The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 29, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 29, 1935
Page 1
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Entered a* second, class matter. Oct. 4, 1896. at post office at Tipton, Ind., under the act ot March B, 1879. A'OIA-MB -\L, NO. 204. TIPTON, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 29, 1933. It Is Inoperative as Long as National Code Is Not in Effect. KNOWN AS DYER ACT Governor Hopes Business Will Continue to Abide by Its Provisions. Sterilization Plan .Stirs Fight in the World Hospital Group Rome, May 29. — A bitter fight developed this week in the closing session of the world hospital congress over the inclusion of the question of sterilization on the program of its next year's meeting in Paris. Tho fight was recounted to Pope Pius by the delegates from the'Netherlands, who received the pontiff's congratulations for their opposition. The Gorman delegation formally requested the inclusion of sterilization on the program. The Netherlands, French and Spanish delegates voiced sharp opposition. (l!y I'nit.-'l rivMi). Indianapolis*. May I'D. — The Indiana XRA law is rendered inoperative by tin.- United States' supremo court's decision on tliC National Recovery Act. Gov. Paul V. McNutt announced today. "\Ve have decided the Indiana art is inoperative as Ions as the national code is not in effect," the Governor said. j ) The decision automatically; makes it unnecessary for firms doing business witli the state to submit NRA compliance certifi-i rates with their bids for supplies or work. <-^. Tne state law. known\a3 the Dyer Industrial Stabilization Act, was passed by the 1935 legislature. It set up state machinery along lines of the federal NRA and authorized the Governor to approve codes of fair competition complying with national codes. Although refraining from issuing a formal request that business! and industrial interests continue to operate under the standards set up by the codes during the last two years, the governor said he hoped those conditions would prevail. He said he believed that business leaders "are convinced by the experience they gained under NRA that conditions which were the goal of that legislation are for the best interests of all con- crrned." He concluded his announcement with a hope that arbitration on labor differences could be continued under the machinery set up by the NRA. JIT 51, JOS UET I'S Four-Course Dinner Served at Academy by the Resident Students. PLAN OFFERED THE Starts With the Construction Industry and Distributing Trades. HEARING ON MONDAY If It Proves Successful Other Interstate Business Would Be Included'. KKKN COMPETITION. OFFICERS ARE CHOSEN St. Joseph's Academy was the scene of a pretty party Tuesday evening when St. Joseph's Alumni association met for their annual banquet. At six-thirty the guests were invited to the dining room and all seated at one long table which was beautifully decorated in cut flowers. A four-course banquet was served by the resident students. Mrs. Katherine Tebbe, president of the association, gave an address of welcome to the class of '35 to which Betty Ertel, president of the senior class responded. After the banquet the members of the association held a business meeting at which time officers were elected for the coming year. Mrs. Tebbe was re-elected president, Alice Brady, vice president and' Joe Mattingly secretary and itreasurer. The. alumni members and their guests were then invited over to St. Katherine's Hall where the Donald Coy orchestra furnished music and all enjoyed the remainder of the evening. (By United Press). Washington. May 29.—Federal icensing for the -construction industry and distributing trades engaged in interstate commerce was proposed today in a bill by Rep. | James A. Shanley, D., Conn. Shanley said provisions of the bill could be used to extend "the NUA principle to all industries "in a constitutional manner." It was drawn to replace the NRA nullified by the supreme court. He planned to bring the bill, drawn with the aid of labor lawyers, before the house ways and means committee for a hearing Monday. Labor forces, it was expected, would get behind it for early house consideration. Shanley estimated 10,000,000 workers with an annual payroll income of more than S6,000,000,- 000 would be affected. He suggested the bill as a "starter for similar moves in other industries." House administration leaders, labor and construction industry representatives have indicated a sympathetic attitude toward the bill, he said. The board would prescribe | rules and regulations, which would need approval' of congress, for fair practices in the industry similar to NRA code provisions. The industries would be licensed under these codes and violations would subject the offending firms to revocation of their license. Mishap Mars GovernorsTarty Gov. James M. Curley of Massachusetts! narrowly escaped drowning when his boat sprang a leak during a jfishing expedition at Moosehead lake in Maine, where he was a guest of Louis J. Brann," gover- ( nor of Maine. .The party, shown at camp,.left to right;'standing, comprised Gov. H. Stiles Brides, left/ojf New Hampshire; Governor Curley; Ed Masterman. veteran guide;[ GovenioriBrann,'*and!JeMe Jones, head of.the.RFC.