The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 7, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, June 7, 1935
Page 1
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VOLUME XL, XO. 212. I Entered as second etaia matter, Oct. 4, 1896, at post office at Tlpton, Ind., under the act ot March 6, 1879. TIPTON, INDIANA, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, 1035. LOCAL con Four Applications Will Be Considered at Meeting #t Court House. HEARING IS PUBLIC Kempton, West Elwood and Tipton Residents Are Asking Permits. Mussolini Gets Black Kyc When Horse Throws Him Rome, .June 7.—About 1,000 guests at this week's reception at the British embassy for King George's birthday were surprised to see Premier Mussolini appear with a bleck eye and several deep abrasions on his right cheek. It was learned that during his morning ride in the park of his residence, Villa Torlonia, his horse refused to jump and Sigtior' Mussolini was thrown over its head, landing on his face in the soft turf. He remounted and rode on. In the evening he kept an appointment with the British ambssador, presumably to avoid rumors of a rift. Tipton county hoard will mi et sioners' room Monday. .l;ine for the piisn.i! cations fur mils, there ; liquor at I IIP ronimis- in lii" courthouse :!!. .11 !l:lii) a. m. n-iH' "!' hearing appli- IK-IT and liquor per- being four applica- County Board of Review Arranges Its Schedule for "earing Complaints. FLOOD DAMAGE Staggering Toll of Floods in Colorado, Nebraska, Kansas and Missouri. WATER IS RECEDING Damage to Crops in These States Has Gone Into the Millions. PERSONAL INTERVIEWS Huns on file in the office of th beverage commission at Indiana-j i jmlis. lieer permits are asked by Mrs. .Mary Woods of Keinplon. who on- erates lh<- Woods Cafe ill that (own: f'arl Sleiglilz. of EI- wiiod who oiH-rales a lunch rnom Taxpayers • are to have their and general store, .ind the Loyal I day for personal Interviews with order of-Moose of Tipton. whic!i|lhc Tipton county board of re- operates a club room for members j view, .according to an announce- in its quarters on Eas;t Jefferson | ment Friday by Auditor Joe Mat- EtriM-t. Lewis Speckbaugh. owner | tingly, a member of the board. A of Hie Rexall Drug Store, is ask- | schedule of time for residents of inn a |>ermit to retail liquors iiiiii'-ctinn with his busi- i;i j the different taxing units has bean . M in The noljco of the hearing states Unit th" publi'- i^ ivfiiieslfd to participate in tho investigation as 'arranged and persons who wish to appear before the board in connection with their assessments are asked to come on the date set apart for their township. Perthe lilnv-ss bf the applicants I Sl)ns feeling aggrieved by reason and. the propriety of issuing the | permits requested. The notice is] sign'-d by K. A. Shirley, secretary of the alcoholic beverage commission of Indiana and Paul P. Fry, CXCISi No • administrator. ui>V'i<';iti<>ns have I'll filed with the stale commission for permits to s«-ll liquor by drink in Hi" Bounty and unless town boards and the council of Ihe city of Tipton pass an ordinance permitting the sale of liquor by drink, these cannot be issued. The city council has a meeting next Wednesday, at which time a petition signed by a number of persons may be presented the council asking for the body to pass a liquor ordinance. The beer permit is issued by the state department, regardless of any action by town boards and councils. One member of the council will be absent from tho meeting. Councilman Tom Mount being in Washington, D. C. Mayor Compton, who has been in New York City for the past len days, ' reached home Friday. At the hearing on the 24th any resident has the right to appear before the board and give any information touching on the matter under investigation and the local control board has the right to summons any person before, it in making its investigations. The local control board is composed of J. P. Ryan bf Indianapolis, named by the excise administrator; L. O. Hershman, appointed by the county commissioners, and iM. G. Nicholson, appointed by Mayor Compton. • In Hoflpttajl Miss Opal Honnold of this city was at Indianapolis Friday where she visited at-the Methodist hospital with *-Hi*^ Frieda O'Banion •wjto !• * patient there under ob- ^nrvatlon and treatment. O'Banion, a teacher in the school here, has not xr -well for the past month, sui*". trouble in her aide, a pnule to at- of their assessments or who wish to interview the board regarding any portion thereof will be given an opportunity. The dates for visitations have been arranged as follows: Monday, June 17. Prairie township; Tuesday, June 18, Jefferson township; Wednesday, June 19, Liberty township; Thursday, June 20, Wildcat township: Friday, June 21, Madison township; Saturday, June 22, Cicero township, and Monday, June'24, City of Tipton. The board, .composed of John Langan, D. M. Wheatley, County Auditor Mattingly, County Treasurer Riffe and Counly Assessor Harry O. Henderson, is equalizing assessments and correcting mistakes several of which have already been uncovered. In Instances where om milled property is. found and placed on the assessment sheet no notice is needed, but where an increase in assessment is made the party affected must have notice. i One instance was uncovered (this year in which a property jvvorth several thousands of dollars has been ommltted from the duplicate for several years. The pwner is deceased at this time, and the back tax will be paid by 'the estate. | Continued OD Page 2. (By United Press). Kansas City, Mo., June 7.