Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana on April 3, 1929 · 1
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Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana · 1

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Lafayette, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 3, 1929
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? I ASCII CIRCULATION Avctvt. :,it c:l J3.S35 Adveruft-i , .niloyea, lite 24 Total Avcrago Circulation.... 24.084 FINAL NORTH WESTEKM INDIANA'S CREATES! NEWSPAPER No. 80. Vol. 10 THE JOURNAL ESTABLISHED 1829 LAFAYETTE, WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 3, 1929 THE COURIER ESTA BUSHED 18SI 20 PAGES TWO CENTS I, WISCONSIN ITS VICTORIOUS .1 VOTE AGAINST PR WW LONESOMENESS FOR GIRL COSTS HIM JUST $900 Priest Shotby Irate Father 1 sUM I REBELS DROP EIGHT BOMBS DEKING SLAYING HELD BY JURORS AS DIECESMI i CHICAGO, April 8. (A.P.) When Ole A. Lee, a janitor by-trade, read an ad in the matrimonial paper about the shv little Referendum Shows Overwhelming SraOTl o?Sl.Jgat S in Repeal of State Enforcement Act Noia Ho was still on the verge of . . i . iir11 OL ti. tears when he faced her in Judge Doubt State Legislature Will Ohape ItS Joseph L. McCarthy s court room. &rvMwb o I For one reason. une. hart hur A i: D .,U Xfiinrr 1 oat husband with her. MILWAUKEE, April 3. Anti-prohibitionists scored a victory in the referendum election yesterday when an overwhelming sentiment in favor of repealing the Severson state prohibition enforcement act was registered. Returns from 1,531 of the state's 2,759 precincts rer I resenting every section of the state, showed 205,812 in favor of repealing the enforcement act and 103,092 opposed to repeal. On the other question of removing the home brew penalty the vote was: Yes, 192,-065; No, 104,042. . As returns continued to add to the majority in favor of eliminating the prohibition enforcement act from the statute books through legislative action, wets claimed that the margin of victory would exceed 125,000. This claim was made by State Senator Thomas II. Duncan, so cialist author of the referendum, the result of which he maintained would be regarded as a mandate to the legislature, at its present session, to carry , out the expression of the voters. NO EFFECT ON LAW. Yesterday's vote will have no effect upon the state enforcement laws until the legislature acts; and the vote is not binding upon the . lawmakers. The purpose of the referendum" was to obtain the sentiment of voters. There appeared no doubt, however, but that the legislature would shape its action by the result of the voting. f f. ' SOUTH BEND Thedore Lindall, 56, was fatally burned and his i son Everett, 16, seriously burned: iwhen a gas tank exploded in their home. j Recommend . that De;:rly Smith Who Fired Fatal Shot Be Held on Manslaughter Charge. . AURORA, 111., April 3. (A.P.) Indictment of a deputy sheriff for manslaughter and possible perjury action against a county dry agent will be sought at a special grand Jury session next week, as a result of recommendations by a coroner's jury investigating the fatal shooting of Mrs. Lillian Deking. The jury, composed of - six Aurora business men foiind that the slaying of Mrs. Deking during a county dry raid at her home March 25, was "unnecessary." It recommended that the grand jury "Inquire into all conditions surrounding the raid that led to the shooting." The verdict held that Deputy Sheriff Roy Smith, who fired the shot that' killed Mrs. Deking, be held on a charge of manslaughter. "We believe from the evidence," the verdict continued, "that the warrant upon which the raid was based was the result of a false affidavit by Eugene Boyd Falr-. child, an attache of the state's attorney's office. Smith, the deputy, gave his testimony from a hospital bed at Elgin. He was shot in the leg dining the raid by the Deklngs' son, Uerald. He said the shooting was accidental; that he tripped and unintentionally discharged . a shotgun as Mrs. Deking advanced ns though to shoot him. BOY CLEARS CASE.