^The.menjnliron^aiefguidejJL ESCAPED INJl'RIES. Between I. L ? . nn<I Notre Dame in Track Meet. (By Unlluil Press). Lafayette, May 29. — Ke3n competition between Indiana and Notre Dame universities for the big state track and field championship will be renewed in the annual meet here Saturday. Indiana is defending champion. The Hoosiers won last year's meet with 47',-j points, while Notr-i Bame finished second with 41. Purdue, which scored 35 points last year, is expected to push the leaders. Host and Treatment. Emma Glass of Elwood entered the Beechwood hospital Tuesday afternoon and will remain there for rest and treatment.- She is suffering from severe bruises received when she fell a few days ago at the home of her nephew, D. L. Glass in Elwood. Her condition is not regarded as serious and she is thought to be getting along' as well as possible. No Improvement. Mrs. Mary MIchell of this city was not quite so well Wednesday morning at the Beechwood hos- pitai; where she IB suffering with Dr. W. U Hughes, Goldsmith, in .Accident at Frankfort. Dr. W. L. Hughes, Goldsmith veterinarian, was in an automobile accident at Frankfort Tuesday when' his car and one driven by Miss Ruth CampbeU, of Frankfort, collided at the Intersection of Walnut and East streets in Frankfort. The car driven by Miss Campbell overturned, but fortunately she escaped with practically no injuries and Dr. Hughes aside from bruises was not hurt. Both cars, however, were considerably damaged. The accident happened about 11:30 Tuesday night while Dr. Hughes was on his way home from Frankfort. TRAIN WRECK. Freight Train Down Embankment and Two Men Killed. (Ry TTnitccI Press). Ashland, Ky., May 29. — A Chesapeake & "Ohio freight train went through an open switch today and rolled down a 60-foot embankment, killing two men. The engineer, George Nichols, 54, Lexington, and the brakeman. Authur Holder, 46, Russell, were killed. The fireman, Charles Barker, Lexington, was slightly injured when he jumped from the engine just before it rolled down the bank. Weather Forecast. (By United Press). Inflanapolis, May 29.—Cloudy and cooler weather was forecast for the 500-mile race tomorrow by J. H. Armlngton, meteorologlst^at the U. S. Weather Bureau, here today. •• NRA Decision Has Made the Fashion World Safe for the Invisible Panties (By United Press). Chicago, May 29. — The supreme court; NRA decision has made the fashion world safe for invisible panties. The .Invlsilette Corporation was .embroiled in a bitter controversy with code authorities over the issue of demonstrators for Invisible panties when the supreme court decision came.. 'It sabred, pur life," R. S. Met " derful thing they have been miss- Ing." iMrs. McCracken, who invented invisible panties, said NRA probably was all right in principle "but it just didn't fit our pants problem. • "TBey told- us we couldn't have demonstrators because if the panties -were actually Invisible the customer wouldn't be able to tell, whether the/-demonstrator Will Sell Real Estate of the Dovie Adkinson Estate to Make Settlement. ITEMS OF INTEREST A short session of court wiin held Wednesday, Judge Russell making entries in several cases pending, among them being the estate of the late Dovie J. Atkinson in which a petition to sell real estate to settle the estate wts granted. Summons was ordered issued to the sheriffs of Tipton and Hamilton county for defendants to the action, returnable June 15th. A final report has been filed in settlement of the estate of til- 1 late Mary J. Young, by Noah H. Lebo, administrator -and will be presented to Judge Russell for approval on June 20. The report shows all matters closed out and there is nothing further to he done. The estate has been opon for some time on account of an action brought to set aside a will left by Mrs. Young, which was decided adversely to the administrator, by the Indiana supreme court. ; A schedule and affidavit of tlus estate of the late Mrs. Jane DiJ- lon whose death occurred at the home of her daughter Mrs. Collen Pence,, January 23, 1935, was filed and notices ordered thjt ].i hearing for the purpose of fixing the Inheritance tax if any would be held June 24th. The estate consists of S3,059.97 in Tipton Building & Loan Association stock and there are three heirs, all children, so that there will be no tax. In the divorce proceedings brought by Dr. Kenneth Ayres of Anderson against his wife, Farol Ayres an amended complaint .ordered by the court was placed on file. The amended complaint sets out specific acts of the wife which the doctor alleges unfitted him for his practice. ATI answer was ordered placed on file by June 6tb. The present term of court will run up to the' fourth, of July anil shortly after that time will adjourn for the. summer , vacation. Several Important* eases are to ' disposed of prior to] that time; !