The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 1, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, June 1, 1935
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Page 6
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CHRISTIAN SCimCB WAS \fEM?KN0WN ~B3SBSK * CHAXGB IX FTXERAL HOUR. Services for Mrs. Judith Lqreii7 to Be Held Sunday. H. A. Nichpll, Fonner Head of I'nlon Traction Died .Friday. We've Helped Over- Cabinet Is Formed to Save the Franc From Devaluation. BOUISSON AT THE HELM Paris, June 1.—A new coalition cabinet, pledged to save the franc, rose today under the premiership of Fernand Rouisson. virtually assured the dictatorial financial powers in quest of which the government of Pierre-Etienne Flandin collapsed. Bouisson completed his minis? try early today after drawing consent to his program from (ho various political parties lieeail.se of the national emergeiu-y. The new ministry was presented to President Albert Lebrun this morning and will go before the parliament Monday. Bouisson's is the ninety-eighth cabinet in the third republic's sixty-five years of existence. A list disclosed, sonii-ofllcially. included Edoiiard Herriot. former premier and leader of tin- powerful radical Socialists. Louis Marin, like Herriot minister of state without portfolio in tho Flandin government, and Joseph Caillaux, former premier, former vninister of finance and financial authority, as ministers of state. Pierre Laval's retention as foreign minister was taken for granted. A change lias been made in the funeral arrangements for Mrs. Judith Lorenz, and the service, wil be held at the Arcadia Lutheran church Sunday afternoon at 1:00 o'clock, instead of in the morning as first announced. Burial is to he in the -Alt. Pleasant Lutheran cemetery. HIT Teeth. .Hollywood. Cal., June 1.—Like all children, Shirley Temple is losing her baby teeth hut Shirley, like lots of old folks has a set of false ones handy for use when she ippears before the camera. Tlio teeth are made of wax. and ier mother inserts them where necessary when Shirley goes on the set. ARE DISTRIBUTED Race Winners at Banquet Divide "Melon" That Totals $90,000. PETILLO'S CUT IS $30,600 Indianapolis. June 1.—At UK annual drivers' banquet given in Gold shipments since the rush | h _" ni ; r "! t ^ l *f l ° l * . Wl !°.^'T^ of withdrawals started March J!» total about I steadily increasing. MEMORIAL. AT XOKM.IXD.A. in the 500-milo race at the Indi(I mil) mi« fi-ii\i-^i : " la|1 "' is M"' 1 "' Speedway th;' prize nn-lon was cut at the Indianapolis Athletic club last night. More i Hum :'.uu attended the dinner. Approximately sno.ofio was dis- Each Child Marching to IVmotery to Be (Given American F1« Normanda Christian church Sunday afternoon the congregation will "inarch to the cemetery. The committee has provided Hags so that each child in the procession will be presented with one. Rev. Dan Hogau of Kokomo. is tributed in addition to several valuable trophies with Kelly IV- Itillo, the I'acjfif coast comet who Following the program at the set a new track record of 1 OB.2 in miles an hour to win Thursday'; event, receiving the lion's share of the awards which amounted to S20.CUO in rash. This included accessory prizes. Petillo received 520.000 as firs! prize from the Speedway. S.f.ono the speaker for the afternoon pro-i from Firestone. SI.000 from gram which will start at 2:00, j Champion Spark Plug. $1.000 and the public is invited. | from Cilmorc Oil. Sl.oOO from ;—• • • Bosch Magneto. S75U from Pyr- Play Colored Team. oil. $500 from Perfect Circle. $250 from Automatic Clear, SI5" Goldsmith's fast ball team will j from Packard Electric and Sl,!)50 in lap prizes. The 0. O. Warnock Company presented him with A Do Luxe Ford V-S roads- Glen Jones, manager of the west ter, Wheeler Lunch with .1 meal .side outfit and a good game is an-1 ticket {rood for three meals a day ticipated. The Goldsmith team, for a year and the Norge Coin- play the Kokomo Advertisers, a colored team Sunday afternoon according to announcement by defeated Wabash in'thc Memorial pany with an electric refrigerator. The trophies were the gifts the Pyroii Day game by a store of 10-9. Goldsmith has! an undefeated!of A. L. Block and ball team so far this season and Company. Sunday will try to maintain that record. Coffman and Watson will likely start for Goldsmith, they composing the battery which defeated" Wabash. King Is 111. JLondon, June 1. — An official announcement last night said King George was suffering from a chill and >had been advised to remain Indoors as a precautionary measure. The monarch, who is celebrating his silver jubliee, . therefore did not attend the Lo;i-don county council's jubilee re- ttQption with the queen and other numbers of the