The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 4, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 4, 1935
Page 1
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VOLVMK XL, XO. 20!). John McGill, 50, a Former! Postmaster, Victim of Heart Attack. GREAT SHOCK TO WIFE Discovery Made When She Went to Call Him to Moraine: Meal. John McGill. fi» yt-ars of age. one of tile well knnwn and popular residents "I Ar<-adia. wir; found dead in his bed Tnesih'V morning at i! :•!."• "'clock by his wife, whi-ii she went to summon him for the morning m<~al. T!I.- horrified wife hnrried to the lioni" of a neighbor for assistance and a doctor was ralb'd who staled d.-ath bad occurred sunn- lim • before and from indicaiions was from a In-art atlai-l;. Mr.' McGill "as a life-long re-ii- di'in of Arcadia and had been en- ::aue<l in farming .ind telephone work during his life. lie was named postmaster to till Ihe 1111- <-\]iir<-d term of Frank Lyons and held ihe office for IS months. He was an active member of the Masonic lodge of Arcadia and a man who had many friends, ihe news of bis death being told in hushed tones, it !>• ing hard to realize thai he was gone. Mr. McGill had been in his usual health and bad not «)in- | plained of any heart tronbl-?. I Tuesday morning he arose early and lixed the water for his wife who was expecting to do the family washing. He placed a boiler of water on the stove, started the lire and arranged the tubs and Ice Cream AVngon Chimes Preferred to Auto Horns Pelham, X. Y. June 4.—Mayor Dominic Anialo of this village, who directed the police to issue a ban against ice cream wagon chimes ringing out in certain sections of the IVlhams. because it jarred the nerves of some of the people has changed the order. He directed that the bells could be suumled in the Fifth avenue business section bemuse lie said they were more soothing than the noise of hundreds of automobile horns. Dr. A. B. Graham of U. S. Department,of Agriculture Coming. AT METHODIST CHURCH V/ ; Dr. A. B. Graham of the United 'Slates department of agriculture 'extension will be the -speaker at |:in outstanding meeting on the I to be held at the Kemp Memorial (Methodist church in Tipton Fri- iday evening. June 7th. The ad- Idress will be of interest to all and an invitation is extended the general public to be present. In connection with the address a program of several other numbers have been arranged and the meeting will be opened \yith congregational singing of America and an invocation by Rev. II. R. I'earcy. Miss Dorothy Fouch will plav a violin solo with piano accom- '•jpaniment and a reading will be JUDGE EVINCE IN Petitions of Several Holders of Bonds for Preference Submitted. OTHER NEWS OF COURT Change of Venue Asked in Injunction Case Against the City. Tuesday Judge Frank B. Russell heard the evidence on the petitions of several holders of bonds, for preference of * their claims, the actions being a part of the liquidation of the Slate Bank of Kempton. The owners of the bonds assert they were left in the bank merely for safekeeping and were used by the bank and that they should be paid ont of the first monies coming into the hands of the representative of Ihe state banking department Before any dividends are paid. The agent in rharge of the bank has lied an answer to this, stating hat the bonds were not a part of the assets of the bank wheji it ivas taken ov< r by the state department for liituidalion and that they should not be paid out of the assets in the state department's hands. Several attorneys were engaged in the hearing held Tuesday. Judge Russell reserving his decision to look up some authorities submitted in connection with th- case. The divorce proceedings brought by Lilly Blanche Harper then returned to .Mcflill arosi and prepared breakfast and hear-1 ing no sound from took the breakfast the of her aged i who resides alone near the son's home, and returned to the house. She went into the bedroom occupied by her husband to get some clothes and noticing him lying in a peculiar manner, investigated and found him dead. The . shock was a severe one. Mr. McCill was born November 24. 