The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on June 14, 1935 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, June 14, 1935
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3; ' -^ >** / s Entered as second clasi matter, Oct. 4, 1895. at postofflci at Tipton, Ind., under the act of March 6, 1879. ; VOLUME XI., N<>. 21 TIPTON, INDIANA, FRIDAY EVEXUfb, JUNE 14, 1035. Free Creosote for Barriers Offered Following Purdue Survey. OUTLOOK IS - SERIOUS Farmers Need Only to Make, Application to Corn-Hog / Control Board. .1. 'J. Hay or I'urdix"' says Tip- t'.in "iiiiniy i- in imminent <1 tnger ofli-cMining (Mic- of Hi.' v.-nrst in- f'ft"il conuiii'S in the state with chinch lines anil li" P-commends ininii-diai" a-lioii. AiTangi-ment.-s China Holds 11) Ciirl "Reds" as Spies «'f Fatal Cliunns Foorhow. China. June 14.— Arrest of "ton young and vivacious girls" allegedly Communist spies under instructions to charm officials and assassinate them "when necessary," is announced liy authorities. Chinese officers have been warned Ao ''take special precautions against the activities ol' a movement of unidentified "members of the fair sex." Agents who arrested the gang said the girls operated to obtain secrets from government officials by "getting themselves ai'qiiainli'd with these leaders, creating disturbances and, when necessary, assassinating njlicials." FREE TEXT AVAILABLE have In t-n mud'- mi'iit !u furnish fanners of this enmity with fr ...... reosme for h:i"- ri.-r trem-lit-s and applications : lii.uM !>•• :nadi- at omit- will) ill" rum-hoi: control hoard located in Hi.- cniirshnuse. .Mr. Day has mail' 1 a survey in county and he savs many :IP- infected with the bugs i-iiint tiiat a real rrojT iin'ii- pn" nt. A stiff light auainsl inm~ is advised by the man and to aid in the for tin- govern-!petitions Can Be Presented to Provide Them for the Grades. MUST BE FILED IN JUNE Tipton jounty schools if voters desire can have free ii> Knvi-rimienl is provi:!- civosote so that farmers :.t no expense. i-. -ported by Mr. Day that j the text I books under the l!13. r i law. but so far as is known no steps have in been taken to secure them. The law passed by the last leg- Wildcat township is | jslature, sets out the method to be T0llow«~i if the free books are M, thickly infested it is probably th- —i-ond worst in the state. A frnall section of now report •worst infected. Tli- cr< o?ote shipment ti.n -niiniy will arrive at the- end df this month. Farmers who have wanted, a-id the law does not Demon county is j leave the matter to taxpayers, but by 1'nrdiK- to be the to a majority of the voters. If I fifty-one percent of the voters at to Tip-i ti,o last general election, in any • school unit, present a petition to ' the trustee or school board ask- bc served j ;„,, f or f ree text books, a II- IN TOLEDO IS ON IN EARNEST Union Men in Toledo Edison Plants Go Out the Second Time. AFFECT THREE STATES With Electric Power Off Many Factories Will Be Unable to Operate. vith :i sufficient <iuantily to con- dun tin' chinch buy campaign on ih-ir own farms. Chinch bugs at ].resent arc ill the wheat and oats li-lds. \Vlien these grains are i-.al lh«- Ini'-'s will move over to flu 1 corn field-, so for a period of two weeks til- barrier trenches must In- clr-irhf-d with f.vu or tlii-e.e days. Th' trenches an th- corn fields and these are filled ! with cp-osotp. Tin.- buss' migrating j the press Bai(} that it had come from th< to the wheat and oats fields in- j tQ corn, fall into these' trenches and die. Demonstrations on the proper method of conducting the chinch i mugt ))e , n by Ju]y l i{ free bug fight will bo given in Tipton county by Mr. Day w&on the creosote Mipply arrives. He will give •two demonstrations on farms and •will al-o advise farmers fully on how the campaign should be waned. He says that unless an "f- Jeciivc tight is waged here. I ho damage to the Tipton county corn crop will he enormous. (By United Prpssl. Toledo, O., June 14. — Union workers deserted the boilers and dynamos of the Toledo Edison Company early today, threatening tri-state industrial district of 500,000 population with coniplele stoppage of ele-ctricily to homes and factories. Non - union employes, office workers, and even minor executives worked at the boilers and dynamos. How long they could keep them functioning was problematical. Once the boiler fires die out Toledo will be without electricity unless current is brought in from distant points over emergency power lines. Apparently to avoid any charge of damaging company property the union ordered a few of Us members to remain at boilers'to cool them gradually. A too-rapid cooling might result in serious damage. A prolonged cooling would maintain energy to turn the dynamos for many hours. Thousands were threatened with unemployment in the dozens of large and small factories that make the Toledo district one of hrary for 'that school unit is es-jti ie most highly industrialized in the country. Almost all the factories are dependent on the power of the Toledo Edison Company. Every home in the ditsrict embracing parts of Ohio, Michigan and Indiana, which includes 22 smaller towns, also were threatened. If the .boiler fires die out. electric irons, electric toasters, electric washing machines, radios, curling irons—all will be useless. Candles and kerosene will provide the only illumination for firesides. Approximately 25,000 workers are employed in factories dependent upon Toledo Edison power. The company insisted that with only a few' non-union workers they could maintain power despite the strike. Floods Still Ravage West Families and livestock were forced to retreat to the highlands when the :Grand river at Fort Gibson, Okla., went on a rampage, inundating more than 1,200 acres of rich farm land. Photo shows two people leaving their home! in a rowboat,. Much Rejoicing Among Bo- i Resident of Windfall Coni- tablished. The law provides that the petition must be presented by July 1 of^each year so that when the advisory boards meet in September they can establish a sufficient le-.y to purchase the hooks for the grades. No provis- crcosote every ! jon is matle jn tne law f or free , text books for high schools. dug alongsido j F [ oy a I. McMurray, state superintendent in a statement to hls knowledge that no more than a school corporations | in the st ite had presented petl- jxt books, which : tj(jng I books are desired for the 19361937 school year, boards do- not meet MOBE CHICKENS STOLKN. Poultry Tliii'vps Continue To Be Ai-llve in Hamilton County. Sheriff Cardwell has been notified uf the theft of more chickens from the Raker's Corner community in Hamilton county, where thieves have been operating for Borne time. The latest theft was nt the home of Calvin Hodson south, of Baker's Corner and occurred Wednesday night. It was the fifth bunch of chickens taken in the past few weeks and farmers are on guard watching the poultry hnuseR. It IB possible the coroner of Hamilton county will get a job If the thieves are detected. As advisory until n'ext September and no levy has been made for the present year, the free hoof's are not availabl until the 193G-1937 term, but the pe- liiou must be in by the close of the present monthi- Much complaint has been heard regarding the cost of school books but now. that a way Is open for securing them free, it appears the matter Is going to lapse, lor want of tt proper petition being presented. The petition If presented bear- Continucn on Page 2. livian Troops Over Peace Pact. WAS A BLOODY WAR munitv Died at his Home Thursday Night. FUNERAL IS SUNDAY Relatives in Tipton have received word of the death of Jesse (By United Press). Washington, June 14. -^~ Buenos Aires, Argentina, Juii'3 14.—The war in the Gran Chaco ended at noon today. Three years of merciless slaughter in the plains and steaming jungles of the territory which Bolivia and 1'araguay fought so ' Windfall on the Albert Shook fields throughout the country. Norrjs, age 62, which occurred Thursday night at 9:00 o'clock at ' his home 1 Va miles southeast of EG MUTED BY T Intervention by , Roosevelt Stops Walkout of Soft Goal Miners. WAS SET FOR SUNDAY Operators and Unionists to Continue Present Terms Until June 30. Washington, June 14.