$exqr ;thjB«e ;l belnjr ; thji (action . d* CORRALLED Five Taken in Campaign by Seriff to Stop Traffic Violations. QUINTET PAID FINES Following the receipt of numerous complaints of truck drivers, some) of whom had previously i been ;warned against traffic violations. 1 Sheriff H. A. Cardwell and Virgil Cardwell Deputy Sheriffs and Roy Hurtt Pilot and Passenger Die and Bodies Burned in Illinois Accident. CHICAGO-ST.LOUIS SHIP Flyer Was Attempting- a Forced Landing When His Craft Nosed to Earth. (FU- Unllf'1 Prr-SK). Carlinville, 111., May 29.—A pilot and his only passenger were burned to death last night when a tri-motored Chicago-St. Louis transport plane of the Chicago and southern' lines crashed on a farm nine miles north of here and burst into flames. John (Red) Lynn, the pilot and Paul Gardner, a non-revenue passenger, were killed. It was learned Gardner was a brother-in- law of the pilot. The plane apparently groped around helplessly in low-hanging clouds and rain before the crash, which took place at about 10:30 p. m. Witnesses said that after several flares had been tossed from the ship at a high altitude, it suddenly went into a dive, nosed into the ground and became a pyre. It is believed the pilot ran into trouble shortly after . leaving Springfield at 10 p. m. The plane was due in St. Louis at 10:50 p. m. Carlinville is approximately halfway between the two points. Flames destroyed the airliner before witnesses .arrived on the scene. Raymond Love, a farmer, one of the first to arrive, said he saw at least two bodies in the burning plane. He summoned aid stationed them-! but the big plane was a mass of Soviet .Jail Seven for Death . of 28 Children on River Boat Kharkov, May 29." — The •chaiiman of the local soviet of tl:o village of Gadiach and six others have been sentenced to prison for criminal negligence in the drowning of 28 children when a leaky excursion boat sank in the River Psiol early in May. One adult accompanied the children on the excursion and the boat previously had been abandoned as unsafe. The chairman. V.'Naridnj^ received a 3-year-jail term; the president of the collective farm. 5 years, and the director of public education in Gadiach a year and a halfr' The others received sentence of " two and three years. MELD PLEft selves) at the intersection of stale road i!S and federal road 31 Tuesday night. Between the hours of 11:0(( p. m. Tuesday night and •1:00 a. m. Wednesday mornin-; five truck drivers were placed un- di r arrest and brought to Tinton. ' Wednesday the five were ar- raignijd in the court of Squire R. P. Ribe and all entered pleas of guilty, to charge ot traffic violations and were fined SI and costs ea:'h. [Each man paid $14.25. Four of the men Merle Griibbs, Willialm Knott, Willard Cox and Ernest' Rosso, are drivers for a Hamilton. O., trucking company and wjten locked up had the sheriff w'ire their firm. A representative was in Tipton Wednesday morning when the men were arraigned and paid their fines. Billy Moore' the fifth member of the quintet is also employed by an Ohio :trucking company and his tangled metal and smouldering embers before it arrived. The bodies were not removed until the metal framework cooled. A SINGLE SENTENCE. In the Constitution Provides the NRA Dispute. employer wired he would be here pressly assigned to the federal Wednesday afternoon to. make government are reserved to the settlement. Thel men plead guilty to travel- ConMn-iert on Paee 2: i WHEAT CONTROL. Indiana Farmers! Favor Program jby Bljc Percentage. i (ny Unltort Press). Lafiiyette, May 29. — Eighty- two per cent of ; Indiana farmers favor retention of the AAA wheat control program, an incomplete tabulation of a referendum Shows today.] ; •; , Wlti all but Monroe county reported] 24,270 voted to continue the pngram and; 6,188 were opposed, AAA headquarters at Puv- dne uriversity announced. ; Farriers who signed the current production contracts voted jjo jr 6886 to jsr?90 in favor of (By Ilnltprt Prpssl. Washington, May 29.—The dispute over congressional authority to regulate labor's hours and wages as provided in NRA codes centers around a single sentence in the United States constitution. Section 'eight of the constitution defines the powers of congress and its third paragraph assigns to congress power to: . "Regulate commerce with foreign nations, and among the several states and with the Indian tribes." That is all. All powers not ex- states. Years and decisions of legal argument have not established an interpretation of that commerce clause which is acceptable without further argument. Petition for Clemency Was Denied by the State Commission. HELD UP HOBBS BANK Stanley Canfleld. who twice robbed the Farmers State Bank of Hobbs and also a bank at Culler during Apr!!. 19>29 and was Chancellor, Addressing Gea- trial Diet,! States Conn- • try's Position. \ ' HE FOLLOWS Hitler Demand for Nazi He-! biseite in Austria ils ' Flatly Refused. ! '!. (Ry Ur.itfil Cress). Vienna. .May !»