The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 5, 1930 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 5, 1930
Page 2
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MSB TWO BUIiLETS STOP CONVICT. Sing Sing Felon Scales Two Walls Before Shots End Flight. Ossining, N. Y., April ' 5.—A stream • of, machine' gun" bullets cut short the attempted escape of * Sing Sing convict after he .had scaled two walls and plunged into the Hudson river last, night, ifrls body was recovered- fifteen mjnf utes later with a bullet wound.ia the neck. The reaction period' had ended and prisoners were falling in line to march to their cells when Alphonse Tarrello, age twenty-four, serving a term for'robbery, broke from the line and dashed across the yard, i Ignoring'the shouts of guards, he scrambled over a sixteen-foot barrier, ran across \he iuterven ing- space and .climbed a twelve- foot wire fence surmounted by' sharp spikes. As he ran toward the river guard leveled a machine gun With .bullets spattering about him, Tarrello plunged' into the river ami swam a short distance before he) sank. Disputes French Engineer TO VOLCAJIX Washington, army engineers, who averts Was Jane Croy of Tlpfon Is phe v 1 New State President. x the . business Ideal sunshine shine flags in all sections of | the city I and - bright,. Wfpy, faces of the jfBO delegates among \ the Sunshine girls j to the April 6.- Gen. Lylleu Brown, i chief "'of takes issue M. PUlline | l^iUtt-^rUia, \ who was closely identified erttb. the inception «f the Panama Canal and Scene from"The Aviator* A WarnerBnxLProduction AT THE RITZ, SUNDAY AND MONDAY A Bl'SV JOHX 1). AT Ul. Kvory Minute Has a Moaiiin; His Schedule. I Rockefeller has talken a daily t i.ap, and 'sometimes two, ever ; in since he was. a'young man. He jl.flieyes in plenty of sleep as a i restorative of energy, just as he day | believes in the tonic of sunshine D.; iiiirf fresh air. He takes 1 a nap to;after his morning round of golf New York. April 5— Every still is a busy day , to John Rockefeller, who continues look a jolly 70 or so rather than ; and another brief rest between his •A patriarch of 91. his .Mr. Rockefeller divides his time <'.•iich year between his four residences. J]£_si>ends a few weeks gave in the / /sprine\fid fall in liiowiistone honuNin-Ne>v v Fifties. In the v.'iiitet^-Jw^oe.s - o lis place at Oruiund. Beach. Fin.. and spends ihe summer ai his J'ocajitieo-Hills est:;te north. New York.. Mr. Rockefeller's fourth home is near Lakewnod, X. J., in the middle of a sandy estate of several hundred acres. It is the halfway house where he often livt-s before and after his Florida visits. It used to he a golf club house, and he calls it Coif HOUSP, for it is girt by his favorite lsr;!-;s. lunch; and his daily ride. lie rides often in a motor car car his son him a dozen years or more ?td the route" of the ride ttikel him into the country. -He i.evej- has been much out of touch witli country life.' He was born in a newly settled region of up- of per New Yoik an^ "spent his first .'tar.;'in the country. Work be had to 'do i;i the household and HI the farm helped him form hab- itt of industry, steady ltabits_whic>| lie "does not see. what city boys can do to gain, although city boys have greater advantages in the* schools. Mr. Rockefeller believes boys, and girls, too, ought to go to college if they go there to work as Visited Star Office. • Mr. Rockefeller rises ; T ! about 7 o'clock in the morning.'; Ho-well as to play. He regards makes the rounds or his hous>,youth's,chances for success today from attic to cellar and gives as much better than seventy years ?:<ch servant a freshly minted i-go when he began, i Then young dime or nickel.- Then he goes for 1 men had everything ; to do and lit- walk about the grounds. ; I'-le or nothing to do it with. The At breakfast he walks around (nation was in transition from ag- tlie.table ati-J gives each member ricttlture to wholesale niaufacture if the household a shiny dime and , and commerce, and methods and :-. good morning greeting. Then j riacliinery had-to be invented as I 'iie seats himself and asks a brie'! thoy were needed. 1/iessins. i ' ""' Aftejr breakfast, and after ev- : fry other meal, he Joins his fain-, My in a game played with fu'ty- two numbered tickets. It-is a sort! ;>f competitive solitaire. He plays 1 i- so that he. will not hasten from ' The table too soon to work or r-!a.v. '• He goes upstairs to liis study atj H:15 to busy "himself for an hour: with problems of investment and benevolence. At 10:15 he reappears except' when he is at his town house— i ti.'r his morning .game of golf- Twelve members of the senior class <jf the Goldsmith ''high school were Indianapolis 1 visitor's | Wednesday and paid a visit to the '. Indiana Star Building. They were taken' on a tour of the building j an<| vacated the big presses at | work.' Gerald Middleton, teacher ! of English and Biology in the '•• schools chaperoned the class and was; assisted by Mrs. Albert Mich! el of Hopewell. j The-class also visited Garfteld LONG ILLNESS. • (Continued From Page 1.) October, 190,5, ^Victoria was crown princess of, both countries.;! She became queen of Sweden De-- cember S, 1907, when Gustav as-| cended the throne.