The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 29, 1930 · 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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Saturday, March 29, 1930
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VOLUME JiVXXV, XO. 132, toUnd M MCOBA jiaaa utter, Oct. 4, IMS. at poetoflce at Tt^toaV tai^ twltt TIPTON, INDIANA. SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 29, 1030. T NBWiAND NOTES OF INTEREST Objections to Report of Dud' ley Fielding as Bunch Guardian Heard. INVENT )RIES FILED Court Extends Time for Filing Claims Against Bryan & |Son Estate. Says 38 Washington Police Combat .1,000 Bootleggers Washington, March 29. — Representative. Gibson,. Republican, of VVermont, told .the house District of Columbia committee {hat there are "two or thr.ee thousand bootleggers operating here, and only thirty-eight .policemen* assigned to cope.with them." The stater ment was .included in Mr. Gibson's report to the committee on a three-year investigation of. crime and the capital's police force. "According to Mr. iDoran of the prohibition bureau, who ought to know,", he said, "there are 3,000' liquor retailers in Washington.!' v Air. Gibson recommended .that the committee make a further study with the intention of reorganizing "the Washington police force so that it would be a model for the nation. BRITAIN AND FRANCE ARE Marshall Field's Next Bride! Having Trouble to Find Mu tual Basis for the Security Treaty. EXPERTS ARE WORRIED 'SHEW CITY HALL Discovery Made by Workman Before Bombers . Could Set Fuses. United States Is Not Taking Active Part in These Deliberations. Judge M<unt, who far the past! • ]": • ! "5 days. has':*een sitting as spec-.j I- . i ial judge iif.a damage suit at An-j der.son returned to. Tipton Friday HEALTH DAY i Celebrations will Be Held in Conection With Closing Day Program. evening, afl-er the case "had been! given to th<^ jury. Saturday mprn-l ing he operjed Court here for- the j purpose of j-: hearing the onjee-; lions of. a ljumlier of heirs of the! late Hardin, H. Bunch, to the report of tfe. guardian: Dudley Fielding: "phe objections were mainly to i:he fees for service j asked by th£ guardian and to the j •> ' purchase price for a furnace in-; IS 'A NATIONAL EVENT stalled in tie Bunch home at Tetersburg. i The Anderson suit which held Judge Mouijt at that.place longer than'he expected was one brought by u numlKir of property owners living near i coal conrpkny. They were, asking damages and* an" in*junction to prevent the coal com pany from ;scatierijvg dust and dirt over tl;eir homes in loading and unloading coal. After hearing ..the evidence in .the Bunch jiobjeclion case, the Court took | the matter under advisement utkil he looks up some -points of •ljiw. The inventory of personal property left by Mr Bunch as filed by the "guardian h Dudley (Fier-ding showed-a total value of $1,^,063.05. Judge Md^unt has extended the f liine for filing claims against the estate of BiSyan & Son, at Wind fall until Jlpril 10, and notices i: » were ordereil siven % An inventory of the personal estate of theluate Elijah Perry of Windfall w[jS .filed by the executor, showing it to be $9,8S0.40 r B. B. Perry; a son is executor of the estate and B. H. Leisure and D. L. Crumis were the appraisers: Proof of addition notices in the Lor in a Hilliert -Ditch, proceedings •was made h> the petitioners. This -proceeding ;jas been consolidated with the James Htlbert drainage proceeding and several remon strances hare been filed. ceedings of James Groves against' . his wife 'A!aggie" Groves -.- .was made. Tlie[ parties who reside on a farm 'near Kempton have had a reconciliaijon and- are living together happily. Roma Sti'Uey; guardian of Mar and InutiStraley, filed a current report (showing a balance of $449.46 due the wards. In the calje of the Farmers Grain & Supply Company against the "^"Pennsylvania railroad com pMjr. ajcha'tge - of'venue was . aakesV j >y tine defendant -and' the esse'sent t!) Howard county for 'trial.'*" jJl. , The C1Uw»s National Bank, femardian-oi Albert!and Robert fflloek^jSled? fa "current report •kWWf»««l>Unc« of J|92S.78 due tMtfmW!r .i «adfsSM due the Jat- -~ll«Bs#J««U*.?»«atBst;Carl, Cono- President Hoover by proclamation, has designated-May first as Child Health Day and the schools pf this county have arranged for wlebrations. The city school celebration will be held here May 2 at the ifigh school building.- County Health Nurse Miss Rhuie Caster has "been, taking the matter up with the rural ^chools, which wilLclose prior to May 1st ! a „7 ot he"r""French advisoW to con and all consulted have agreed tq hold celebrations. These pro- London, March 29.