1SS1. on a farm near Arcadia, his parents being Theodore and Kllen (Malott) Mcf.ill. December 2.'!. 190!). he was united in marriage to Miss Xettie Devaney and the widow and children. Mrs. Walter Lewis of Indianapolis and Mark McGill. married and residing west of Arcadia. He is also survived by the aged father, who is in poor health and resides alone. I lie mother having deceased several years. Will Return Here. Ollie Davis, who was railed | here several days ago because of| the serious illness of his mother, Mrs. J. D. Davis of Tetersburg. left Sunday for Albuquerque, New Mexico, where he will remain for a few days attending to urgent business matters. As soon as he can got his affairs arranged there club member. Miss Maxine Quakenbush will give a report of Leadership Camp Life. Miss Quakenbush is one of the Tipton county 4-H club members at the training school at Indianapolis at this time, the school opening Monday and closes Thursday. Others from this county attending the school are Kstel Kelley. Sidney Legg, William Nash, Kdna Morton. Mary K. Riebeling, Margaret Harlow. and Elizabeth- Alley. These young people were given the trip to Ihe leadership Iraining camp for outstanding work in the 1!K!4 4-H program. Their expenses are being paid by the Tipton Kiwanis club and the Tipton county 4-H club. Monday night speakers at the banquel were Dr. Zora M. Smith, state 4-H club leader and a for- Hiifr resident of this county, being a son of Mrs. Rebecca Smith of Goldsmith and Myron McCurry of Franklin college, governor of the Indiana district of Kiwanis clubs. Over three hundred boys and girls from 77 counties of the state are learning how to make speeches, the psychology of lead- Contlnnert on Paee 2. for trial Saturday, June Sth. it being staled that a property agreement had been made and the decree will not be contested. In the action filed by the Sharpsville Bank, by Lol K. Warner, trustee, against Albert R- Suile and others a motion to make the complaint more specific was overruled by the court and answers and reply filed pulling Ihe case al issue and it was sel for trial June 2S. In Ihe guardianship of Hillon Hobbs, the death of one of the bondsmen of Roll Hobbs, guardian, was suggested and a new bond in the sum of $25,000 with John G. Swift and May Hobbs as sureties was filed and approved by the court. Mrs. Merlin Maish. guardian of William and Frederick Maish, was given permission to exchange registered government bonds for negotiable ones and sell them to make settlement with the wards. William Maish has reached his majority and the son Frederick will he 21 next January. In the action brought by Ora K. Edwards against Edmund R. Ed- Contlnued oti Page 2. Entered as second class matter, Oct. 4. 1895, at port office at TIpton, Ind., under the act ot March 6, 1879. T1TTON, INDIANA, TUESDAY EVENING, JCNE 4, 1035 Something Nude Under the Sun A ball game in there? The old knothole in the baseball park fence was never like this. Previewers are pictured peering through chinks in the fence enclosing Zoro Garden at San Diego 'Fair where a nudist colony flourishes. To see the nudist exhibit—if you. can't find a knothole—costs- two bits. ' WILL ADULT LEAGUES TO DELAY THE Senate and House Conferees on Patman Measure Arrive-at Agreement.! FEAR A COMPROMISE Will Organize Bonus Forces! When Congress Meets Again in January. "Tin' Hermit" of Bolivia Has a Quiet Anniversary in Paris Paris. June 4.—Simon I. Patino. the Bolivian who is believed tr. be one of the world'.; ten richest men, passed his 70th birthday Sunday wrapped iu the mysterious seclusion that has led I'aris to call hint the "tin hermit." Outside his place, Bolivian guards patrolled the sidewalk. Inside, surrounded by a battery ot secretaries, he spent the morning reading the latest news from the Chaco. Senor Patino is the. Bolivian minister to France, but lie never goeti to diplomatic functions and seldom visits the embassy. Projects Held Up Until Mil* terial Costs Can Be Cut! , to Estimates. i CWA MAY BE REVIVED (By b'nit.'il Press). Washington, June 4.