The Journal News from Hamilton, Ohio on June 27, 1930 · Page 4
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The Journal News from Hamilton, Ohio · Page 4

Hamilton, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, June 27, 1930
Page 4
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root HAMILTON DAILY NEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1930 jMorner Auto Found At Middletown; Not Used In Industrial Holdup THEORY OF THIRD MEMBER OF GANG NOW IS DISCARDED Three Youths Arrested With Car in Their! Possession--Also Stole Gas and Stripped , Accessories-But Deny Bank Connection Circle Meets With Mrs. Schmitl The Sewing circle of the Redeemer church met Thursday afternoon with Mrs, Sylvester Schmidt, on Shuler avenue. After the transaction of routine business delicious refreshments of ice cream and .lake were served. The automobile of Harold Mor- n«r, stolen from near the Walbrr .··oompany, Court street, about the "time the Hamilton Industrial bank ·v**t robbed, was not used by tlv.- ''·Jobbers in making their get-away. This developed Thursday when three boys were found at Middle' : "tb»Ti, In possession of the c a r . '-'They'denied the car had been used "In the hold-up. ! They were registered as Andy Klnser, 19, of 409 Bank avenue; Al- w n o obtained btrt Sams, 15, of 324 South Fifth I nerc Tuesday. street, and Albert FeUnor, 15, of 426 Henry street. In the municipal court of Judge A. J. Pater Friday morn- lug, Klnser was bound over to the grand jury on a charge of \i,to t h e f t , and his bond was fixed at $1.000. The other two youths were turned over to the juvenile court. A r t h u r D. Fille, manager of Ihe Hamilton Industrial Bank, who \v.s called by police to give the alleged auto thiefs the "once over." said they resembled in no w a y two men SD10 in the holdup Program At Limlemvnld : M. E. Smulny ' The Olsra Swnln club'will have -charge of the Sunday evening services at the LindenwaJd M. E. c.hurch. The program v:13 bf 1 ft-s follows: solo by Mrs. L. H. \Vente, ~bSiet by Mrs. William Lakemaai and Mrs. Arthur Parr; scripture read- inj by Mrs. Henderson Brock. Mrs. Frank Harbaum and Mrs. H. A. Sherman will be ushers. Going two Nebraska girls, one }18, one 1}, a year or two better, jMirahatl Fraier Lamore of Bour- III., $ years old, will tnter achaol next September. ner car. drove to the Indian creek road again where they changed It- reuse tags. They stole gasoline, they said, on Second street, just off High street and from tractors. Tuesday night the boys slept near the outskirts of Middletown and Wednesday night, in the woods just across the Columbia bridge here. They had come to Middletown, they said, to visit an aunt of one [of the boys before going to Salem, Indiana, which accounted for their presence In Middletown. Police here had traced, the car as far as Mtddletown, after the holdup. Recovery of Ihe automobile and the story of the boys, dtsaproved theory of police that there was a third member of the gang which held up the bank. However, the fact t h a t the auto was stolen at the same time as the robbery, and that H was driven to Middletown, proved a good hunch. It was believed that the third bandit took the car, drove H to the front of the bank and there met his two companions. DOUBT SAFETY OF NORTH ATLANTIC From Page One - down to 500 feet mid dipped in salute the wings that already have soared three-fourths of the wuy around the earth, with flawless technique, he cut the piano into a vertical bank, pushed her nose against the wind and Brought he.