- The testimony of 12-year-old Gerald Deking contradicted the deputy's account in some particu lars. The boy said his mother had) not risen from the table at which j she .sat telephoning when the j deputy fired. His father, Joseph , Deking, was unable to testify con- cernlng the shooting, having been j knocked unconscious by the dep- nlv Q fain a n r frt A a F 1 For another reason, Lee explained to the court, ' he advanced her $900 in $100 installments to pay for a trousseau that never graced his march to the altar. And for still a third reason, he explained, he discovered too late that exactly 699 other men had read the ad and were in the field as rivals. So yesterday he led a raid on her flat and had both Mrs. Helen Goodrich and her husband arrested on a disorderly conduct charge. Judge McCarthy continued the case until next Monday to decide what, if anything, to do about it. 'SIC BILL' HS TEST T Forces of Chicago Mayor Capture 9 Out of 11 Aldermen and Retains Council Control. CHICAGO. April 3. (A.P.) The forces of Mayor "Big Bill" Thompson won nine out of the eleven aidermanic positions decided by voters yesterday and thereby retained a nrm grip on the city council for the next two years. The victoi y in the February 26 election, coupled with that of yesterday, gives the mayor and sup- Returns compiled by , the Asso- porters cn nis "American nr'it." elated Press indicated- the major-1 platform 36 out of the 50 votes ity In favor of repeal would be in the city council, two more than considerably less than was record- !are required to pass appropriation ed in 1926 when the referendum j ordinances, memoralizing congress to modify LITTLE VIOLENCE, the Volstead act to permit the The vote was light and the elee-manufacture and sale of 2.75 beerltion was one of the most mild-carried by a margin of 172,000. 'mannered in years. The only, vio- Flve counties which favored ; lence reported was the slugging s J? .-'-:-:-V;--::..:'.:.:' '. ' C ' v FRANKFO RT The Frankfort high school state champion basket- ball team was feted by home town 1 folks and 250 visitors. ' ON NAGO GITY AND HEAGH BASE NACO, Sonora, Mexico. April 3. (A.P.) Accompan ied by a sudden troop movement in a wide semi-circle ap- danville Fire in the base-' parently converging toward this federal stronsrhold. two ! store damae edrrertrox"1 1 reI;)el bombing planes swooped over Naco this morning, Imateiy $25,ooo. proper y appr0i--, dropped eight bombs and roared back to their base. Seven Angered by the prosecution of his son who was arrested for rob bing the church poor box,, Guatno Menna, according to Chicago police, shot the Rev. Charles A. Erkenswick, 60, pastor of the Holy Ghost German Catholic church, three times, wounding him dangerously, as the priest extended his hand to take some letters which Menna was handing him. Menna is shown above with police officers, shortly after the shooting. iof the missiles exnloded with nn antmrpnt rlamatrp Vn m?. TERRE IIAUTE The criminal' 14.; , . , docket in the United States court i ualllC3 vclc icpuitcu. ixie eigiua oomu was a aua. at Terre Haute was cleared with the sentencing of a long list of liquor law violators' and the sen tencing of Carl Clayton and Cor- JUAREZ, Chihuahua, Mexico. April 3. (A.P.) The fate of the rebel army at Jimenez was tin- rine Stone to three years for vio-!known ere today, a break in tel- latlng the llnn. act Clayton also, ieepnone unrs cui- wna spntonwrt in two vpara in the! ""8 Off all communication be- federal penitentiary for auto theft. twn the twi towns. j ceived here yesterday afternoon by I way of C'.iihuariua City said the I rebels had captured 1,000 federal ! soldiers in the battle, and that a federal airman had been shot down by a rebel pilot. "The telegraph and telephone lines were said to have been destroyed by the force of an explosion of dynamite on ja. rebel train when the carrier crashed into a freight. ISTHS AS DIRECTOR OF 1 modification two years ago switched to oppose repeal of the state enforcement act. These were: Bayfield, Eau Claire. Juneau, Monroe and Trempealeau. Milwaukee county vindicated he claim of the wets that it was their stronghold by favoring repeal by a five to one vote which far offset the majority in support of the prohibition law rolled up In dry rural territory. The margin was so large for repeal in Milwaukee and other large cities of the state that the later returns expected from dry territory was not expected to cut into the wet majority appreciably. Many Respond Over 200 Purdue Students Offer Blood for Harlequin Coach. of Policeman William Hanke, in vestigator for the state's attorney's office, who tried to disperse a crowd of loiterers near a polling place. Four of the present aldermen went down to defeat. Two of them were Thompson candidates and two were opposed to the