—Last- minute inteYcention by President Roosevelt today averted a strike of 450.000 soft coal miners that had been 1 set for Sunday. The President won from- leaders of both operators and union jniners an agreement to continue terms of the present wage contract until June 30. "I can safely say that both sides will accept our recommendations," said President John L. Lewis of the United Mine workers. Duncan C. Kennedy, Charleston, W. Va., represented the operators. ( Authoritative committees of both sides will meet here tomorrow to ratify the agreement. Love Made Soviet Virtue; Youth Warned to Honor It Moscow, June 14.—Love'was ordained as the foundation of the soviet social structure recently by Pravda, the Communist party organ, and young Communists were warned they "must be capable of this noble feeling" under pain of public persecution. "Love is the whole foundation of the Socialist family," said Pravda. "Without it. that family can not exist. Young Communists must be capable of this noble feeling. Those who are not selfish and parasites. We demand that public opinion persecute them and hold them up to contempt." I i ! > ' i i Extension Resolution, Approved by Sejiate, Is Atf ! icepted by'House. ' i VOTE STOOD: 336 TO rosj The coal industry looked to President Roosevelt today for intervention to avert a walkout tomorrow of 4.00,000 miners in bituminous Samuel Insull and Two Co- Defendants Freed on Directed Verdict. INSULL'S THIRD TRIAL (Dy United Press). Chicago, June 14.—Samuel Insull and two co-defendants on trial in Federal court on charges the Federal Blue Eagle Skeleton Will Be in Effect Until First of Next Washington, June 14. — Thp N'RA extension rVjsoliition, preserving the blue eagle . skeleton until next April, jwas : passed '• In senate form by the house today, completing congressional action on tire measure which now goeii to the wiiite hotisje. Although Speaker Joseph W. Byrns announced j the :roll call 83S to :in. a reehetk bjy the teller showed the final i balloting was 33G to 31. The irecheck showel that 11 Democrat^;and '2* Reput Means voted agaiiist the measiiri The bill in its jfinal form; 'ei tends the XRA Until April | 1 1!I3G. strips the president of cod* imposing powers, but permits tol- of vio&ting the Federal bank- untary ' non - enforceable agreej- ruptcy-laws, went free today omments among business directed verdicts of acquittal. (confined only to jniniinum wapeh Judge John C. Knox of New!""* hmirs ' <*ild ; labor aboliHo.r York directed the acquittals after j a "1 collective bargaining, arguments by attorneys for the'! T " e S0 " ate am€ ! ndmBnt - bitterly to possess, halted by truce j farm. and the war-weary troops emerged from their trenches and fortified positions, cheering for peace and home. Some 50,000 men are estimated tO;have died in the war and a greater number, perhaps 60.000. were wounded. Both countries j Mr.' Norris had been quite ill for the ipast several months suffering with complications which developed as a result of an attack of the flu one year ago. Jesse Norris was born in Tipton coun{y. July 29, 1873, the son of John W. and Louis (Reeder) are economically exhausted. The | Norris. All his earlier years were troops will return to their worn- j spent in this county .until the outbreak of the Spanish-American war, j when he enlisted in • the army, serving for the duration of enfolk and families faced with the dreary prospect of rebuilding their depleted farms, industries, and national resources. That prospect, however, is for tomorrow. With the stilling of the last rifle shot and rattle -of I Savana, Georgia, April 25, 1S99, All other resources for prevention of a cessation of work tonight appeared to have been exhausted. Present wage and hour contracts expire at midnight Sunday, but few mines operate tin Saturday and Sunday. Prospects that Mr. Roosevelt would intervene appeared remote. Mine union leaders indicated they might not accept another extension of present contracts, even if 74-year-old czar, his son Samuel; Jr., and Harold L. Stuart. After a long argument by Federal attorneys at the conclusion of the government's case. Judge Knox said that it was as easy to believe the defense sypothesis of innocence as it was the prosecution's contention of guilt. ed by the house Ion orders ,; of President Roostjtelt, prohibit I trade practice agreements to Tin- j lation of anti-trust laws. Passage came. 4'ithiji 48 honri of the? time the" national recover* ! act would otherwise automatical)- ly die. ! i :: I This marked the. third actiuit- The skeleton N|RA-|-left SO b;r the Schechter supreme court «l< ' cision—will be able ;to collee tal for Insull.