- lo a perfect landing. Today, Kingsford-Smith, ever resllcss to be in the ilr, was making plans for a f l i g h t to California which will give him the distinction of being the first man ever to fly .single Last night he said he would leave "within a week" and H w«5 reoc-rted ths start might be made as early as Sat- Th e youths were r e t u r n e d lo Hamilton Thursday night by Detectives Oscar Decker. Robert Leou-) around the world ard, and Officer William Haines. j plane and the same motors. Harry Richardson, motorcycle officer of the Middletown force, pat r o l i n g the MiddletouTi pike near Engie'.s Corner, suspected the yoLiths and followed thorn to Mid- dleto;vn. where he placed them under arrest. At first they said they had bought the automobile from n second-hand dealer at Cincinnati. Investigation revealed that the license tags had been issued for n. car stolen a t ' C i n c i n n a t i . Then Kinzer admitted the theft of a car there which he said had been taken to Indian Creek road and stripped. The boys, after taking the Mor urday. fog and headwinds slowed them down almost the moment they left Harbor Grace. Their course Ice' across the eastern tip o! Nova Scotia and over Halifax which they reached nl noon. The three men whom this Aus- Irallan gathered from s t i a y places of the world for the grv?at. adventure wore unanimous In declaring they would not car* to repeat the flight. John Stannnge, the South African radio operator; Evert Van Dyk, the Dutch eo-pilpt; and Capt. Patrick J. Saul, the Irish navigator, were chiefly interes-cd in fooC nnd sleep. ' "Tim difficulties of this flight were largely the weather," Kingsford-Smith asserted. "Apparently our compass began its crazy variations at about the same place that "Ihe Bremen' had its trouble on the A t l a n t i c flight. Westward Crossing; Unsafe "I doubt that the north Atlantic will ever be a practical lune for commercial aviation. The- dangers are Inconceivable. The study of weather, records shows that almost every day there Me bad spots and that westbound there will nearlj' always ba headwinds to overcome." The four men who arrived with a total of less than $]00 in their pockets, passed the customs inspectors after a perfunctory examination. Kingsford-Smitti declared they inlended to get some money today and purchase Nothing, unaware that tailors already were at work on a complete outfit for eacii man.. NEW CRUISER READY FOR BUSINESS Ready for biutnett, the 10,000-ton erulter Chester Is ihown it the Philadelphia navy yard where It was commissioned and turned to the command ot C«pt Arthur Philip Falrfleld (inset). 10 Judges To Pick Fashion And Beauty Winner At Jeff's "MISS KANSAS" Here In Person At JEFF'S GARDEN SATURDAY AND SUNDAY N1TES In Hamilton's Great FASHION JtEVUE DRINK Hy-Grade Orange We will bet the girl who wins this contest will be a lover of the '- - celebrated Hy-Gracle sodas-- NOTIF*- Sweeten »P with a bottle of 1T \J -VE,.- Hy-Grade Vichy- BOTTLING Co. V Phone 3995 AVho Will Be The New "MISS HAMILTON" "MISS KANSAS' Who Is Appearing At JIL J? .T o Tomorrow and GARDEN Sunday Nites Gets Direct Service For Her Cleaning of Gowns at In* Step Ortr Th«. Bridge-- Phone 4 or 157 They KfUat. Sepnir and'AlUr-- Clean H«U, Clean and Rt{U«- Fan. MAV1 YOUR CLEANING DONE BY A HOME CONCERN DOROTHY BRITTON I Brooklyn Office Girl) "Mlsl Universe"-now With Carroll'i "Vanillts There hive been quite a few inquiries as loathe manner in which the many girl models in the combination Fashion and Beauty Revue at Jeff's Ball' room will be chosen and selected tomorrow and Sunday nights. Primarily, there will be five- Judges selected each night from representative citizens of Hamlllon, and Ihey will grade each entry and model on not only beauty of face and figure, but poise, personality and grace with which each wears clothing, the latter three points being especially stressed. The second night win be a repetition of the first night, and when all these ten votes are checked in, an audit will be taken, newspaper men being present at the audit, and the first, second and third winners will be announced. The winner will be entitled to a. trip to Russells Point with all expenses paid to contest for the title of "Miss Ohio." In addition to this program, the regular dance program will be maintained, while "Miss Kansas" who is a feature attraction a'. Jeff's Garden, will entertain with vocal selections. Many girls who are now in the movies and talkies had their start and were discovered in these Fashion and Beauty Revues. On the legitimate stage, Dorothy Britton, who was "Miss Universe" of 1927, is now featured with Earl Carroll's "Vanities." Little Betty Dumbris, who was "Miss Indiana" of 1928 also starred in Ed Wynn's Ziegfeld show "Simple Simon." There Is no telling what this Revue may develop. Miss Minnie Burke, who is here In the interest of the Pageant states that owing to the changes of styles and the publls expecting more than beauty of face and form, the girl of 1030 Ls much more ac T j compllshed than ths beauties of I former years. D E A T H S CLEMMONS FUNERAL The funeral of Minor M. Clemmons, 66, who died at his home In ?