administration. The feature contest was in the Forty-second ward, which includes part of the gold coast on one end and "Little Italy" on the other. Alderman Dorsey Crowe was reelected, defeating Richard J. Prendergast by 1,519 votes. Although Crowe voted consistently against the administration during the last two years, he was supported by a large block of its forces. Prendergast had the back ing of the "reform organizations. Farmer Near Stockwell Uses Shotgun to Blow Out Heart Henry C. Roudebush, 46, Living on Ray Skinner Farm, Despondent Over III Health of Self and Wife, Ends Life; Body Found by Son. Commission Votes Ouster After Brief Public Hearing on Charges Preferred Last Week. PURDUE WRECK FOOTBALL GOES TO EOI. LESLIE STOCKWELL, Ind., April 3. (Special) Henry C. Roudebush, 46, farmer living one mile west of Stockwell on the Ray Skinner farm, siireuueu nis neart ana oreast wun a snotgun early tnis morning to i hiding a "certain secret contract" commit suicide. . . . land with being guilty of other mis- - The dead body was found at 5:30 o'clock this morning in an conduct of office, out-building near the home by a son, Marshall. Coroner M. G. I A. public hearing on the ouster Frasch. of Lafayette, was notified and made an investia-ation. i charges began this afternoon in USED SHOT GUN REBELS RETREAT. MEXICO CITY, April 3. (A.P.) Precipitate rebel retreat from Jimenez after two days' bloody fighting there was halted this morning . at a burned -railway bridge north of the city. Fight troop trains, which left Jimenez late yesterday under cover of the heaviest fighting of the I revolt, " were stalled while sol- BULLETIN Idlers attempted to repair the INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 3. bridge. (I.N.S.) The Indiana highway Between the trains and the commission . after a brief public temporary safety of Chihuahua hearing this afternoon on thecity there were seven other burn-ouster charges against John D.jed bridges, and it was believed Williams, director of the com-the rebel retreat, at least so far mission, moved to remove Wil-ias the rail lines were concerned, liams as director. jhad been halted. Resort to hlgh- 'ways would permit comparatively INDIANAPOLIS. April 3. (A.P.) , easy pursuit by federal troops un- John D. Williams, appearing be-ider General Almazan. fore the state highway commission! .v,. . , . . today to defend himself against ' tQThia ofler whose two-day at-hi c(oj :. .jtack on Jimenez culminated late members of the commission with rSiTday .,n lmOS comPte rebel withdrawal from the little town and the most decisive victory of the revolt, reformed his troops hoping to follow and "exterminate" the rebel army, which has T IS GIVEN SENTENCE Threat to Shoot Restaurant Man Leads to Court and 200 Days at Penal . Farm. Charged with carrying a concealed weapon, Nelson Churchill, The new city council which will 0f Chicago, was given a fine of the stnte hnnso- ann. wminms ! bfpn led personally by the move Roudebush took a l--eauE-e shot-1 faced charges of neglect of duty. ient's Commander-in-Chief Gen- n ad placed IH Gainst h if heart inefficisncy and insubordination. 1 " Jose Gonzalo Escobar. It in ana piaceau agcunst nis neart, , iwas hr hn-oH small roKei :be inaugurated April 22 will com ' prise 27 republicans and 23 demo-i crats, although all were elected j under the non-partisan law. Re-j publicans gained seven seats in the recent elections. my a tew seconds before. rwr ?nn Purdim universitv stu The elder Deking testified that i dents. Including football players no search warrant was produced land members of university show at either of the two visits made by the raiders the night of March 25. However, William Hale Treadwell, one of the deputies, testified that when he started to draw the warrant from his pocket Deking said: "Put that back in yo.ur pocket, or I'll blow your head off." TESTIFIES FINDING LIQUOR casts which he has coached, volunteered Wednesday morning when it was learned that blood was needed for a transfusion Into the veins of Russell G. Siegfried, popular director of Purdue Harlequin club and other shows. Mr. Siegfried is a patient In St. Elizabeth hospital, and his con Treadwell also testified that 8omejdition ,was reported Wednesday to "wine" and four or five pints of i)e serious., vvnen a wooa iraus-alcohol" were found at the Deking f,usln was decided up, Ray M. home. ' JSouthworth, close personal friend I rf Mf ttl