The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 5, 1935 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 5, 1935
Page 6
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$HSident Offers Stop-Gap fian That Is Approved by His Leaders. WITHOUT CODES Washington, June 5. — Apparently determined to have the nation decide on the business control issues raised by the supreme court. President Roosevelt yesterday proposed a fragmentary, stop-gap extension of the NRA. Announcing that an agreement had been w.on from Democratic congressional leaders on the proposal, the president outlined plans for*a codeless "skeleton organization" that would keep business statistics and require that government contractors live up to minimum wage and maximum hour standards. Mr. Roosevelt emphasized throughout a round of extraordinary conferences with the cabinet-and senate and house leaders that this projected shadow of the old blue eagle machine would not seek" to enforce the working conditions or fair trade practices tha 1 / existed under the code structure abolished by the supreme court's decision of May 27. Indicating that the administration would seek to prove that .conditions under the old NRA Vere better than would have existed without it, Mr. Roosevelt disclosed that one of the duties "of the fragmentary NRA would he to HSt in parallel comparative col- •umns statistics on industrial operations with and without the codes. To news men who jammed every inch of his office late in the day, .Mr. Roosevelt noted that the national labor relations board and subordinate boards for settling labor disputes had been abolished i»y the court's' decision. Quickly he gave inferential approval to the Wagner labor disputes bill. Also to meet the problem creat- efl by the lapse of 7-A—the labor section of the NIRA—he called for a $600,000 appropriation to "enable the secretary of labor to ctfnduct additional mediation and -conciliation activities and thus take over a small portion of the •tcork of the boards which are abolished." Mr. Roosevelt, apparently in 'cheerful mood, parried all questions as to plans for additional •legislation supplementing t h n measures he proposed. WAS OPERATED. Relative of Upton People Is at jBeechwood Hospital. Miss Mary Elizabeth Porter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Porter, now residing at Plymouth, underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Beechwood hospital Tuesday night at 7 o'clock, *nd reports early Wednesday were that her condition was satisfactory. Miss Porter "is a granddauRhter of Mrs. W. D. Patterson of 504 North West street, her mother for; merly being Miss Pearl Patterson. She is a student at Indiana university and for the past several weeks had been having attacks of appendicitis, but was trying to put eft" an operation until the university closed. Sunday she had a severe attack and the physician at Bloomington .ordered an operation. Harry Patterson of near Tipton, an uncle, went to Bloomington after her, she having made arrangements to return to the university and take her examinations when she recovers. George Porter, the father, is agent for the Nickel Plate at Plymouth, having been in the employ of the company for a number of years, being formerly stationed at Bunker Hill. Suffering Much Pain. Greel Zimmerman, who rer cetved a bad fall Monday morn- Ing when a ladder broke -while he was painting the John Trabue house on North West street, was •in'ored to his home on South East street Thursday evening by the Coring ambulance. A special frac- •ture bed was constructed for tho patient who has a broken pelvis anfl he is reported to be suffer- v$t£anuch pain, it being necessary t» «&minis'ter opiates. e -. s --*It will be necessary for him to femain in one position for some thne, while the injury is mending. 'EUROPE' RULE Says II; S. Is Changing to the .Old World Style of • Government. SILENT ON HIMSELF Chicago, June 5. — Charges of attempting to "change to a European form of government" were leveled at the Roosevelt administration yesterday by Herbert Hoover. The former president .couched his verbal thrust in this formal summary of his ponversations Monday night with former Governor Frank O. Lowdvn of Illinois: "We discussed the effect upon the future of America of the administration proposals to change to a European form of government." Asked in an interview if he implied fascism or some other type of policy in his statement, he answered: "I won't go on into that." Earlier. Lowden disclosed th-'y "discussed