*ort "Union, Thursday, morning, is a be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The service is to be conducted at the home by the Rev. J. S. Brlnkman, pastor of the First Baptist church, Hamilton. Interment is to be in. Green wood ceme- :ery- Mr. Clemmons^ who was a retired farmer, had been a resident of Butler county 35 years. Ho was widely and favorably known as a splendid citizen. ARTHUR MILLER Arthur Miller, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert MHler, died Friday morning at 3:50 o'clock at Mercy hospital following a very b r i e f - I l l ness. Surviving relatives are the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Miller, -wo brothers, McKlnley Morris Miller, Seven Mile, and Frank Gray Miller, Middletown, and a sister, Mrs. Jech, Hamilton, and other relatives and many friends. He was employed In the M. L. Illeb meat market, Court street. The funeral is to be held Monday afternoon at the A. P. Wagner Funeral Home, at 2 o'clock. Interment In Greenwood cemetery. Friends may call after Saturday noon. REUBEN J. WOOLERY. Rental J. Wooler}', 34, died o.t ls home, 536 Sycamore street. Friday morning, a* 7:30 of complications. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Tenny Woolrey, two brothers, William Woodrey, Richmond. Ky., and Ernest Wcolrey, Clyde, O. and one sister, Mrs. Emma, Walton, Hamilton, his mother, and step-father. Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster, and other relatives and friends. Ho was employed as a spot-welder at the Estate Stove Co. The funeral is to be held Simday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of his sistOT, Mrs. Emma Walton, 631 South Eleventh street. Monday the body is to be ta.ken to Richmond. Ky,. for burial. Church of God. She was" beloved by all who knew her especially for her splendid faith In the church. ' Funeral services will be conducted at the son's home, on Saturday at 2 p. m. at the First Church of God, Woodlawn and Pleasant avenues, with Rev. W. T, Wallace officiating, at 2:30 p. m. Friends may call this evening and until time of funeral. Attend Council At Toronto Oscar Cast and E. M. LaoUey, of Hamilton, arc attending the international convention of the World Council of HeligWs Education at Toronto, representing the Butler county council as delegates. Alabama has renewed its war on malaria, which caused twice »· many deaths in 1929 as in 1927 ir the state. Since 1908 Max T. Payne o? Greensboro, N. C., lias been paying lor funerals and b-irial plots for persons who died penniless. MRS. LOUISA TIN'NEY Mrs. Louisa Tinney, widow of John Tinney and daughter of Jeremiah and Nancy Ttnney, died at the home of her son, Luther Tinney. 1043 Symmes avenue, on Thursday at 2 p. m. She is survived by four sons, Luther Tinney, of Hamilton, Joseph Tinney, of Waynesvllle and John James Tinney »nd Elut Tinney of Kentucky, three daughter* Mrs. Bertha Beckett, Mrs. Myrtle' Campbell and Mrs. Elizabeth Corbin, besides 40 grandchildren, 17 great grandchildren »nd a host of friends. Mrs. Tinney wu an Interested member of the M. E. church In Kentucky and while in Hamilton · (tended .ten-Ices at the P i n t ONLY A DOCTOR KNOWS WHAT A LAXATIVE SHOULD BE Danger lies In careless selection of laxatives! By taking the first thing that comes to mind when bad breath, ricadaches,dlzzlncss, nausea, biliousness, gas on stomach and bowels, lack of appetite or energy warns of constipation, you risk forming the laxative habit,. Depend on a doctor's Judgment In cheesing your laxative. Here's one made from the prescription of a specialist In bowel and "stomach disorders. Its originator tried It in thousands of oases;found it safe for women, children and old folks; thoroughly effective for the most robust man. Today, Dr. CaldiveU's Syrup Pepsin, as It is called. l s the world's most popular laxative. It Is composed of fresh herbs and ether pure ingredients. You can get it, in generciis bottles and mdy for use. at *ny drugstore.