oirf r-iA anil lf.o1it. In Philip Johnson, the man who ;Harlequin club shows, volunteered to assist. Of the many students who offered themselves, 18 were made the "buy" on which the search warrant was based, was unable to state from whom he bought the pint of moonshine, but ' he testified that It was not from a woman and not from the Deking home but at a spot nearby. The selected for blood tests, along with Mr. Southworth, Wednesday morn ing. PEACE JUSTICE'S HOME IS RAIDED BY DRY AGENTS KENDALLVILLE, Ind., April 2. (I.N.S.) Officers raided the home of John Heffelfinger, a justice of the peace at Churubusco, near here, today and found, they reported, a gallon of alleged hard liquor. Heffelfinger was alleged to have been dispensing both the law and the liquor from his home. The authorities charged that Heffelfinger had used his office to cover up alleged bootlegging activities. An affidavit has been drawn up charging Heffelfinger with illegal possession and sale of intoxicating with t-hn run! t thn toti hQiiinurr accordine to prosecutor c i i . i. 3i i : .. i ! r i PrAct The rn-nspputnr saia Pl f rf S Vi , J chose Bill Miller as having the that he had been trying to trap n L f , oi, it' t f "m,rrlod best suited for the desired I Heffelfinger for some time, his official account, said the liquor i ,. hno iQQJ . was bought from "a woman about i , Vv" Tv-' 50 years old." Mrs. Deking wasj, iiiuv ii uuiij;ci, tog roles in several plays coached j rn r ,e Qtori) T nrrl The jury in its verdict found that Mrs. DeKing had come to her death from gun shot wounds inflicted by Roy Smith during a raid cn the DeKing home. The shooting was termed unnecessary and the warrant on which the raid was made was called illegal by the coroner's jury which asked the grand jury to inquire into the warrant also. Gerald, t-lim, fair haired and dressed in knickers, was the prin cipal witness at the inquest. He told how he had shot and wounded Smith after watching the deputy club his father into Insensibility and shoot and fatally wound his mother. BOY DIDN'T AIM "I just picked up a revolver and shot him," said the boy -without a quaver In his voice. "I didn't aim. I just shot." In one vital point the boy's testimony disputed that of the deputy Smith from his hospital cot In El'-iin earlier in the day had told the jury Mrs. DeKing was pointing a pistol at him when he stumbled find shot her accidentally afW the boy shot him. Gerald said his mother was seated at a telephone calling for help when Smith fired at her and that he himsflf did .not shoot until his mother had fallen. The boy followed Hs father on the stand and o'imlii-d Into the witness chair rfior h's father had whispered. "Onn'f let Vm fool you, kid." He was playing with his toy airplane, he said, when the deputies first arrived. His father, he related, had gone to bed and George Stafford, who operates a filling station in front of the DeKing home, was sitting with him. Stafford, he said, told the raiders that he was not the proprietor. "Then," said Gerald, "one of them went to the I basement and came back up as big as you please with some wine daddy had there." The boy said he awoke his father who told the raiders to get out or show . a search warrant which Tie said they failed to do. His father took one of the deputies and pushed him out and the oth- Mr. Siegfried, and also has been fullback on the Purdue foot ball team. It was expected the transfusion would be made sometime Wednesday afternoon. Other students offering their blood in the effort to save Mr. Siegfried's life were W. F. Nies, A. Lynes, R. C. Dickerson, A. Mac-Kenzie, Norman Booher, George Southworth, Craig A. Leubenstein, H. C. Peffer, J. P. Minch, G. A Miller, H. P. Jergens, Glen Har-meson, R. C. Aitkenhead, E. M. Eickman, W. C. Loop, L. B. Springer and E. N. Sleight. In Local Pie Shop ?100 and costs and a sentence of 90 days at the state farm, when he pleaded guilty ' Wednesday morning In police court before Judge Raymond M. Robertson. Being unable to pay his fine, the farm sentence was extended to a 200-day period. Churchill, who is a World war veteran, caused a considerable commotion Saturday afternoon, when he threatened to shoot William Heffner, at the Liberty restaurant. Churchill's wife is an employ at the establishment. When arraigned before the court, Churchill refused to offer any explanation for his act. He is said to be suffering from ill health, and seemed agitated, being