the proposed changes in the form of the American government that are emanating principally from Washington" and looked upon them as forming the major issue of the 193G campaign.; But: Mr. Hoover declined to intimate what role he would play- in the forthcoming struggle for the presidency. "Have you made any plans for the next year?" he was asked. "No," replied Mr. Hoover. Hale and obviously in the best of health, he was inscrutable as he made his reply. ajoctor: ."Where did you get terrible indigestion?" Jftatient: "My wife tried to hold e through my stomach." .'1 MI uiy.,V»Mt,M»M1M1A\»y first Showing of •Away Marriage Announced. Mrs. Nancy (Grayson) Pish Succumbed to Illness of Two Years' Standing. WAS LAST OF FAMILY Mrs. Nancy Fish, SO years of age and a resident of this county since 1865, died at the county infirmary Tuesday night at 11:00 o'clock, death following- a stroke of paralysis suffered several days ago, she having been in a critical condition since the attack. With the death of Nan Fish, as she was known" to all friends, the ast one of the pioneer families of Tipton county is removed. She was one of eleven children born to Joseph and Matilda (Owen) Grayson, who came to this county in IS65 and located on a farm ;iear Groomsville. Following the death the Tjody was removed to the Young par- ors for preparation, funeral ar- •angements not having been made at this time. Nan Fish had been at the infirmary for the past three years, being taken there when' she became ill while nursing a sister Mrs. Etta Russell, whose death occurred in 1932. Prior to that two sisters had cared for a brother Thornton Grayson who was ill at the home. The deceased for many years lad resided in Sharpsville where she was well known and loved by all being active in church and so- •ial affairs of that community. She was a member of the Sharpsville Methodist church and a devout Christian. Mrs. Fish was born in Decatur county near Greensburg, SO years ago and was but 10 years of age when her parents came to this county. During all the years she was known for her industry, kindly manner and willingness and aptness in doing good deeds for others and her passing is a matter of much regret. The deceased was united in Complete Reorganization of State Forces Is Forecast, < : Indianapolis, June 5. — Complete reorganization of the state law enforcement agencies, with the excise department police a unit of the regular state police force, Is forecast reliably In the statehouse. The change will be made along with dismissal of Al G. Feeney and the appointment of Donald F. Stiver, Goshen, as state director of safety, It was reported. Gov. Paul V. McNutt refused to comment on any of the rumors. The governor recently has been in conference with various department heads that would be affected by the reorganization 1 such as that reported contemplated. Members of the public service coin- mission reputedly have approved the plan as far as enforcement cf their bus and truck inspection laws are concerned. FEDERAL'MONEY Indiana Gets $10,052,321 of the $400,000,000 That Is Allocated. WORK TO START SOON Washington, June 5. — Secretary Wallace yesterday apportioned $400,000,000 among the states, the District of Columbia and Hawaii for construction of highways, roads, streets and grade crossing eliminations as a part of the $4,000,000,000 works program. Allocation of. $200,000,000 for highways, roads and streets and $200,000,000 for elimination of grade crossings was made. Indianapolis, June 5. — Plans for an extensive program of grade crossing elimination and highway improvements have besn made by the Indiana highway commission. Expenditure of Indiana's share of $5,111,096 for.grade crossing elimination will provide immediate work, members of the corn- marriage to John Fish whose death occurred many years ago and there are no surviving chil- j mission have said. A survey of all dren. 