royal family last " it - , For finishing second in th'- race Wilbur Shaw's total cash earnings were $13,150, while "Wild Rill" Cummiiigs. who no\v styles himself "Conservative William," got SG.700. Roth are local drivers. Floyd Roberts of Los Angeles. Cal.. 1 fourth, got 54,000; Ralph I Hepburn, Los Angeles, fifth, col- jlected S3.500; William (Shorty) •Cantlon. Detroit, Mich., sixth. $2.200; Chet Gardner, Long Beach. Cal.. seventh, $1,800; Deacon Litz. DuBois, Pa., eighth, $1,600; Doc Mackenzie. Rdington, Springs and Mattresses for the 'OF YOUR LIFE", Pa.. ninth, $1.500; diet Miller, Detroit, tenth. $1.400. In addition to the capital j prizes. $10,000 was awarded to jfitho other Iwonty-threo who rom- _jpeted in the SOO-mile grind. Fred Frame was given SS50 for finishing Eleventh; Louis Meyer $700 for being twelfth, and Cliff Bcr- ger'e $COO for completing laps. New! members admitted to th-One jjundr.ed Mile an Hour club, eligible by virtue of driving tb- 1 j entire ^distance without relief, weroi Floyd Roberts, Doc Mac- Kenziej Chct Miller and Kelly Petillo.i Reaction to President's Long Interview With the Nation's Press. CRITICS ARE AROUSED Washington, June 1. — President Hoosevelt's implied sugges- ion yesterday that a constitution- il amendment might be needed as a result of the'snpreme court's NRA decision drew a prompt ss-lirf of congressional and ither comment. Aroused members of the presi- lent's own party in several instances joined 'Republican critics )f the new deal in opposing such move. Outside of congress, Jouett Shouse, president of the \merican Liberty League, said be president had "renounced" he Democratic party's traditional heory of state's 1 rights. At a press conference, unique n his administration, the pre.si- leut called upon the nation to lecide whither the federal gov- rnineiit shall or shall not have uithority to deal with what the dministration considers- grave conomie and social problems of latioual scope and import. .Mr. Roosevelt challenged di- octly the court's interpretation if the fundamental law and told hundred reporters—gathered in ;ii atmosphere of tension—that be court had "relegated the ua- iou to ilio days of the horse and iiissy.". He hinted an effort io evise the constitution. Of the direct results of the li.eh court's decision, the presi- leut said the federal) alcohol con- rol administration was gone and he agricultural adjustment ad- iimistrntion and the securities j ' x r. h a n ,c e commission were hreatened. Remedies he would not discuss nit promised statements on them n the next five days or so, with me today believed to deal wilu he effect of the opinion on ex- sting new deal agencies. A legislative proposal to meet he problem resulting from the loath of N'RA was recommended o Mr. Roosevelt late yesterday >y Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, original administrator of the law. Details vero not disclosed. In a conference with three of lis senate lieutenants. .Mr. Roo- evelt was reported to have agreed that congress should prod with the legislative program mapped out prior to the supreme court decision rather than at- empl to draft something immedi- Uely to repla-ce the recovery law. Word was received here Friday night of the death at Anderson of Harrx A. Nicholl^ former general manager of the old Union Traction Company of (Indiana, operating lines north and -south and east from Tipton. Mr. Nicholl had often been in Tipton and was acquainted with a number of local people, In addition to the employes of the road, who reside here. He was 68 years of age and was born in Canada hut had been a resident of Anderson for thirty-three years. . Mr. Nicholl died of heart trouble and leaves surviving him the widow and three children, Thomas A. Nicholl of Cleveland, O., and Mrs. Harry Harter and Miss Ellen Nicholl of Anderson. He wa's a member and organizer in-tlie Kiwanis Club, having instituted several clubs and was also a Mason and member of the Mystic Shrine. Taxpayers File Suit to Stop Expansion of Citv Electric Plant. BUT COUNCIL PROCEEDS In Serious Condition. Lawrence Cole, son of Mr. and ,lrs. William F. Cole of Teters- iurg, underwent an operation for appendicitis at the -Good Samarian hospital 'in Kokomo Friday ifternoon at 3:30 o'clock, and his condition is said to be serious. The appendix was .in very bad condition and gangrene had started. The young man was very sick Friday night from the effects of the anesthetic. Lawrence Cole operates a stock ruck and has been ill for several days. A doctor who was called recognized the seriousness of his ondition at a glance" and ordered him taken to the hospital where thn operation was immediately performed. Car Took Ditch. Huntington, June 1.