—Naval, conference circles heard persistent reports this afternoon that negotiations between the French and British to work out. a "plan for a suggested security pact 'have failed thus far. One report said •a complete deadlock had been reached. . " French circles were reticent in discussing the' reports, but said there was undoubtedly a certain, amount of pessimism in some quarters. Jacques Louis Dumesnil, minister ,of parine, left today for Paris. Aristide Briand, foreign minister of France, and Rene .Massigli, of the French delegation, had lunch with Arthur Henderson, British' foreign secretary, and it was assumed the situation came up for discussion. Indications'.that ^the- experts were still struggling with the security proposal- in an effort to reach an agreement were shown by the fact that Sir-Robert Van Sittaft and other British foreign office officials - met with Massigli When a Reno judge hands down a divorce decree shortly to Mrs. Marshall Field, now in. the Nevada city, Mrs. Dudley Coates (right), fox-hunting widow of a former officer in the Scots Guards, will announce her engagement to Marshall Field, 3rd, 'heir to Chicago millions. flnternauoDal N«war««l> Ifad Who Was With Ralph Graff Suffering From 'Experience. THIEVES ROB WERE FRIGHTENED Off Foes of Mayor R. 0, Johnson Believed to Be Instigators of Plot. j Wife Must Buy New Teeth and Pay Detroit Man Alimony Detroit, March 29.—Wolf B. Lakritz. is going to have a new 1100 set of teeth, his wife paying the bill, and what's more, he is going to have $ 3 a week alimony. All this shower of good fortune came upon Mr. Lakritz when he appeared in court seeking a divorce, charging his Wife Lena, with cruelty. Mrs. Lakrftt, he said,, took over all his property as fast as tie acquired It, and when he became ill she refused to give him any money. Judge Maurice McMahon. in granting the. divorce, reversed the usual order of things and gave Lakritz $3 a-week alimony, and ordered Mrs. Lakritz to buy him a new set of teeth. Took Launch for Trip and BV Heard of PARENTS ARB AMZIOUf T SAW CHUM SHOT DOWN J. G. Ratcliff Here in Search of Missing Buff Orpington Hens. have credited Roy McConnell, a' steel worker, -with saving Gary's! new $1,000,000 city hall, jlJcCon- 1 nell noticed a bundle of whitish! i structure as he was walking by '• last night. He found eight sticks! of dynamite. Police believed the j sticks were placed there by foes) of Mayor R. O. ^bhnson and that i \ McConnell's approach frightened | the bombers away before they • could attach-the fuses. ARE REVIEWED i Homer Alspaugh known'to his friends as "Pete," who was with WERE MISSED FRIDAY Jacob G. Radcliff, residing near Groomsville, was here Saturday, Ralph V.Graff, of this city in i and reported to Sheriff Devault >,.•.- „, , ^ , ti that twenty pure strain Buff Orp- Conscana, Tex., when.the latteri. ; . , ~ , ; ington hens had been taken from was shot down anu killed reached., h is place. ara-fiean ^^rsh >f #l Tipton at V: 20..Saturday morning!made inquiries of the local poul-j cohiing. direct from St. Louis on try houses. No trace of the missing fowls was found here.. . ' Mr. Radcliff stated that he had grams will be included in the final day program at the various schools and playlets and other features will picture, the cluTS health. ' ., • A union demonstration by all 'schools of the county to be held at the Tipton park was discussed tinue discussions. -. The task of these experts is to find a formula within tbe orbit of the league pf nations covenant which will satisfy' the French demand for security and at the same time insure that Great Britain will not be involved in further military commitments. 1 Hovering behind every move in by the: health nurse-and ^school Ithe negotiations now is the quesr officials, but on account of the early closing of the rural schools, this was deemed impractical. Each year celebrations are held in honor of Child Health Day, which is becoming more and more a part of school work and the ones this year are to be more elaborate ' than previous years. -.- ' '•-. Miss Mildred Stuf£eon northwest j ol Tipton who 'tis a student at Purdue University- at Lafay ette is spending the spring vaca- A dismissal of the.divorce proMtion with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Sturgeon west of Tipton. north- Miss Rhuie Caster, county health nurse will spend Sunday at Lafayette with her sister, Mrs. Walter Scholer and family. tion of just how far. the United States will go in entering an agreement to consult with other signatory nations in the event of threat of war.