able to breathe only with difficulty, when in court. William Payne, who was arrested Tuesday afternoon for intoxication, also was arraigned before the court, pleaded guilty to the charge, and was fined $10 and costs. gi apparently nolding the weapon with one hand, and in soifie way using the other hand to pull the trigger. No one heard the report of the shot, but he is believed tti have been dead only a short time when found. The body was removed, to the Baker funeral parlors in Dayton. - The discharge did not penetrate the body, but the breast was badly torn. The dead man had been in poor health for' several years, and is said to have had difficulty performing farm work this spring. Mrs. Roudebush has also been in ill health. These matters are believed to have weighed on his mind to the extent that he was led to take his life. FATHER OF EIGHT. Mr. Roudebush was born Sep- The allegations were made sev-! was believed a small rebel rear eral davs ago after Williams hadlsrd left at Jiminez had aband-refused to resign. toned 'the town during the night Supplementing a general denial ilso, permitting its complete occu-to twenty-two specific charges pation by federals, brought against him by the com-j Federal commanders estimated mission, Williams said that he was: the rebel dead during the two days ordered not to place In the files ! fighting at 600, with many de- "A certain secret contract on the sertions and many wounded. Little side for press-on solid tires," with I was said of federal losses, the General Tire and Rubber com-j pany, "To prevent other bidders from becoming advised of the advantage extended to the "General Tire company bid." The highway director also el-Qitrerl tliat the nnmmiBfiinn mir. i chased guard rails "without com-' ROME, April 3. (A.P.) Pope petitive bids." Williams declared Piu XI, just as many of the Executive Recipient of Ova! in Disaster Which Almost Wiped Out Team of. Which He Was Member. PERU, Ind., April 3. (I.N.S.) Governor Harry G. Leslie today was the possessor of the football which was to have been used in the game between Purdue and In diana universities In 1903 when a railroad wreck almost wiped out the Boilermaker team as it was journeying toward Indianapolis. The governor was a member of the Purdue team and was critically injured in the accident. The football was presented to the governor here last night at the annual goodwill dinner of the Glenn Owens post of the American Legion. The presentation was made by 10-year-old Bobbie Coak-ley, whose grandfather, Charles Specht, of Indianapolis, recovered the ball from the wrecked Purdue university football train, 26 years ago. Bobbie wore the headgear of a football player. "My granddaddy found the football at the wreck", the youngster told the chief executive", and gave it to me years ago. It Is yours and I want to give it to you". The governor addressed the gathering and launched a forceful attack on un-American propaganda and radical activities in his speech. "The American Legion with Its motto 'for God and country' will be the greatest force in defeating the attempts of these agitators to strike at the foundations of our constitution". Governor Leslie said. Fred A. Viecking, state legion commander, also spoke. Pope's Double J Tl 1ST the whole move to oust him from world's noted men, has his "dou- f ho - rtnsitinn ho hn hold far rpvpii L)le. years was hacked by "cheap, in-! In this instance the resemblance'. . . ... . A. . tember 21, 18S2, in Wea township, B"''c i'"""111""1- " "75' lc"c " ,a.cJ inai me oiUU tICUli VKC&l OIUC DdllK" Tippecanoe county, and was a son " " cler ,c- an aeriy tfen- of the late Jacob and Mary Ron- STATE WITT. NOT 'at' '"Ju ..n dehnsh. M s wife was formerlv 1 ' - .""" r-, Carrie Piatt. He had always been J a farmer. Surviving are the widow; eight children, Kenneth, Marshall, Thresa, coming year, at the annual club election held in connection with Doris, Clayton, Dale, Betty and William, all at home; one brother, Thomas Roudebush, of St. Louis, er for President Installation Set for April 8. Wible Hiner, cashier of the Pur- STATE WILL NOT T?TVIT'nT?r,I? PT T AMTTD dpr s 1-400tn anniversary, soon to r UiL.Ej IjJLlliAiMJi ;be celebrated at the mother house riT rnnv rrrTr of Monte Cassino. VJlH KjXJLXLV IJJ IEjL a etoud of children m1rtenlv ! due State bank, was elected pres- INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. April 3. stopped in the midst