'She is, however, survived by a number of nieces and nephews, these being the closest relatives. Former Pal of Dillinger Arrested on Tip Given by Postal Agents, i WITHOU 1 ? GUN PLAY CBicago, Jiune 5. — Joseph Fox, 32 years old! one of ten convicts who escapedj from the Indiana state prison at Sept. 26, 1933, Michigan City- with the aid of John Dillinger, was under arrest here last night. The fugitive was the ninth of the gang to he accounted • for. A pistol was in his belt as Fox stepped from; a house on the south side, but he j made no attempt to use it as Police Sergeants Frank Fuerst, Tom jPrindiville and Harry O'Connellj closed in on him. Police said their information regarding Eox's hideout came from Postal 'inspectors J. R. McWhorter andj J. J. McCarthy, wh'o recognized the escaped convict as they were searching for another man. The arresting officers said Fox, who at the time of the prison break was serving a life sentence for bank robbery, told them he "beat" his way back to his home city of Cincinnati, 0., on freight trains after ihis escape and had traveled in and out of Chicago in the last two jyears. Fox denied, police said, having joined the Dfllinger mob, the nucleus of which was recruited from the ten prisoners who made their way to freedom in the 1933 escape with guns 'smuggled into them supposedly by the late Dillinger. The jgang shot- a prison guard, 'abdupted Sheriff Charles Neel and escaped in stolen cars. Officers also questioned 'Fox about, John ; Hamilton, missing Dilllnger lieiitenant and now 'the only one of the escaped crew not definitely accounted for. Reports have persisted for months that Hamilton was slain.; Fox, the officers said, dfenied having seen Hamilton since the break. HAMPSHIRE BREEDERS. - Four! IF Annual Picnic To He Held On Bishop Farm Near Atlanta. The fourth annual picnic of the Hoosier Hampshire Breeders Association will be held Saturday, June 8, at the Ralph Bishop farm near Atlanta, with a basket dinner at the noon hour and an afternoon program of interest. Well known breeders in the Hampshire class from other associations will be present and address the meeting. All breeders in this class of hogs are urged to bring their families and enjoy the dangerous railroad crossings has been made. The federal funds for highways, roads and streets must be spent for work on federal approved projects. For this class of work Indiana was allocated $4,941,255. The commission's 1935 building program already is under way and will advance as rapidly as projects are approved by the federal bureau of roads. Streets included in the program are those which "form a part of highway routes through urban areas. day. Ralph Bishop who has devel- nrs FOR YOUR OB LA' A DOLLAR The marriage of Miss Jane Ann Hiatt: and Morris Ryholt, son' o Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rybolt,. both of Point Isabel has just been announced. The marriage took place October 19th in Kentucky. The bride is a granddaughter of George Leisure of Windfall and Saturday night Mrs. Leisure, Miss Dorothy Morton and Mrs. Walter Leisure attended a miscellaneous shower given in their honor at Point Isabel. oped one of the fine Hampshire herds of the state, from two gilts he secured eight years ago for •!-H club work, is recognized as an authority on the type. He was chosen as judge of the freshman judging contest at Purdue this spring. GIVEN 1FTNE. Bert Holloway Entered Plea Guilty of Intoxication. of WEATHER—Generally fair tonight! and Thursday, except showers in northwest portion Thursday rfternoon; warmer Thursday. For Seethe CONDITIONED REFRIGERATORS At Low Prices and ELKS INSTALLATION. j Free Fish Fry to Follow Ceremonies at Their Home Tonight. The new officers of the Elks lodge will be installed tonight, with Past Exalted Ruler, C. A. Taylor as master of ceremonies and members and sojourning members, are asked to be present. Following the installation of officers the members will enjoy a free fish Iry. Bert Holloway, who was arrested Memorial Day by Chief of Police Jones and placed in jail on a charge of intoxication was before Judge Russell In circuit court Tuesday afternoon. Holloway was given a fine of $1 and costs and was permitted to go on his own recognizance with the understanding that the fine and costs would be paid within 30 days. The court took into consideration he had been In jail for a week and warned him not to appear again. . SIX CHILDREN DIE. Playing With a World AVar Shell Whert It Exploded. TWW Official Says jifauiy's '._ ices Have.Terminated, ij . New York,'June 6.—Despite announcements that Col.. Charles A. Lindbergh had retired from active connection with Transcontinental and Western Air as a technical adviser, some officials- of that company here said he still was technical adviser to the company. Col. Lindbergh refused to be quoted but sources close to him said he denied all knowledge' of any change in his status ..with TWA. Henry B. DuPont, chairman of the TWA board, announced the aviator's retirement at Wilmington, Del., saying the colonel's four-year service with the. company had been terminated "for a time at least." TALKED WITH FARLEY. Greenlee and Jackson Have Conference With Democratic Boss.' Washington, June 5.