emphasized predictions made Wednesday by Sec. of Cbmmerc^ Daniel C. Roper that "we are on the eve of an immense flow of business and trade." As another harbinger of better times the Reserve bulletin said that interes.t rates charged by banks for Ipans are now lower than at any f time since the world war. | In citing an increase in money in circulation to $5,494,000,000, a gain of $150,000,000 .over a year ago, live bulletin i said: "Part of (his growth is accounted for iby an increase in retail trade and payrolls in excess of the usual seasonal expansion. "This reflected partly an increase in wage payments' and retail trade, party increased use of currency as jagainst checking accounts because of service charges and the absence of banking facilities in some, communities, and partly an increase in vault cash holdings of some member banks. Indianapolis, May 24. — Receipts on hogs, 5,000; held ovei-. 180; cattle,. 600; calves, 80(1; sheep and lambs, 1,500. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were generally lOc higher, with the ton, $10.10, for 200 to 250-poiind -s4- lections; pigs and light weights up to 200 pounds, sold at $8.50 to $10.05; 250 to 350 pounds at $9.90 to $10.05; over 350 pounds up to J9.85; sows, $8.35 to $9.10. Cattle were steady, calves were off 50c at $9.50, down, and lambs were steady, top $8.00. Chicago, May 24.—Receipts on hogs, 8,000, including 4,500 direct to packers; held over, 1,007); market opened 5c lower, early top $10.10; cattle. 2,000; sheep and lambs, 8,000. I. Duffel & Son Co. . Elwood, May 24.—Hogs, 160 to 200 Ibs., J9.80; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.90; 225 to 250 Ibs., $9.85; 250 $9.90; 275 to 300 300 to 325 Ibs., to 275 Ibs., Ibs., S9..75; $9.70; sows, $8.25 to $9'.00. Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 79c; No. 1 80c WEATHER—Fair, possibly light frost iri east;' not so cool in northwest ! portion! tonight; Saturday fair and. warmer. .! Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Luse, residing northeast of Windfall, are the parents of a fine baby daughter born Thursday morning and mother and babe are reported do- Ing nicely. The baby is the fourth child In tbe home. Funeral of Mrs. Mftllcoat. Funeral services for Mrs. Ed Malicoat will be held at the West Street Christian church Saturday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock Rev. H. R. Pearcy. in charge. Tbe body will lie in state at tb * '" with borne Reported Better. Ed Goodnight, employed at tha Foster store, has been quite 111 with col<l and flu and at onetime was running a temperature: of 105. He was reported bettor Thursday afternoon. Young's Cunnin Chevrolet Co. An Horiest At Assjured You Tipton's F nest ;8election of j USED GABS.. Thousands < t Unused Miles In Our Guari nteed Used Can • 'SSOoaoh j '33 Town Sedan ?SOBi •31 '33 Ohe^rolet Coupe iTrnclj ; Coach i Coach Abile Oats 34c Corn, per 100 Ibs. J1.12 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen : ' 22c Indianapolis produce Prices. Egga—Indianapolis Jobbers offer country shippers for strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points, 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying 'or heavy hens, I5c; Leghorns, 15c broilers., 2 Ibs. up, I7c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 7e, geese, 5c; ducks, 7c; guineas, ISO* Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 29-30c; No. 2, 27-28c; in quarters and halves. Ic more.. •Butter Fat—Buye s paying 23c a pound delivered at Indianapolis BfWiSf... - [ , We Loan the $15 a Week Man as Well as the $2,000 Year Man We have developed the ideal way to Borrow—a safe, sane, practical plan that allows you to have money I as you need it, free from embarrassment. Today—come in and let us explain why our loan plan is approved everywhere. You will enjoy the courteous attention and help we can give. Lea veil & Bates Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 Chavez Adds to Ne Paraffin Oil For Oiling Floors , — and — Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL ATTRECO! Phone 102. „ :.' S Hennery Brown _L— Hennery'%hlte "_J Hwta —£—--""1 POULTRY Hens asc CfciVe* 'fonner the Democrats irnolwar Wiled He* Mexico's ne^ ceaator si&ffjL— A._^l .. .