of their ldnt of the Optimist club for the (A.P.) The state entomologists games and approached with awe. office will not issue regulations Was it really the Holy Father. and will not attempt to enforce taking advantage of the end of to come up on the the weekly luncheon meeting. (vcuiicsudj uuon hi ine ianr no- x : .. . if T . . l , -. laitu .uu i 1,1 th cleannn this snrins of land his "cantivitv a?iYl: TrS,7P,. nLiK,,,lt ; Infested with the corn borer Frank heights and see St. Peter's dome;teI- He succeeds Dr. H. L. Creek. Vr"r" . ' V ,rli; r" IV.l !N. Wallace, state entomologist said from a distance? utner new omcers elected are: molilalia., miu mis. luyiue uiiittr,;!,,, i of Missouri. vern e' i , m ta vice-president. . F. A. Cun Wallace's statement came shortly it's the n n At ti,.m '.secretary-treasurer, Walter E. "E Cummings; Hire Lawyer to Fight B. & O. -Morion Merger BLOOMINGTON, Ind., April 3. (I.N.S.) Frank B. Faris, local attorney, has been-employed by the pitv pnnnpil tr, rem-eoent Plnnm. Thieves pnea open tne noor or ,n and tQ take t jn tne the Ray Pie shop, at Central and . fl ht t prevent the merging of Fourth street, Tuesday afternoon between 2 and 4 o'clock, and made off with a 60-pound pail of lard. The front door was left open on leaving. ACTRESS KILLED ROCHELLE PARK, N. J., April 3. (I.N.S.) Katherine MacDonald, once considered one of the most beautiful actresses on the motion picture screen, was killed here early today when the automobile she was riding in skidded off the the Monon railway with the Bal timore and Ohio road. The council appropriated $1,000 for Faris' expenses. Faris is an Indiana " university graduate and formerly was located in Indianapolis. For several years, also, he was the senior examiner of the evaluation department of the interstate commerce commission in Washington. VETERAN HIKER VISITOR IN CITY after an Indiana appellate court ; claimed. aecision in wnicn tne entomologist! n.t ..: v. .t Thomas; sergeant-at-arms, John. Hoffman; directors, H. L. Creek and Herbert H. Heimlich; Inter- 1 1 Li ma nia na nric uaiemir-ti n , . t-. .. .. . .. - - - v,- -iK ,u i,i xue oeneaicune lamer r h Council. T)r P H Cm of farmers6 over "the proteat of ll" ht.,"!i fkifts. R. Johnston and ciaude the owner, to destrov cornstalks or ,u,"v" ""'' """' '. '',0. Sams. other refuse Infested with the corn be "t.lert" endeavoring" to Samuel E. Pogarman, 28. a Can- "While Michigan, Ohio and In- j ""u " ' " and no I will .it ,j ... ..iJlmg ay nr,t imfln- tVio J-"y 11. UCny It. Ana nO, i Will Delegates to the national con vention at Tulsa, Okla., were chosen in the persons of Messrs, adian World war veteran, who diana are not enforcing the clean- not te,l vrnf rnv real nnme" lHiner and Kern- Delegates to a v,- 1 U!i.! ti ,.U,r ramihllnfii thlo voor mans!1 ou lny real name. Iitlstrirt rnnvcnf Inn at floMlJ has been hiking over' the countryup regulations this year, many since 1922, stopped in Lafayette rarmers win go aneaa wun tne ruesday and Wednesday. Left in; program as a matter of personal ;CTY T fWF T TVF ill health as a result of a gas at-! protection," Wrallace said. AjVOLi V LJ j district convention at Cleveland jare Messrs. Thomas and Kern. A great deal of friendly rivalry and burlesque electioneering marked the election. New officers will be formally. uimaueu at a laaies mgnt din- Tue ill health as a result of a cas tack during the war, Pogarman He pointed out that the borer ttv- fTtrRY TTOTF I started walking seven years ago continues to spread and that com-1 1IljU1 11WJ1L and has kept it up. To date he'.mercial loss is inevitable if the j DETROIT, April 3. (I.N.S.) An has traveled 22,000 miles, most onlPest is not held in checK. ;aged woman, a man and four chil-lner to be held next Monday eve- foot, and has visited 43 states ofj dren, all negroes, were burned tolilfS1 at 5:45 o'clock, in the Lahr the union and five Canadian pro-1 ATTPTTTr' A TV TvTT T S death here today when fire de- hotel. Speakers will be Walter vlnces. He hopes to see every -'llvAllVxA.ll IVIXjI-iO 1 stroyed their two-story frame home.' Pray, of Indianapolis, vlce-nresi. country of the globe and then LIFE-FOR-A-PINT ' The d?d are Bertha Richard- dent of Optimist International, he is headed for Halifax and the; LANSING, Mich., April 3. liam Hankins, 7; Freda Hankins, east coast of Canada, from where ; (A.P.) Michigan revoked its fa- 4; Leon Jones, 3, and Dolma Jones, he hopes to