—Pleas E. Greenlee, secretary to Governor Paul V.'McNutt of Indiana, and Omer S. Jackson, Democratic state chairman, got the ear of Postmaster General Farley late yesterday on the eve of Senator VanNuys 1 departure for Indiana. "We just talked over the problems of the Democratic party in 1 Indiana with a view to determining what is best for the party," Jackson said later. HOGS ARE LOWER. Decline of lOc Registered at Indianapolis Wednesday. " Indianapolis, June 5." — Receipts on hogs, 5,500; held over, 1,200; cattle, 1,400; calves, 800; sheep and lambs, 500: Hog prices early today in the local live stock market were lOc to 15c lower, with the top, $9.80 for 160 to 225-pound weights; pigs and light weights up to (l60 pounds, sold at $8.35 to $9.60: 225 to 350 pounds at $9.55 to $9.75; heavier hogs up to $9.50; sows, $8.50 to $9.00. Good cattle were steady, other grades lower; calves-were up 50c ta $10.00 down, and clipped lambs sold at $7.50, springers, $9.50. Cicisil effect with ode Hilpsyouddd.?! i half the time and at hilf the.cost. Directiooj eU. you •y.i/howifsdone.- ' ^ *?»i . . ... VARNfeH"««>5T> ««r»cfa-.D«r. coMlWED^ONEI aswfllet i /•huftmi Lotto *; . ' • j !; XMtff titU tmtf TSSIStS ; j 11 •kfnl mtffet Abo- I j ' •. . x ' j •!; : ' - v , • l ! - .- . .' .'•' i.ll - Bi/rdsalsQualityPainf " .- - - • • i -- M • • ; .' ; - 1 | ' ^^^ . i "•(,.'. ^f^^ • . ' f j ! C ompton 6* Son, I ftc Chicago, June 5.—Receipts on hogs, 11,000, including 5,000 direct to packers; -held over, 2,000: market opened steady .early top $10.05; cattle, 9,000; sheep and Iambs, 7,000. the village . of Vllna yesterday (By United Press). Warsaw, June 5. — Six children between the j ages of nine and 12 were killed i in Smorgon, near by the explosion of a world war shell which jthey discovered in a brook, dragged out and tried tp take apart. I A terrific j explosion catapulted one child hundreds of feet, killing him instantly. Five others died in the jambulance or on the operating table. One otherj was feared mortally wounded. I SUITE & BARRUM I. Duffey & Son Co. Elwood, June 5. — Hogs, 160 to 180 Ibs., $9.65; 180 to 200 Ibs., $9.60; 200 to 225 Ibs., $9.55; 225 to 250 Ibs., $9.00; 250 to 275 Ibs., $9.45; 275«to 300 Ibs., $9.40; 300 to 325 Ibs., $9.30; sows, $8.75 down; -calves, $9.50; calves and lambs Wednesday and Thursday. : Local Grain Market Wheat, No. 2, 73c; No. 1 __-_ 74c Oats :—. 2Sc Corn, per 100 Ibs. $-1.10 Local Produce Market. (Moore' & Moore) Eggs, per dozen 19c Indianapolis proance Prices. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer country shippers tor strictly fresh stock, 19c at country points, 20c delivered at .Indianapolis. Poultry — Jobbers paying for heavy hens, 16c; Leghorns, 15c; broilers, 2 Ibs. up, 17c; Leghorns, 2 Ibs., 16c; cocks and stags, 7c; geese, &c; ducks, 7c; guineas, 15c. Butter—Jobbers' selling prices for creamery batter, fresh firsts, No. 1, 27-28c; No. 2, 25-26c; in quarters amd halves. Ic more. Butter Pat—Buyers paying 22c a pound delivered at Indianapolis. Goldsmith Prlscilla. The 'Goldsmith Modern Priscll- la clob will he entertained Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mr*. 'Robert F. Smith in^ Sold- |Uiit&.\ TStta meeting ^ras port-jlti, "--"-- >fp postal-«»o " * Ertel-Xteisure. Miss Florence Leisure, daughter of Air. and Mrs. Bert Leisure and Byron Ertel, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ertel, both residing east of Windfall were married at ShepherdsTille, Ky., May 30th by the Rev. James Stntr. The attendants were Missi Agnes Vanness and Kenneth Dickover. Both are graduate* of tha Windfall high school, the bride a member of the 1935 class, and Mr. Ertel with the 1931 class. •Is Bade Home. ,\l. For Oiling' LKAVELL & BATES LOANS Cttbenc National Bank BIdg. M. Moore's Market Groceries—Meat* 130 — Phones — 27 Hennery Brown Hennery White 90C First. _ 1*> POULTRY Hate .1— ."_ IQe Haw, Leghorn 19e ~ * " FIRST CHOICE OF DISCRIMINATING PAINTERS SINCE 1867 The Advertisement Witt Get You if If you don't watch out, advertisements will save you money by showing you where to buy the ibest things at the lowest prices. ; If you don't watch out, advertisements willipro- tect 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 inter.esting true stories about foods, furnishuigs, what-not! j 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! Veterans Welcome Long Home ^T- T " : 7~* jv,-I

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