—r Senate and house conferees on lhe> Pat- > man bonus bill decided loday i >; Crest Sweeps On Into the abandon all efforts to enact veterans' legislation at this session >f congress. , Any compromise proposal; th'?yj agreed, would force veteranis "to] make a serious sacrifice." j The Patman plan, calling-for a $2.00(1, lion. 000 currency tixpan- sion to finance immediate I payment of the adjusted service certificates, will be r-:int rofluc.-d when congress meets again in January. '• Main Channels of the Lower Missouri. MANY LIVES ARE LOST ! . (By rnit.-'l i'lvss). j Kansas City. .Mo.. June 4.—Destructive and death dealing t.o:'- I r-enls that have ravaged river •, il! ley.s in Colorado, Kansas and N>- jbraska since last Thursday today I swept into the main channels of i Mr. and Mrs. Dave Purri.shj Start j the lower Missouri river basin. I.KKT FOR ASIA. Government Has $1,100 Per Man to Spend, But Projects Average $2,000. Illy United Press). j Washington. June 4. — Tlia new deal'.-! S4, 000.000, 000 worfc- r.-lief. program today struck ja ::tak-inate as leaders sought new- type I'etmployment projects pri- viding maximum work at rainii- ninin cost. | Fearful that they will be unable to employ 3.500.000 persoila as planned, administration officials held up definite approval ii>f :ill f. deralj-und non-federal appH- caiii.ns. | Tln-y hiiv an average of SIL- IIHI pr-r man to spend. Yet the 31, nun. mm. uoo in projects al- i-eady planned will cost approximately 32.000 for: every persoin taken off relief rolls and kept ojn government payrolls until Jijly 1, President and His Cabinet, John W. Ward Will Direct Chart Course of New Pla} r Activities at Tipton Deal Future. j Park for Season. Long: Journey. Relatives in this county! have received word that Air. and Mrs. I WASHINGTON IS TENSE ! MEETING WEDNESDAY Washington, June 4. — President Roosevelt and his cabinet in John W. Ward, coach of the [ Tipton high school, who has been ! momentous special meeting to-; named director of recreation at | day charted Ihe future of the new | t ] u , Tipton park, started his du- deal's broken down recovery ganizalion. A prograiii of definite admin- ties Monday. Mr. Ward will be at the :park each afternoon from 2: On to ii::!(). and from 7:on nn- istralive and legislative action to! t ji stops and will have su- meet the crisis is arising from the; 1)( .,- v isjiin over the tennis, ping supreme court's destruction of all ! pong, croiiuet and horseshoe i NRA codes was expected in matter of hours. The capital was hense as the cabinet members filed into the White House. j From this meeting, and succeeding conferences during the. day, there was expected to emerge a definite program that would .set il courts, i The- new recreation direlor is mapping out a summer program of activities and Wednesday even- The currents of the Kaw. and Missouri rivers crept steadily higher. An overflow surpassing any in historv was feart d. Dave Parrish of Akron; Ohio, left! while the flood receded in the the^r home Saturday for the Fedu-j head , 1Uimprs , )t the Missouri rated Malay slates in Asia, where; u-jbuturies. leaving a death toil they will reside while Mr. Pnrrish of approximately 2m>. the flood is engaged in research work for j continued in Kansas, the Goodrich Rubber company. ! • Mrs. Parrish is a former Tipton (Hy Unltrtl 1'ross). and Goldsmith resident her jmaid- Kansas City. Mo., June 4. — en name being Loretta HJinkleJ niver3 ot " Missouri and Kansas She is Ihe only child of Frank and! continued their destruction of Nora (Molden) Hinkle. thej tain- Property and their threats to Hilly residing in this eounly 'for a;to ' la >'- us '>'•«''«' valleys became number of years until Mr.! Hin-'vast lakes and highways, railroad kle, who is employed on tin! rail-, "gut of way and farms clisap- road, was transferred to JLima, peared under the dirty, brownish Ohio. | watpr Mr. and Mrs. Parrish we're in! From the west the Kaw. gorged Goldsmith for a few days prior to^iy flood waters from the death- slarting on their journey, visiting, dealing Republican, the Smoky with the latter's grandmother. Hill, the Saline, ihe Blue and in- Mrs. Martha Hinkle and son.j Rus-j numerable smaller streams roared sell, and other relatives. I j toward Topeka and Kansas City, Mr. Parrish is a most compe-j miles wide al many places. Across Missouri eastward to St. To reduce the average. President Roosevelt has instructed Works Progress Director Harry L. Hopkins to search the country for local, quick work where material costs will be low with almost all the money going for labor and wages. ; : Officials. estimated the program {would become similar to Hopkins' | old cTi'il p works administration. j He spent Sl.OGO.OOU.OOO keepinjg 4.000.01)0 men at work 'during the four-month period from November 15. 