—The laggering toll of floods in Colo- ado, Nebraska, Kansas and Mis- iouri was checked today as the vaters appeared to have passed heir crest. . Estimales placed the roperty damage around $50,000,000. Aboul ISO persons were drowned or are missing. Unless heavy rains fall in Ihe nexl day or two II is believed Ihe Missouri and Kansas rivers will recede' steadily. The Kaw's flood- tide reached Kansas City last night and poured into the Missouri river. The crest was aboul six feet below the tops of the levees and army engineers doubted there would be a serious break or any widespread flooding in the urban districts. Immediately outside of Kansas City, Kan., and slretching westward for miles the river had. inundated thousands of acres of farm land, however, and it will be slow in draining because of Ihe saturated condition of the soil. 'Mrs. Sv/an Beats Diqnnesby Two Mrsl White Swan, who makes her home on a chain of lakes near Lorain, O., went the Dionnes two better when, she became the mother of septuplets. Shortly after they were hatched the baby swans waddled down to the water and paddled off gracefully. House Meets an Hour Ear- : Terre Haute Factory Owner Her jto Rush Through Important Legislation. STOP - GAP MOVEMENT j (By Unlli-il Press). Washington, June 7. —- The house i convened an hour earlier than usual today to jam through in a few hours a brief resolution Is Called First State Case of "Chfselinsr. 11 The Missouri river flood now is worst in the stretch from Jefferson City to the Mississippi above St. Louis. Aerial surveys show it three to five miles wide in most places covering virtually all land between the bluffs. Engineers estimate, however! that by the time the added wat-?r from the Kaw flood reaches that far downstream the flood will have receded sufficiently to absorb the new load without added danger. Floods in Missouri are estimated to have caused about $15,000.000 damage to farm crops and property alone. Inundated towns, ruined pavement and weakened railroad right-of-way will add many thousands of dollars to tho total. Crops experts at the University of Missouri estimated today that 500,000 acres are under water, the major portion of it sown to wheat which will be a total less. Alfalfa losses included 50,000 acres. In Kansas the damage is .expected to run around $10,000,000, and Nebraska, where the heaviest loss bf life occurred,, places its damage in excess, of $12,000,000. Colorado, jBhere the floods began, sustained, damage of about $10,000,000. Passaic Police Ordered to Go to Church; - . . .. 'I '";•-.'•• Monday 'Quiz* to Follow Sunday Service '*• . • ' .* ~* •* • " . Passalc, N. J., June 7. — All city policemen must attend church services at least every Sunday 'iy prder of John J. • Roegner, who jwas elected public safety director here.> last May 14. The policeman also will have to pass a "quiz" by Chief Thomas Kennedy i every Monday morning on what happened in their church the previous Mr. Roegner announced furth- that BO applicant tor a position the ; pollce and fire her*/would b* ( Jr"«f,- t?~*~j J*^' J 5.'«* ^ chines or vice on their -beats. He said he had hired Frits Nothe, former professional baseball player, and Duke Feher, champion bowler, Hp .Improve the physical condition V>f policemen. * Mr. Roegner said he is a good church member -and believed every one, especially policemen, should be, too." ' "I gp'to-ohuroh every Sunday,", " le J«id. ; *" every ,- man; t*r _ .A«i**Lii . . f f •continuing for 9 '£ months a skel- elonized and almost powerless NRA. i Leaders counted on a heavy tide of Democratic votes to sween the "stop gap" measure through the house despite opposition from the American Federation of Labor and Republicans. Racing against tinie to prevent complete lapse of the NRA organization on June 16, the house was offered a rule limiting debate lo Iwo! hours. The j 91-word resolution would enable| the president to maintain a skeleton force at NRA while h works but a permanent substitute program. In conformance with the supreme court decision, • it strips the president of power lo approve, impose or enforce codes. A section permitting voluntary agreements was retained, but leaders; felt this authorily would be of scanl use. At tpe white house, President Roosevfelt said expiration of NRA codes meant expiration of all code provisions and of .necessity a return to fundamental laws.