—Winfred Runyan, manufacturer, and fifty- five others, refiled a suit in Huntington Circuit Court yesterday afternoon to enjoin the city from continuing to expand the city light plant and to reduce the salary of James P. Adkins, superintendent of the merged light and water departments, from ?4,200 to $1,500 a year. The suit filed originally a week ago, was withdrawn for correction and the addition of some fifty plaintiffs, all taxpayers. The suit is for an' injunction to prevent the city from expending money for enlarging electric distribution lines and appropriating $600 to defend another injunction suit filed by the Northern Indiana Power Company. Plaintiffs also ask that a $480 salary increase recently voted City Attorney Claude Cline by the Common' Council be disallowed. However, the council approved the $600 appropriation at a meeting last night. Mr. Adkins is serving illegally as superintendent of the water and electric departments, not having been a resident of the city for one year prior to Jan. 1, 1935, the date of his appointment, it is alleged. No bond accompanied the suit for issuance of a temporary restraining order against the city. Others named defendants are Mayor Clare W. H. Bangs, Earl Yoos, and City Attorney Claude Cline, as members of the Board of Works, Mr. Adkins and Wallace Reed, clerk-treasurer. The case probably will not be tried until the fall term of court. Judge Issues Restraining Order Against the State Liquor Board. WILL BE A TEST CASE* Indianapolis, June 1.—A temporary restraining order prohibiting the state excise director and law enforcement agencies from interfering with the sale of beer In' roadho'uses In Indiana, whose Jeer licenses have not expired, was issued^ by Judge .Earl R. Cox of circuit Lcourt yesterday. Judge Cox set June -5 as the date for the hearing of evidence on the question of inak'ing the •estraining order a temporary in- unction. | . Tfie judge acted on an injunction petiticjn filed by John Royse, ndianapolis attorney, for Samuel Johnson and Marie Strieker, operators of [The Cars, a roadhouse southeast of the city. The suit; was sponsored by the Tavern Protective Association and vas brought on behalf of all road- louse operators in the state. The new! Indiana liquor law prohibits the sale of beer and in- oxicating liquor in roadhouses. Defendants named were Paul 3 . Fry, excise administrator of he alcoholic beverage commission of Indiana; Air. Fry, David \. Myers, Henry A. Quigley and fiichard A.i Shirley, as members of the commission; Albert G. ''eeney, state director of public :afety, and ^Sheriff Otto Ray. The liquor control act was at- acked on the ground that 'it discriminated i against roadhouses find that it gives the state beverage commission an "unlawful delegation of powers" in that it ives members a right to issue icenses to roadhouses and othor establishments in "close proximity" to cities, without defining"•close proximity." The restraining order also prohibits the defendants from interfering with jthe sale of beer to taverns by wholesalers. The order only pertained to beer in that the Iplanitiff held, only a beer license. WEATHER — Showers beginning tonight or Sunday; slightly warmer in central and northeast I portions tonight and in northeast portion Sunday. Young's ICE For Refrigeration See the NEW AIR CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS ' Low Prices and P. O. Raker, field man for the Kemp Itrothers canning plant at Kempton, escaped ' with minor bruises and hurts Thursday night when his car was ditched near the Frank Lindley home in Prairie -township.' Baker stated he was crowded oft the roati by a large truck, while enroute from Kempton to Russlaville. Bays Huey. Baton Rouge, La., June 1.— Alter reading President "Roosevelt's statement on thfe supreme court's —'•" --*'» fci - > '-— :3 ~- Mr. Adkins, one of the defendants in the suit mentioned abore, formerly was superintendent of the Tipton electric plant at/the close of the last term of Mayor S. D. Rouls. When S. R. Stand- erford was elected mayor, Adkins ( was released and Robert Staats was appointed * superintendent. Mr. Adkine went to Washington, Ind., where be served a number of years and was instrumental in making the plant In that city onej of the outstanding municipal plants in the country. Out for Oreenlee. Indianapolis, June 1.—The first Greenlee-for-Governor club has been organiied in Michigan City with 1,800 members, Carl H.: N. Woodard, president of the organ-> liation and an employe of ^the state tax commission's office here, announced la Paraffin Oil For piling Floors -land — j Polishing Furniture FARMERS OIL & TIRE CO. 102. ! Chevrolet Co. An Honest ApDraiaal j Assured You i Tlpton's Finest Selection! of —^ CABS. :1 Thousands Our Gi '33 Oc '33 T« '30 Unused Miles In nteed Used Can ; •J?