1933,. to March 13, 1!>:14. . - ; The administration's new plan of attack on the reemployment problem was revealed when the tent chemist, and should bejquite a success in his new location. It i Louis and the Mississippi, the Mis- will be necessary for them to i-e-jsoiiri river, always a destructive ing of this week, will hold a meet- main jn . Asia f(Jr two - veal ^ be- agent al flood tide, battered the I ing at his home. 345 Green street, | foro they can return ii 0mP . The levees, ripped through govern- for the: purpose of organizing an I adult soft ball league. Representatives of industries, business at rest the days of uncertainly | h()uses classes t . llllrtnes and „,._ that have followed the supreme, ganiziU , ons who wish to put a soft court decision' last week. . , 1)a]] tea , m jn th(J , eague are The meeting broke up at 1:10, (Q atteml th , g meetin& a is p. m. after an hour and 40 min-] utes of discussion between Mr.; Roosevelt and his advisers. It could not be learned immediately, however, whether the President would communicate -Ills water. purpose to have several different : leagues of soft ball, there al! ready being plenty of material among children and •young peo- i " 1 "' • » w " U> Treasury Deficit Is Cut $1,369000000 as New Federal Receipts Take a Boom a( ],,] t i ea g ue w ,u, a number ol suggestions for NRA legislation i teams •• to the leaders or in a special message to congress. A so " ba " diamond will be pre- There was some indication the I'ared Bust west of the present NRA recommendations would be te » nis «='>»rts, this being an ideal Washington, June 4. — The treasury deficit at the end of the fiscal year, according to late estimates, may be under $3,500,000,i;;";;,; re"t«™"Vo" ^.s^unty lo "00. as compared with a forecast he with his molhor who remains critically 111. HI With Pneumonia. Bobby Jo, 4-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Lieurance Ot Arcadia, la reported to be seriously ill with pneumonia. The chiJd nid a bad cold and throat Infection and this .caused j toxic poisoning: and pneumonia devel- '" «Jta^.. The .father to 'jth« Arcadia schools, 51*-"-i'ii of $4.869,000.000 made by President Roosevelt in the budget message which he sent to congress in January. Receipts have taken encouraging proportions and probably will equal or exceed the president's January estimate of J3,711,660,- 000, which was then considered pptimiBtlc. • The outflow ot funds has been held down in a large measure by the sharp contraction in activities; of ijhe JlJtJ; which »dd«d $340,450,000 to tno expenditures for the fiscal year up to May 29. as compared with $1,430,000,000 a year ago. On the same date total expenditures were $6,452,900,000, as compared with $6,350,000,000 last year, but the deficit, at $3.124,000,000, compared with $3,637,000,000 in the preceding fiscal year. One of the most encouraging parts ot the picture was that receipts, around $3,340,000,000 as the final month of the fiscal year began, exceeded those of a year ago! by more than $600,000,000, offered to congress in' parts from time to time, instead of all at once. Vice President John N. Garner was the first to leave the meeting and he was followed by Secretary of the Interior Harold L. Ickes. "Did you reach any conclusions?" Ickes was asked. • "We did," he replied. As the .Cabinet members filed location and it can be prepared there with little expense. It Is'also the Intention to organize leagues for tennis, ping pong, croquet, horseshoes and baseball. Forn'ial opening of the pant took place Sunday and although the daj* was cool, a number of pet-sons visited the ground which are more beautiful this season than every before. Blonnt Wright, In through the door of the execu- charge! of the concessions, had his tlve offices, they made it clear island opened Sunday and will op- that President Roosevelt would do the talking when he assembled with the Washington newspapermen late this afternoon. A plece-by-piece repair ot the NRA was the program agreed reflecting gains In. Income and [upon, a survey .of the situation (W8.