>He was tried once! ' ". , , ' , . .... ^ t . .. ,,, ; _. : , .,.,..! data on code and labor standards. by the state of Illinois and this was his second trial by the Federal government. "The defense claim that Insulli and his associates acted in good •faith in business dealings in requested to do so by the presi-1 which they lost their all had a dent. Operators flatly refused un- I great deal of merit," Judge Knox the war'with Company I, 160th j ion demands for a 30-hour week | said. Indiana Volunteer Regiment. The j and 10 per cent wage increase, company was mustered out In Two Heart Attacks. Mrs. C. S. Norris residing at the north edge of the city is ill at her home suffering with heart trouble. Mrs. Norris suffered an attack early Thursday morning, but was feeling somewhat better until word was received of the death of her husb'and's brother, Jesse Norris, and the shock caused a second attack. and shortly after that time, Mr. Norris set out for the west where he secured employment on a railroad.' «• He remained in the west until 192S! when he returned to Tip- extended battlefield by radio, tcl- ton county with his family, hav- machine guns, the begrimed warriors : gave vent to unrestrained jubilation and thanksgiving. Their spirits soared with the clear notes bugles as the order "ceaso went to every part of the of th egraph and telephone. WELL KNOWN HKRE. Judge John F. Neail of Noblesville Succumbed Friday Morning. I ing ; married Katherine McConnell of Iowa in 1919. The remainder of his life was -spent in this tounty, where he made many friends, and followed the occuipa- tion : of a farmer. Surviving besides the wife are fourjchlldren, Kathryn, Prank, Imog'ene, ar(d Robert Norris, all Musiolini Resents Editorial Criticism, and Bars New York Times From Italy Judge John Fj Neal, 78, for many years engaged In the practice of law in Noblesville and a former judge of the Hamilton circuit court, died Friday morning, :death following a bad fall received several months ago In which his hip was broken. Judge Neal wa's well known »'] non | WnUer o , Blwood( o . G. Nor- Tiptdn, having often practiced "t - \ _ .. President Roosevelt was reported seriously concerned ovt.r the coal situation. Many other industries would be forced to halt operations, throwing thousands of men out of work, when the present supply of coal -is exhausted in about 30 days. Prospects of a settlement" of the threatened strike received a severe blow when congressional action on the Guffey coal bill was delayed indefinitely. Both operators and miners saw In the bill a common ground 'for possible settlement of the dispute. Miners have been working since April under contracts negotiated con- at home'; one sister, Mrs. Mahel. »ore than a year ago and wifejof Perry Appleton near Leb- tinned .t the reouest of Pre dent anon<; la Fcellnff Brttcr. • Miss Carrie Trittuhuh, who has been confined to her home on North Conde street if or the past several weeks, with] low blood pressure, ira*, reported feeling; better Friday. She 1* being kept " Rome,::June 14.—The office ol the under secretary for press and propagarta has -forbidden the entry of 1-46 New York Times into Italian territory till further notice and'has given instructions to the ministry of internal affairs to seize all copies of the newspaper at the frontier, This /Vere measure, which has been taxen against only a few newspapers of much less standing and Authority than The Times, ;wa& adopted because of an edlto- ,»lal entitled "Baldwin and Mnsso-; itoj" that appeared to The,, It was explained that the Italian government objected to the editorial's whole tone and particularly to its remarks about dictatorships. A phrase implying that the Italian people were In chains was particularly -resented. The following phrase, hinting Hta.t Premier Mussolini might be overthrown, was considered entirely uncalled for. It was asserted further that the Italian government considered tt and five brothers, C.