** '33 < Ckrape 34 •30 M''\ *~ iskr 1 "Ancient and Modern Necromancy, alias Mesmerism and Hypnotism, Denounced" is -the subject of theLesson-Sennon Snail Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, June 2. The Golden 'Cert is: "When the wicked spring as the grass, and .when all the workers of iniquity do flourish; it is that they shall be destroyed for ever" (Psalms 92: 7>. Among the citations .which comprise the Lesson-Sermon is the following: from the Bible: "No weapon that is formed against thee shall prosper; and «very tongue that shall rise against thee in judgment thon shalt condemn. This is the heritage of the servants of the Lord, and their righteousness is of me, saith the Lord" (Isaiah 64: 17).. The Lesson-Sermon also includes the following passages from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy: "You must control evil thoughts in the first instance, or they will control you in the second. . . . Evil thoughts and aims reach no farther and do no more harm than one's belief permits. Evil thoughts, lusts, and malicious purposes cannot go forth, like wandering pollen, from one human mind to.another, finding unsuspected lodgment, if virtue and truth build a strong defence" (pp. 234-235). Here Oil Visit. Mr. and Mrs. Argus Sliope of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, are spending the week end with the former's father. Mack Shope of this city. They came here Cor Decoration Day and planned to return home Sunday evening. HOG PRICES SAG. General Sales Steady to JOc Lower at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, June 1. — Receipts on hogs, 1,500; held over, 465; cattle, 150; calves, 100 sheep and lambs, 50. Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were unchanged to lOc lower, with the top, $9.90, for 160 to 200-pound weights; pigs and light weights up to 160 pounds, sold for $3.40 to $9.65; 200 to 300 pounds, at $9.70 to $9.85; heavier hogs, at $9.55 to ?9.65; sows, $8.50 to $9.25. Cattle were steady, calves were on* 50c at $9.00 down, and not enough Iambs were offered to establish a market. Chicago, June 1.—Receipts on hogs, 2,000, including 1,500 direct to packers; market opened steady .early top $10.00', cattle, 300; sheep and lambs, 4,000. I. (Duffoy & Son Co. Elwood, June 1. — Hogs, 160 to 180 IDS., 9.75; 180 to,200 IDS., $9.70; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.65; 225 to 250 Ibs., $9.60; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.55; 275 to 300 Ibs., $9.50; 300, to 325 Ibs., $9.40; sows, $8.10 to $8.85. Local Grain Market " Wheat, No. 2, 75c; No. 1 ___ 76c Oats 39c Corn, per 100 Ibs. J1.07 Local Produce Market. (Moore & Moore) Eggs, per dozen . 19c Indianapolis produce Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country shippers, for strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points, 20c delivered at Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy 'hens, 15c; Leghorns, 15c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 18c; Leghorns. 2 Ibs., 17c; cocks and stags, 7c; geese, 5c; ducks, 7c; guineas, 15':. Butter—Jabbers' selling -prices for creamery butter, fresh firsts. No. 1, 28-29c; No. 2, 26-27c; in quarters and halves. Ic more. •Butter Fat—Buyerd paying 22c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. *•» Try a Tribune Want Ad. LEAVELL & BATZ3 LOANS National Bank.BUg. !«. Moore's Market Groceries—Meats • 130 — Phones^- 27 Why suffer financial strain when it is pbssi- ble to secure inexpensive aid;? We'll loanjy.ni '*-'-'- '" : ! j ''• money for any personal need. Borrowing here is a safe and practical procedure. You mjake loans easily and conveniently and without embarrassment. You repay as you are able, out of income. No red tape, no excessive charges, low interest rates. It's ideal help—come in today and try it. Lea veil cV Bates _ Tipton, Ind. Phone 16 If you don't watch out, advertisements will pro- you money by showing you where to buy the best things at the lowest prices. If ou don't watch out, advertisements will protect you against inferior products! If you don't watch out, advertisements will bring you the latest, straightest news from many manufacturers! If you don't watch out, advertisements will teach you the secrets of great beauty specialists, give you health hints of real value, tell you interesting true stories about foods, furnishings, what-not! If you don't watch out, advertisements will sell you IDEAS, give you suggestions on how to CHOOSE wisely and SPEND wisely ' • :;: * * But, if you DO watch out for the advertisements, they'll watch out for you! Fine Job Printing Everything from an Envelope to a Two-color Catalogue Prices Right for Good Work Tribune Press wsm

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