- : taj[e4i;i-cn ' erate It through the summer, having brightened it up, and has a nice stock of confections. His wife will assist him in conducting the business. The first reunion of the year la scheduled tor next Sunday.; June 9, wheL the Hodion tamlly meets •\ t' \ •', Fi,!; 't i *^ 1 J"'-? tl *-'**r - 'i!>"••*•• s.'.'i' '..' \ ' i. • wm trip to their new place of resi-'ment riprap, and flooded thous- dence will require seven weeks.lands of the state's most fertile five of which will be spent on the! acres. • In Nebraska, where the Republican took its greatest human toil, there was apprehension along the route of the Platte river ; and ir. eastern sections of Kansas, swept by the Verdigris and the Marais des Cygnes rivers, flood conditions existed at many points. The death toll was around th^' 200 mark, with Colorado and Nebraska the greatest sufferers. Continued on Page 2. Wero at Indianapolis. , , Mr. and Mrs: Harry Johannes were Indianapolis visitors Tuesday, Mr. Johannes visiting stock yards and watching the sale the. ir ' '""'"'" ° f Cattle - He lmS bunch of young steers ready for market which will be shipped in a days. . [ few j president's advisory committee oil •allotments recommended expenditure of SI". 1)29,7110 for 21 miscellaneous projects, but pointed ont their per man costs must he Ion;-- ered. - ii The Civilian conservation corps program of enlarging camps from ;;()o,ooo to also will be revised. Committee members pr*j- dicti-d the additional ;?.00, 000 men could not he enrolled unless they | revised the lS-25-yuar old SgJB' limit now in effect. The age limit probably will bfl raised to 30 years or more sp that the polk'y of taking enrolleefe fnjrtfr^rt-lier rolls may be carried out. \ „•} WhileVtlie reemployment. driYp was at a standstill, federal agencies continued to make applida-i lions for part of the money. A total of $12,776.200 in now tip quests wa:i announced today fcjrj the division of applications and! information. Mexico Is Silver Country But Without ! • I • Silver Coins Under New Money Policy Mexico City, June 4; — Mexico, which Is a country thad produces more silver than: any joiner in the world, has completely removed that metal from its! ovvn currency. The situation breaks into paradox from almost any angle. First, the silverless money decree, which substitutes japer; bronze and mixed-metal coil s for the 300,000,000 pesos''-worUi of silver retired from clrcul itlon, was proclaimed.because silver had suddenly become more variable. Yet because ot this anjd previous related measures the day in the Bank of Mexico back each paper peso by metal nearly triple its. currency-exchange value. Second, as was hurriedly and patiently and persistently explained to the people who awoke with Illegal silver on their hands, the measure was taken in order to keep silver derived from pesos from being swiftly drained out of the country, yet at the same tim-j new, unmlnted silver remains a leading article of export. Third, silver had to be kept in the country, in order to provide! CABINET RESIGNED. Xow French Government Refuse^! Semi-Dictatorial Powers. i -"i JM (By United Press). Paris. June 4. — -; The Prenc_ government was defeated on! it! demand for full financial poweii'H in the chamber erf deputies The -cabinet resigned framed >j ately after the official recount the vote which.first had been nounced as favorable to the ernment. ' ' The government! won a vote- confidence on the questions. , suspending debate, 1390 to JtS|i and; then asked for a vote of " fidence on the full powers 0! fWhen Mu

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