- • . •'•'*.The American delegation is not taking any prominent part, in the negotiations. Making County Survey. J. A. Chatfield and A. F. Franklin, working out of Indianapolis for the Prairie Farmer have been making-a survey of this county for the past three weeks in the Interest of station WLS operated by that publication. Mr. and Mrs. Chatfield have been making Tipton their home they-residing on North Main street: opposite the high school building. Emerick Heirs Reopen Old, Suit for MUlions Against iheAstorEstate the fast Nickel Plate train. [ According to reports from the home; when a reporter called, the yi^ung ^man is suffering badly from his experience. He.was in the truck with Graff and others when Graff jumped and started to run. and saw T. W. Franks, a guard, shooot his chum down with' a load of bukshot, tired into the back of the youth.. It was at first thought Alspaugh did not get in, on account of not being with the body, which went from St. Louis to Indianapo"- lis and then-to Frankfort aver the Monon, but he accompanied it as far.'.as'St.. Louis and waited there for the fast train i instead of going by way of Indianapolis.- The undertaker in Coriscana who ^prepared, the body, fdr ship- not missed the''chickens until he talked.with a neighbor, Perry Ramsayer. Mr'.. Ramsayer <was telling him of having found a burlap sack' near his henhouse Friday morning • and believed ; that thieves had endeavored to enter the henhouse, but had been frightened away. Mr. Radcliff re^ turned home and inspected his premises and found he had been robbed. From Tipton the owner went to Kokomo in an-effort to find the fowls at that place. The chickens are specially fine ones and the owner was much fhcensed to discover the'.loss.. This is the first chicken theft reported for the past ten days, the raids which were so numerous a few weeks ago having abated. BAD FIRE LOSS. Brooder House and 300 Chicks on J. X. Bishop Farm Destroyed. ment had asked Alspaugh <to ad-j T1 >e community northeast of Tip- vise him of its condition when it|t°n-was the worst hit, several reached Tipton, which according!hundred chickens having been to Ogle & Little, local undertakers, was in good condition. Alspaugh does not wish-to discuss the case except with members of the slain boy's family and made no statement, other than that he and Graff had been arrested fbr train hopping." RAKING LANDMARK. Old Bcauchamp .House Being Torn Down By. Ush Giles. stolen In a space of a few weeks and all of-them were of the White Rock variety. None were ever located and the thieves remain at large- Attended Lodge Meeting. New York, March 29.—The heirs of John- Nicholas Bmrick who live in the United . States have renewed fhelr attempt to recover from the-.estate, of - John Jacob Astor the present-day value or a trust fund alleged tou have been created-by Mr.-Emerlclt in 181 «;wlth ^r."dls^r .^l<l4to bave tteen!hls '^rtner^in buailieM at that ^ime,-imj^«We«.,0 ^vln;l:'Iv ^ictjoB^^S^ffi^^- toilMeSortli: pa^riievad member'of the law firm of Taylor, Blane, Capron , & Marsh. Koerber's listed -flrat name is believed to ,be .fictitious. : The action is based uponl^an-'alleged 1 : decree of the'Surragato'SvCourt in New York County^< handed^ down,, in 1849 on'^ petitlonrof ^Lynus Em- alleged isproduea tM{ e ^thtitta* The old Beauchamp .house on North Independence. street-. Is being-razed by.-Llhh Giles. This -is one-of the landmarkii.of the city and''in its day-was < one- of the fine-homes here. The house was built by Attorney It. ' B. Beau* -champ: Tjrho^dlediv, September - 16, 1908 following a • severe .'heart attack. He-wasthe first member of the Elks^lodge to,die and his n^e t head^.the t Hit of "Our Ah? Nicholson In "1*74* and tho^lum- |fetWYta;«tah.a};by:-:;,Wlfll £inT m Mrs. Fred Lord, Mrs. Bert, Heifer and- Mrs. George Hoover of. the local Pocahontas lodge of Tipton . - were at Noblesvllle Thursday night attending - a trl- county meeting of Pocahontas lodges; The, district is .composed* of Hamilton,. Tipton . and Madison counties, all lodges in • the district being, represented - and a number of visiting members frott other counties.;The-next.meeting will be in>Aprllvat.Burlington. I%r. Conunitti The brooder house on the Jas. L. Bishop farm one mile southwest of Arcadia, was- destroyed by fire Friday night and. three' hundred -cWcks ' burned - with the building. Mr. and Mrs.