- He explained in addition that he favored voluntary codes y.o long as they do-not run counter to statute law. The nation, he said, was back to statufe law and he was sworn to uphold that law. He pointed out that he had no authority to waive statute law to permit'i the operation of .codes thai would be in violation of the anti-trftst laws, i LICENSE REVOKED. Actionj Taken '' Against Indiana i Teacher in Prison. (By United PTOM). Indianapolis, Jane 1, —Revocation o< the teaching license of Mlsa C ora Steele,; former Terror Haute jrade school principal, was annomced today tiv Floyd I. Mc- Murraj, state superintendent ot public Min instruction.! Steele Is servjng a one to five ye tr term in {the 'state, worn* en's jpi lion here op ,; charge* of PROLONGS A STRIKE : (By United Press). Indianapolis, June 7.—The Columbian Enameling and Stamping •Company, Terre Haute, is the first major firm in Indiana to "chisel" as result of the supreme court's decision against the NIRA, Robert G.s Cowdrill, director of the Indianapolis' Regional Labor Boardj charged today. ' "C. !G. Gorby, president of the company, has taken advantage of the: supreme court's ruling to prolong a strike of 540 workers at his plant and refuse to negotiate with outside mediators," CowdriL 1 said, j Gorby was quoted as saying he would ! re-open the Terre Haute plant as an open shop but there would | be no discrimination against strikers. Sets -July 15 as Last Date for Applications for Added Capital. BILLION ALREADY OUT Authorizations for 218 More Banks in Course of Completion Now. Washington, June 7.—Intending to end soon after July 1 ils | program of buying preferred j slock and capilal notes of. banks I the reconstruclion Finance Cor-^g^ggy MacDonald, poralion has warned banks that! have sought funds but have .not! Swedish Arms Company Is Free of Herman Interests Stockholm, Sweden, June 7. -7-German interests in the Swedish Armaments Company of Botors are now totally liquidated. It was revealed this week : that all German shares had been sold through'the Skandi- naviska Kreditaktiebloaget to an unnamed Swedish company. The price paid is not known, but Bofors reached a quotation of 10 on the Stockholm bourse Wednesday. Krupp holdings had totalled nominally- 5,000,000 kronar. or approximately $1,220,500. A new law concerning state control of the armaments industry was responsible for the development. complied with conditions governing such assistance should do so soon 1 , and that those contemplat- ng.applying for additional capital should do so by July 15. {MATTER That the RFC was nearing the end of this phase of its program has been apparent for several! months, requests for aid having! London, First Labor Prime Minister of Britain, Resigns. OF ROUTINE decreased sharply as the banks regained stability . In making the announcement, Chairman Jones said: Baldwin, June staunch 7. — Stanley conservative and leader of the Tory party, suc- | ceeded James Ramsay MacDon- i aid, former labor chfeftain, today "With our bank capital repair: as Prime Minister of Great Brit- work practically completed, banks iain. hroughout the country are in a! The change of leadership was strong position, both in capital j simple and efficient. MacDonald m Must Keep in Line orjjfa anese Trocjps Will Be lice Wide Area. THEY MEAN BUS Demand Thai Chinese ticians Refrain From F mentingj Trouble. Tokyo, June jr. — Japan jfwff pared today for j firm military lion in norlherni China as the ernative to immediate Ch'iri SJ <£ iteps to end anti-Japanese alct|W»\'3 ies in the area.! ; • Chinese government leaders were reported meeting In Nai ng, the new Chinese capital, iouth of the adjected region. The Japanese garrison at Tie in, seaport of Peiping (Peking he old capital in the north, doubled or trebled. Japanese staff'officers were he way to Tientsin* from! To vith secret Instructions. High officers <jf: the Japan rmy in northern ! China met onfercnce at Tientsin under en. Yoshijiro Ume'zn, comma! ig the forces. • The situation, in nor China, comprising the area | I tween the great *all and the Ink- ~. :unds and in available resources [visited Buckingham Palace and P° rtan ' citl >s of! j Peiping |a#fcr 'or lending, and meeting all re-{drank tea .with the King while he Tientsi " to the saufo. 'reached qulrements of agriculture, Indus-i submitled his resignation. He cllmax after days bf uncertain^r*.- ry and commerce. . j stayed sltehtly more than an \ For months Japan has "Interest and dividends are I hour. an | now being -paid regularly on 85 j The King accepted the resigna- STICKS TO .STORY. per cent of our investments in all bank capital. The banks should continue to make a determined effort to assist in bringing conditions back to a'normal state." The RFC to date has completed the purchase of preferred stock and capital notes in 6,401 banks for a total outlay of $1,000,112,000, of which about $95,000,000 has been' repaid. Authorizations for 218 additional banks are now in the course of completion, all tion and, on MacDonald's sng- plained of anti-Japanese ties in the north; particular] the demilitarized: zone bet gestion. called in' Baldwin and i nortfler n China and-Manchnlpfife ?r, ' Now it has demanded Imme* -~ ' ate cesastion of such activtti i (»,. offered him the premiership. Baldwin stayed with the King only 17 i minutes hurried to Downing street! iand immediate acement: the' governmental .center and! quickly formed his cabinet. the Chinese officials whom London, June 7.