--Adv. BRUNO RECITAL WELL ATTENDED Feumont Club , Crowded When Violin Pupils Appear The beautiful audl'.orium of ths new Fenmont olub j:\ N. Thin! street was well-filled on Thursday evening for the first recital of Giovanni Bruno's \lolln pupils. The crimson and cream velvet curtains of the sUge were «n Idea; background for the charming evening frocks of the girl students, ami the handsome Stelmvay plan6 was by courtesy of the Otto draw Piano Oo. The program opened with a Serenade by Sllvestri, played rhythmically byMr. Schwartz a clarinet pupil of Brand of Cincinnati, and Max aoebelt (violin) with Mr. Bruno at the piano. Jfcigatl Cohen came next with a colcrful Spanish dance by Moskow- skl,. her accompaniment player! gracefully by Jane Byre Ulm- schnetder. Then Hilda Stfenl offered a tuneful, airy "Indian Bird Song" by Kuzdo which was much admired, and Russell Jones interpreted well a sprightly Gavotte by Englemnn. Lovely bouquets of American Beauty roses rewarded all the pretty girU on th« program an3. Jewel KeUey, In pink charmeusei received three after her performance of Seuco's dreamy poetic "Romance I r t D . " Mylernskl's majestic Mazurk-. was given with grace by Israel Strauss, followed with Elaine snow Clingman's wistful and niccl;; chaded "Serenade Melancollque" far Tschalkowsky. The pretty Keller twins, Caroly,-. and Jane, in adorable rufiled, long frocks of canary chlfTon, were featured In a duet as well as solo appearances and In the Oodard Spanish Serenade (for two violins) which closed the program, lliey certainly played plquantly to thu eye as wel 1 as to the ear of the audience. Carolyn's solo number was a 3plr:tert Cossack danc« and Jane's a charm- Ing canzonetta by d'Ambrosio. Outstanding In artistry was David Levin's Russian Chants (Lalo), played with great feeling by the young man to whom Mrs. Ulm- schnclder gave exquisite piano accompaniment. Ella Sponfel, In n Prenchy orange frock, with her shier Henrietta at the piano, greatly pleased with a Krelsler arrangement of Lehar's "Frasquila." Marlon Taaso proved worthy of his famous musical name in Ills cleverly phrased Cyardas (Monte) accompanied by Hatel Zillox, ami was heavily encored, 3^ was Max Grcebelt, another star-pupil, in th» ever-lovely "Legendc" i f Wienlaw- ski. Virginia Copeland, in trailing creamy lace, was the final soloist with Accoly's exquisite Concerto VETERAN REINSMAN DIES AT CLEVELAND Lon McDonald Piloted Spencer To 860,000 Purse In 1928 CLEVELAND, O., June 27. CAP) --The Ornr.d Circuit of harness racing today had lost one of Its greatest reinsmen nnd most picturesque characters in (he death of Alonzo "Lon" McDonald. McDonald, who had come here to prepare for the 'b% line 1 ' meet opening at the North Randall track Monday, died yesterday from a heart attack a few hours after giving his 1930 favorite, Calumet" Bush, a trial spin. He was 74-years old. McDonald chowed his greatest training skill in "Spencer", 1:59 3-4, 1833 winner of the $60,000 Hamble- tonian, The Kentucky Derby of harness racing. in A-Minor, to which she brought a temperamental cUino.x. Mr. Bruno, In his accompaniments to his pupils trov«! himself master of the piano as well as vio- ' lin. Mrs. Arthur TJimschneldcv's supreme gifls were exploited in llw Levin number and Miss June Eyre, In a lovely rjrecn organdy, «ddrl much to tha charm of Ihe pSaying of Russell Jones and Mtes Cohcii. Tlie second recilal, In which a number of clever Juveniles will appear, occurs tonight nt the Ftn- mont. --s. W. T. At Home! DR. H. L SCOn Dentist Third und High SU. AT A PICTURE -me spfRir a* seoewry S7X MV HUSBA.H0 -~,A,io \ WE C£(tTVMt.y SHOUI-I? B THMftfUL. FOE. *H5 pKnitus. OF- UUIUG IH THIS WCMDBPW, D£AH V AHO I sAfO - %'.' t-r^ ·* ^ucetv is THE'I LAW Of- THE FREE AMD i THE of- .THE DO YOU If WE CELEBRATE 7 VIE CAH P/C.XL THE PUBHtTltHE. 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