said for Europe. En-mous "life-for-a-pint" law. Gov. 2. The origin of the fire has not route he takes and sells photo- iirea w. ureen signea tne watson been determined. graphs, in this way earning his i house bill, eliminating 120 "minor"! living. Although life out-of-doors ; felonies from the list of crimes' and Dr. L. M. Sears of Purdue, HUNG JURY ing and fresh air. He will prob- immediately ably go from here to Kokomo. Hello, Says Anne! How Are You? Lindbergh's Response Times Change as Famous Lone Eagle Flies Many Hundreds of Miles Off Course in War Torn Mexican Sector to Escape Being Shot Down as Rebel Aviator Wears Parachute as Precaution. fense now is subject to a term of from to 15 years. Find Potent Drug NEW YORK, ' April 3. (A.P.) times as potent as the well-known road at terrific speed and crashed, cod liver oil." was described by into a home-made fire alarm gong. : Dr. Alfred F. . Hess , of Bellevue I me a,cciaent occurrea aiier a before the American Institute. , roadhouse party j The powerful substance is er- : I gosterol. after it has been exposed , -r nr j . to ultra-vioiet light. Esgosteroi is rear i iiree .LOST. an extract of a common fungiisl SAULTE STE MARIE, Ont.J named ergot, that until recently 1 April 3. (A.P.) Two men and, attracted little attention, today er-0ne woman are believed to have j got is considered as perhaps a part! lost their lives when fire destroy- of every animal and vegetable cell,jed the home of Robert Robertson; which makes it one of the Import-, at Goulais bay, 20- miles from; ant constituents of the human nerCi ate iast night. Robertson,! Krr! v ! v i 3 j- .ii : 4 K,il1!o. wY.n f x ' " . ' . . iwfc, IU uui iijm, me iaai juc WEST PALM BEACH, Fla, April 3. (AP.) On the result of an autopsy, performed late yesterday upon the body of A. Romeyne Pierson. Jr.-wealthv 1 X- T i . Under a graduated .r, t " ithp T, Z "J.tl Tn svstem of nennltieti the rlrv law i-uimimiim;ia yaris irac roiu- a. vurjiier s jury S "f ",1", 1 Pleted and given Sheriff Charles Investigating the death of the . v-v. i m, i- M Johnston, in circuit rnnrt nn Clubman. The iiirv ill : W - J " ill t UUI It has "benefitted" his health, it - is which draw the life penalty for Local Yoilth Sent to cHll nr,t rf tVie hoot- nntural lnerhs i f onrth offense. ' are used as a remedy to aid walk-1 The amendment became effective' State liOVS School resident of Rirt,. xT Wednesday, in the case of the tomorrow. state vs. Tony Minardo, 15, whoi uuya Hcnooi ai fiainueiu, until i received a sentence to the state'! T D TC"W r. Tl o Ycr i t-t-i t .'l; nu nti: r.uiusiuiig KJiu. uuuiui 'he reaches the age of 21, or is! ELDORADO, -Ark April 3 Mutt Sfi ha hnrl lega"y, released. Minardo was , (A.P.) Four prisoners held on . , iMUSt OllU Oe OlOa charged with having taken $42, robbery charges, one an alleeed SOUTH. BEND, Ind., April 3. from the till of a .Standard . Oil i member of the nnti . (A.P.) Old Dobbin, though not so service station. Ninth and Kossuth Pendleton gang, escaped from the much in demand as in years gone streets, last January, besides sev- i new "break nro'nf" i-Vh v, , Vr ctill 1,- l,,l iral ntkar nA'ar.eac Uo la 1, d . F ' jfU 1 "ere lO- uy, HLiii iiiuhl uc snou. nai uuici i)uriis-. ne is iiib ami i aay. The renoterl mnorf i In session here tonight were 35 of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Minardo otU. g. "Snake" Cain , ',, i convict from ihe Oklahoma penitentiary. master horseshoers and black- Owen street. smiths, representing the survivors of a profession which in 1915 , . . . . . brought 180 representatives to the I lumbers, Electricians UUIl VUIIl IUII. i ,ai iun iime or me lvio meei- Broken Back Fatal DECATUR. Ind.. April 3. (A.P.) Joe Paolicchi. 27, of Chicago, died at a hospital here as a. result of a broken back, and other Injuries sustained last Saturday when the automobi'e In which he and Miss Martha C were building I blaze broke out and have !been seen since. 01 jits shadow over the romance of Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh and Librarians Meet ANDERSON, Ind., April 3.- r i 4 . r .. t. ' j. .1 ; ' j iuiss Aiiue iiiuuuw, it la t tiii.