- Bishop had been to the brooder house but a short time before the blaze was discovered and saw that everything was all right with the stove, so that the origin of the blaze is a mystery. Mr. Bishop waB inclined to believe it- was due to defective wiring, the house being equipped with electric" lights/ The- loss-' is considerable - as the chicks' were' several weeks old and the building was a good one.' The Arcadia fire department made a run to the Bishop'farm but they were notified too late to be of any assistance in saving the burning building. Two Other Boata lapartadi Gronnded But Ho livaa i AreLott - San Francis- o, March Z9 —-Two ships were aground on the : tral California coast and. girl students of tbe University at j California, who set out for m : launch trip on San Fraadse« bar were unaccounted for today sifter 1 W. C.T. U. Says Prohibition ^ th ' ^ Anxious relatives and irieadsi gathered at a jorth Beach pier ; seeking news of the nrfssianr launch, the Onlmare. today. The boat was hours overdue. Coaot guard vessels and police> > launches were sent out to search i .the bay for the Gulaure, Trat i ' . w^re hampered by the foir. Indianapolis, March 29.—Pro- The coeds were ambers of an hlbition is not filling the jails of organization. COBUMCISISI witb tlfee- Is Not Filling Our Penal Institutions. STATEMENT GIVEN OUT First Presbyterian ekarek of ; Berkeley^ They boarda< the Cnl- mare at Oakland early yesterday ana planned to cruise; to 1 Para>1 tee.cove, a point Just sfuth of San Rafael. They wer*! ax- : pei-ted to return here last The Japanese Maker Indiana. Statistics from, the U. S. Census Bureau bulletin Issued recently tell-a. tar diCeient; story- that which the "wet"'interests of! Indiana have given currency in the-state, according to a state-;-" ment of the-bureau-of publicity of the Indiana W.'C. T. IT. here. ^ , . _. . , . Maru encountered trouMe with The largest number of prison-. • . i . , • *he fog and went aground near era in Indiana prisons during 1926 were "sent up" for crihi^s Point Sur. 110 miles south of against property, not for liquor, jaw violations/ . the statement; coaata I passenger MAKE GOOD FILLING. Cinders From Courthouse Being • Hauled to County Farm. • Saturday Superintendent Rayls oi the county farm had men and teams hauling the cinders from the courthouse furnace room to the farm, where they are being used -for filling mudholes. Mr. Rayls is having several loads - of cinders placed around the watering troughs and prevents the stock from 1 tramping up a mud puddle. an Francisco. Late Iitst night the steamer Hamjibirtted: but. Statikics for more' boldt wirelessed that she had teceht years show that violators! taken aboard the- thirty-eight: for theft:and automobile bandit- m €mbere of tne Hblue Xara's ry, forgery and other crimes! crew inA was proceeding to San against - property far outnumber i Francisco. • file convictions under the liquor; Just Inside the Golden Gate laws. 1 ithe 'lumber schooner CJareasmt "V '-'On a population basis' for the: crashed Into a subsierged rack convictions for-robbery, forgery,! near Point' Bonita aad Burglary, holdups and similar of-'beached by her skipper feirises in 1926 were 56 per hun-;Crissy Field. She was resting on tired thousand, while convicts j the Bandy bottom and was be- sent to prison or Jallin 1926. for-lieverf to be in no danger, al- prises twenty-four violation of -the'liquor laws!though she amounted to only 6.4 per hun-jwhen beached, dfed thousand," the statement declared. - "This proves unquestionably that prohibition is not filling the jails with bootleggers In Indiana. | Rev. In 1926, there was a total of 1. 385 prisoners received lu Indiana] prisons, and the actual figures show that 526 were convicted of larcency; 103 robbery; 198 burg- f Continued on Page 2) s leaking The. crew badly COB WANT PASTOR BACK. C. E. Daalaa Years 1a Coaraty. JU -JU,-*. 1 . Clemenceau's Reply Paints Foch as Vain, Scheming Military Leader KUJKI a characteristic force; - sal. a tion for thej-' RetTUbUoanSaokpwi for^comBjitUftoSlrmiaj ^r precinct, of Cieero ;towltfIUp:' muue».n ^^^ML Pi With rhetorical J^hrusis, for - which W was so ifsBtous. Georges Cleaim? ceau makes 'posthumous reply to the atticks upon him by -the lata Miwhal'Ferdinand Poch ,|« ti>a |oookof i^nlnlscences pu^ «om^;tinte^aSo\'by To^h 't fr|e»#, ilae^tki-ftrit' S^wdM^M actiording to the "Tiger," Foch had'proved himself ungrateful by Attacking him.'. * -While paying / enthusiastic feoajage toFoch as a mill tat* leadfr v apd giving, htm full credit fof^hhi' contributions to' the fin ^I'fictpryof the, allies, M. Clem' #hceau {discounted ^ the stgaifl- c4 ^elof the;estal>Ushment of the 'LfaM-?caJBBsWcas a factor In Is Isi tfea Rev. and Mrs, C. E. Dualaft ofi- Goldsmith will leave Tuesday for ; Hartford City to atUnd the> nual Northern Indiana Con 1ST- ence of Methodist charehea. lam^'i:-: Dunlap who te pastor :of tsat ^-'ir 'Methodist churches of and HoaeweU. with tUa ence - year is year a* pastor dtttaa* efta Both ,ce tloned the centalW for^ turn to the aastoratev confidently/ hoaiag I that It- grant their re4aeat. '|: ^ttaiu^ vktoiT This H'eeWfsistefcB whh ssear "' • — $M - - htsebikt -!S*S'.i>-«^' aaon Jaek th» worklatk.we^ps-tatl f ^taa ^asiBfc piemlk!

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