—James Ramsay MacDonald, the. Scottish Pacifist of war-time days, who rode into power in 1924 as England's blames for Ihe general atn»oJ3 • phe're. j 1 Naturally, in CJitna, there in the minds of Chinese and I eigners the pictuiiej; of fni Japanese occupation in Chi ""-- situations! ----- Donald Maple Still Denies Author- I tlons having been met. Thirty-two The siluatiohs! when flrsl labor prime minister and hasj: lop p ed off great jjjji, condi- guided the country during the China to make;it the ship of Extortion Xotes. Sheriff Cardwell, who has been making some investigations of the charges against Donald Maple, 21 year old married man who is in jail j at Indianapolis on an ex- tortioni charge and is of the; opinion Maple had one or more accomplices if he wrote the notes. The sheriff states that from the wording of the note, he is certain that, although the spelling .was bad, the note was ; dictated by some one and Maple! did the writing. I ' : According to word from; Indianapolis, where Maple remains in default: of a $10,000 bond, the young nan still clings to nisj story that he knows nothing, regarding banks have not complied with requirements and disbursement are being withheld awaiting compliance. The latter were advised by Mr. Jones today to meet the conditions or provide the needed stormy days since 1929, resigned today, entailing with his resignation that of the entire British cabinet. ' j Manchukuo. when jjj*; and military forcei tion at Shanghai to enf mands there, when MacDonald will remain in' thej troops moved dowi< from ( Mi_ cabinet, it was expected, but morejkuo to northern Ctiiixa and'to. or less in an advisory capacity. | the establishraenl bjjja demi: ized' zone—a "corjipn sanlt against alleged banditry •— lliese were in mind, j Bui statements; jtodaiy spokesmen of the rwar o'fflce the notes written to rf 28,000. ithei, «t«ta The' giving chasea, providi Johjn S. Mitche I demanding $50.000. The foung man's wife and! baby daughter, Helen Louise. 5 months old, ai 9 ,wlth the wife's parents,Mr. aid Mrs. Marble Applegate, In Windfall | ' £HOWS. Total <f 2311 Persons Son ton nance Wlthotft Chart*. merchants of tickets which mission i tcvtiei; o.pati pns with '.were ttee * J >^'- r * •Tipton, in »ateft MfoB two : ">| capital from private sources. The amount involved in prospective purchases of preferred stock, and capital notes in the two groups, comprising 250 banks, is less than $507000,000. Is Improving. ^>^ Barbara Mae, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George TIshner of Second street, who has been quite ill for a time suffering with a throat infection following an attack of the measles, is reported to be improving. She is able to be up and to eat more solid foods. Few new faces are expected to appear in the next cabinet. The retirement of the Scottish statesman, a- man who rose from comparative poverty to leadership of a great empire and who figured in the greatest international events of these stirring times, was greeted with mixed emotions by the British public. His former labor party. ass& elates, whom he deserted, scorn him. He is merely, tolerated' by the conservatives. But there are millions through the country -who still revere him as a great leader. t ! ' 1 'Clean Sk Is Urg, London, June bishop of Cante jilea for a, oleai many jn addres nonBerr^4WBi Pfc«^l»« ill ! te' and Equality for Germany ?d by Archbishop of Canterbury 7. — The Arch•bury delivered a t slate for Ger- iln'g the upper ocatlon of the ad at' Canterbury tijcttijea. th^ft.* R&W? ,Oerniany HHHSiU'B'T' equality, but we cannot forget, that; other powers are not without blame in • the matter. Statesmanlike realism 'requires that. the position of Germany is, in fact, one 'Which should be accepted! '"The recent speech of Hitler gives ground, for hope, and i'ra sure" the beat way is to fix irn- Bppnslbillty upon Germany*— x< r these statements, and regard thjem as. sincere^" r f I He remarked that it seemed, ' ' ' , otillectlve . 'secui Ity it foreign offices wer in ag action by China to; end V anti-Japanese activities.';' It was asserted Chinese •compliance, jcarnM , I "wit] Japan regarded as jreasoi mands would remote once and leave norihern, undisturbed. . Ch ina had . made o ne move to meet Japan's |0 the transfer of. Yu governor of Hope! ; includes Peiping at d i-1 another post. Yu 1 j c Chinese, officials nioitl to | Japan." T (' Japanese oommanci ern China are jo: have received specif try Instructional not, as the spokesn revealed. But they provide forj early, ] action if China docjg comply fully v ment with' demani

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