-I ferent Mexico which the colonel ! is visiting now and both he and i his Tl, rno n k rv i c, 'i 1 " - iuixi iu xycain Continue I heir Strike Rochester, n. yM APni s- until now. there were 37 blaek-,;? " .V""'" uc "r,u-. u" ! ?..Ju'..1JU,6C,,r ?. nis of taking the short cut from El smiths in the citv employing 42 " wiiuy. uiere was no cnange , Kr iv na, i,, and his son Paso to Mexico Citv he flew the Lasttr, J .L!Z tL,. ln. the str,ke. wtuation created : Lugene. jr., 4, were burned to itu f .v. Di ;..V':V. ' wm union plumbers and electri- i aeath today when fire riestroved of the (A.P.) One hundred librarians ; change. Knisely. 19, iand library trustees attended a borne protess even to discern a of Chicago, were riding turned over district meeting of the Indiana j certain quiet sadness in the de- and was destroyed by fire on road j Library association here. Visit-! meanor of both because of the No. 27. near here. Miss Knisely, iors from Indianapolis, Noblesville, ! travail which the country which a freshman at Miami university, Marion. Muncie, Kokomo, Gas City, Oxford, O.. died Sundav of burns ;Pendletin, Middleton, Elwood, Tip-received 1n the accident. jton, Converse, Swayzee, Alexan dria and Goshen. (Continued on Page Nineteen.) The Weather rixj dime w.iour snops in me city emniov tour -. - j i . " ;.; Brownsville, Texas, so as to tra- masters and four journeymen. img "wage and hou'r ere " Un"a verse- the comparatively peaceful " l!;! WT5 a"- M3 ... fiancee seem aware of the area of Tamaulipas. I TTTT?Tl7rk TAT WTTJ'U T J "Tt'T'"- " .i" er. Mrs. Jennie IN TAKES PRECAUTIONS 1 KJ L 1 1 jIJ Xll YAlIjXA.JL luni.uu vi, on wun oj, ttnu cieia, a li-year-oia But even then he took pr'ecau-! EVAN S VI LLE. Ind., April - t.- rKdn alValtJ;2 . tZ8' W-re 85r'OU8,y lniured tions. When he arrived here he , ( A.P.)-Joseph WHlson employed Tre Vo" Ve'tLne up. j flr? the' " PPeP wore a parachute over his gray ; in repairing a wheat tank at a , v T . . business suit, the first time he has local milling plant, was seriously L.VvfJJ.I Jll'n vi'8 ... : . . . i lnmnAfl netrire tnev nn!i1 lie Tver neen seen a-ith rtna in Alpvim itv hurt xt-hen tie lnt hi. frtrvtlnsr onrt 1 TJ T ' I .1 . ' ' - " Fifteen " months ago when he j fell Into the wheat He was I " lOlning OlOre landed at Valbuena field after his ! buried so deeply In the grain that ' LEBANON, Ind., April 3. Lebanon Burglary According to a long distance entered an automobile to drive to Forecast for Indiana: Partly telephone call received at the lo-the embassy gave them their romance ana which has been so friendly to them is undergoing. "Hello", said Anne. "How are you?" responded the colonel.' There were smiles and hand- cloudy tonight and Thursday; slightly warmer tonight. Local temperature from 7 a. m. Tuesday to 7 a, m. Wednesday High, 58; low, 3 No precipitation. cal police headquarters from the Lebanon authorities, the Isador Highrnan dry goods store was burglarized there Tuesday nisrht of mean, 47. 100 expensive dresses, 25 ladies' (coats and IS fur neck-pieces. FAR OFF COURSE. In flying here yesterday from California Colonel Lindbergh went many hundreds of miles out of his way to escape passing over war torn southern Chihuahua and pos- suaded to use a ladder which a neighbor had erected. Ieonard non-stop flight here from Wash-jit required practically an hour, ! (I.N.S.) When Isadore Eichman, I J1 np ,rv window H did ington, a hundred thousand Mexi-1 with the help of firemen, to ex-! proprietor of the Eichman cor-lant8enc" .;yin found only a score or so of field attendants. came to his establishment today T7TT T7C TTT AT 4 VAD ine discovered thieves, apparently When Colonel Lindbergh arrived I 1 1 Ajl - V7il JLt 1 VJL j professionals, had literally wiped NEW ALBANY, Ind., April 3. ;out his entire stock during the (A.P.) Charles B. McLinn, ousted night here yesterday he flew several miles out of his way to dip low over the American embassy and Inform Miss Anne he had arrived. It was not believed he had notified her of his Intention to make a visit just at this time. as principal of New Albany high school in 1927 after 23 years of service, announces he will file notice of his candidacy for mayor on the republican ticket. NO OIL POWER. WASHINGTON, April 3. (A.P.) Secretary Wilbur today Informed representatives of the American petroleum Institute that Attorney The burglars entered through a (General Mitchell had ruled that rear window and loaded a big the Federal Oil Conservation board truck with nearly all the goods had no power to grant approval in the store. Eichman estimated of the Institute's proposed produc his loss at mop? than 35,000. Jtlon curtailment. s .

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