-S. Norrjs, residing at the north edge of Tintan, L. H. Norris near Leba- the local bar and served as special Judge in cases tried here. His wife i has been deceased several years,, but he is survived by live children, one df them, Judge Noel C. Neal, being a former member of the Indiana appellate court. Returned Home. Mrs. Emll Neese and son ot Anderson returned to her home there Thursday after visiting for the -past sec'eral Idays with the former's mother,; Mrs. Dora Shaw of Buif Jefferson; street. .Mr*. Neese who was formerly Mr* -Helen Sha^-Sheppard, was onUIde tin Mope of fait newlroanerlmafe i«d^Marph;8| to Mr. -Neeae of ». —^.. tCi^j - - ... . .«j» "I. .•* t! i_ra£'i<lfc*i I* A. L^AjZ^l'4^*WJI ^M»M «A^tfB f\t JlOf* rls of Tipton, and Tom of Indianapolis. Fijneral service? will be conducted Sunday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at tlie home, with Rev. S. A. Cordon of > Tipton In charge. Burlil will be In; the Brookside cemitery at Windfall. The body will lie in state at the home until the hour of the | services, and frlerids are welcome to call. Th[e Norris family Is, quite well known in this . locjallty and Jesse Noras was one who readily made friends. He was a jgenerous neighbor and friend, aind a man irho leav is scores of [loved ones to mon rn hia passln ~~ Roosevelt to June 16, expiration date of NRA codes on which wage and hour provisions were based. Continues to Improve. Jesse Johns of West Jefferson continues to improve daily at the Beechwood hospital where he has been for the past few days suffering with pneumonia. j - His temperature has been de- j creased, and the pneumonia infec- [ tion Is being cleared away, and \ it is thought he should soon he; able to" return to Ibis home. > jits personnel is expected to ;i cut from 5.400 to ;(ess than 2.0JOU Administrator j Donald RJch j berg will he out ofi the new set-up. j having resigned. The president i> expected by many; congressiqpa leaders to have a, "real" subfrtl- tute t for the supijeme court discarded NRA read jr for leglslati* action later this sjession. ; ' The resolution iwas put to ; i vote in the house^after only ijaj hour's debate. ;. ; Hits Hcen Quite 111. Cal Aloriglit, well known building~~contractor, has been quite 111 for the past several days suffering with stomach arid liver trouble bordering on jaundice. He is under treatment ! and was feeling some better Friday morn- Ing although very' weak. 1 v ; Rep. Thomas A;. Jenkins, \ ! 0., said there was no organtte< opposition by Republican le^d ers. "Republicans nave; Rone record as opposing thfl NRA, said. Suffered Stroke. i Ray Scircles, who operates j Hoosier Hatchery at Mlchl town, suffered a- sipokd of sis Thursday cveplngj. I from his bedside Ifrld^ were that his ngt^ sldel'l feeted jbut that thie|-e fas an' provenjent over Thursday night. cond I Mr. Sell well known in this county. Giant American Clipper Plane Leaving Honolulu Saturday for Midway Islands ely d ;0the , Honolulu, T. H., June 14,—Me-| chanics groomed the Pan-American Airways Trans-Pacific clipper plane .today* for a flight to the Midway Islands, second oceanic station! of the international commercial air lines across the Pacific ocean. ' It was Indicated that the plane would' take off -for Sand j Island in the Midway group. <m Saturday. IU destination is 1,338 ; miles rest of Honolulu, whenc.the -•- xesterdajr a the Midways will continue the exploratory work Captain Edward Mustek and five aides have been making preliminary to establishing regular service on a route which extends from California-to " Pan-American icrews ; in ;• ;six weeke constructed a modern land- Ing base, a powerful radio statlbn, machine, shops,- and living, quarters bn the tiny j coral Island in the north Pacific They, now" are at Guam and Wake ftlimd, con- strnctlng-similar L ' Soft Ball League. One|game was playel afternoon In the league] between church' team, and | the church! White So*, winning with a scjojre There 'were a : tators present to test which was a one. ! P f On Vac Don Robert -Zi dent at Concordis Forest, 111., i vacation; with hh Zimmerman, land.' -t- •or

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