!». — Chancellor,. Kurt von Schuschnigg. addressing the general diet, today demanded/ full arms equality for Austria. He rejected the demands of : Adolf Hitler for a plebiscite to determine Nazi strength. ' • His speech followed by one day that of Premier Julius, of Hungary, likewise demanding. equality. Germany and Turkey have armed in violation of worfct. war treaties, and Bulgaria, last of the central powers, wantis to» "Our demand for equality Includes cancellation of all restrictions on the army," said Schu- schnigg. "Only Austria .shall de-,, cide if and when general j con-' given a life sentence in the Tip-| S( . ription is to be introduced." ton circuit -court by former Judge Re pi y i ng to statement^ he C. W. Mount, had his petition for clemency denied by the state clemency commission Wednesday. News of tile denial reached the Tiplon Daily Tribune over tho United Press teletype, Wednesday afternoon. Canfield was sentenced June 7, 1929 and has been confined for almost six years. During that ti'ne credited to Hitler, Schuscttniggt said that Benito Mussolini a£ Italy never tried in the leist to ' influence Austria's internal! P olr ' ?! ".N'adis are seeking to poison our relations with Jtaly," hei said.. "Those who demand a plebli boast of having vanquished liamentary government in i Ger- he is said to have be.en a modr-1 i manv. prisoner but the circumstance,; j - W e do not want the present were tension with Germany and: -God •connectcd with his crime aggravated by the faet that t < knows we are filled with" sorrow i'-S robbed the same bank twice, each | ovpr tlle si t ua tion We are always time with arms and on the occa- I rea dy to accept theihand of sion of the second visit a gun wns fired, although it was said to have gone off by accident. Everett Walker, one of Can- lit Id's companions died in prison October 5. 19:;.1 while also serv- So far nobody has extended hand." jeace. this With Pneumonia. T5ud Hinkle. employed at the ing a life sentence, he drinking i Lell & Sol , Bakery . on North wood alcohol from Fbellai- while jiain street, is confined to j his working in the paint shop at the prison. Rriney Stinnett the third member of the trio who .lonipellod H. E. Castor and Raymond Ht>fli> to lie 'prone on the floor white they, scooped up the money from the. bank, was given a 25-years sentence for his part. Canfield was before the commission in May, 1933. and wrn turned down and has met with no better . success at his second attempt although the plea was giv-: m more consideration. home over the supply depot! on South Main stree.t, being se: ly ill with pneumonia, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hinkle of Frankfort, were ait'his bedside. He was reported what improved Wednesday ing and his breathing was difficult. Not So Well. David Coverdale, small sop I Mr. and Mrs. John Coverd Canfleld prior to his running; | this city> was not jb> well We amuck in April, 1929. and having a short but spectacular crime ca; recr was employed in restaurants; in Tipton and was a likeable com-j panionable young man who easily made friends. He blamed his trouble to booze .and" drugs, having been, addicted to the cocaine habit, but since being in prison has lost all desire for both, it is saiS. day, according to reports the Beechwood hospital whe has a tube in his side to dr lungs. It was thought another is forming in his lung, and ttf be necessary to continue 1 drainage, until it also is tied. Treasury Plans Large Financing to Meet Notes Maturing This Summer Washington, May 29. — Tho treasury will offer on or before June 15, a. new series of notes in exchange for $416,602,800 in 3 per cent notes maturing at mid- June and $353,866,000 1% per cent notes i falling due Aug. 1. In addition the treasury will payoff in .cash about $330,000,000 In called First Liberty bonds w'hich were not refunded Into additional offerings of the 19461948 3 per cent ibonds, a . new block of $100,000,000 which have already been . advertised for- sale to the highest biddersT • | Mr. explained that if more cash was needed than was obtained through Issuance' of $100,000,000' .weekly in bills to meet maturities of $76,000,000 in the same type 4f security, he would iratnoriBe additional 3'per t Ix-aves Hospital. Mrs. Harry Robinson moved Wednesday from the Beechwood hi her home on North Halnl making the trip in the Little ambulance. y^ She underwent a [major Tc tion ten days ago atjthe from which she Is" reported:! improving very nicely. ^ ' Taken to Hfe-P Boboy Shaw, 9-y Mr. and'Hrs. ; Flo North Main.street; toj his hoine^We*

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