-' ! ••' " She had . three , sons. Crown: Prince Gustav Adolphus; William, duke of Soedermanland, who is an accomplished poet and; novelist, and Erik, duke of Vaes- tergothlaud, who died in 1918. Death of Queen Victoria recalled her young womanhood as' princess of eBaden. Once she was mentioned prominently as a posj- sible bride for the former kaiser; then ithe German croWn prince, but Wilhelm's mother, ever,watch fttl, believed she detected tuberculosis signs in the young princess and forbade the marriage. Queen" Victoria outlived by several years the princess of Schles-- wig-Holsl'ein,", whom the former kaiser married instead. The Ba ^j denese were said to have resented the rebuff to their princess for a long while. 1 • j |that! the route through Nicaragua for a trans oceanic canal is not ja | favorable one. i The French engineer • In a recent interview ia Paris contended that the construction of a canal across Nicaragua is ' impossible, due to "thelformidablei menace of volcanic activity; through.toe COUNCIL WILL. (Continued From Page 1.) distance from the 'corners of street intersections was informally discussed but no action taken. It was reported the city was {contemplating Hie purchase of fire equipment with- a longer wheel base and that in turning corners cars parked near the intersections were a menace. The public property committee announced "that a newi type siren was being tried out on) the pump­ er, the siren which has been in 'use being reported as too gentle in sounding its warning. The city- is merely trying out the equip- liient which is furnished without cost and is under no obligations to be purchased. ritory involved"rand increased elevation tinental biilde in the (real of the Cflh- is'lcarag SUNSHINE Weather, Sun NINTH LEGION DISTRICT. lp Cited As a Model Organization For the State. convention of ere featured ind Saturday the convention injuring efforts 9th annual^ state Sunshine societies In j Tipton Vriday ssiions. credit for due;: to the i he slate president. Miss Mary idson of Crawfordsvllle, state vice president, j Miss ••. Janalyce Rouls of Tipton, state sponsor. Mills Bessie Montgomery of Tipon sad the other state officers in j cooperation with the splendid team work of the local chapter of """ city cooperating with 'their ldent. Miss Louise Thompson. 12 YEARS AGO which reaches •-» bight of nearly 300 feet at Tamborcito, compared to the ,1031] feet! elevation of the famous Culebra summit, of Pa ana .and the tedious and uncertain work necessary! to drain Lake Nicaragua/' General Brown in a statement disagreed with these .arguments but declared th*t the ' practicabll ity of the route would be studied with an open mind. A special battalion of army engineers now in Nicaragua surveying jthe proposed route. | .; ! "The Isthmian Canal Commjs- sion of thirty years, ago," General" Brown Said, "carefully investigated the: records i of the Volcanic-, activities: . and; resulting earthquakes from the time of the 1886 as compared and published Spanish Conquest to the year m 1888 by. M. pp. |de Montessjus de Ballare. The 1 record showed fourteen earthquakes : at points along the line of the proposed Nicaragua Canal during thej period recorded, and twenty-eight on the Panamaj Canal;route. { ' "The commission'': concluded {that the danger' from earthquakes is essentially the same at both the Nicaragua and Panama Canal routes and that in neither 'case to j prevent t|he a canal. Subse- The members ojf the local Sun •h Ine Society and of the state are. clally appreciative < of the many oiurtesie8 extended tnem. ' : Hnntington; ' society had largest^delegation at,the con- n f: a [peppy bunch of twen tyj-five. . ; j j .. : ; !, In the closing business session urday, Tipton was honored by ng « Tipton girl elevated to office of state president, Miss June Croy, a' Junior in the Tipton high school. The nextj annual oc avention-will be: held at Martinsville inl 1931 add the Martins- viile society will have the naming of the' vice-president from their ac ciety and also the State [sponsor frum the same society. ' ] Miss Mildred Laws of Milan was elected state secretary and Miss E izabeth Dye of Rensselaer was el scted !i state treasurer and; Miss Rith Jenkins of North Manchester, state editor. ' i J; | Tipton alno had!the honor of winning the state j trophy j in the second division for having the most active society! in their divis- ipjn/-Tipton also wjon the honor the best and most 'attractive scrap book of the state. This was of heart shape and covered with yellow velvet and held together wjith a cupid. Gosien won the trophy for the fin it division, and Tporntowh for the 3rd division. Miss Croy, the tew state presi- ent, lias been'one of "the most active members in the^Tipton organization and i will bring the i y - i i | • I \ spe loyal apd efficient service in the state work. | ! . j Kcmpton Notes. nine holes. He has played golf: and , R , verslde parks and atten ^ e(] foi' twenty-five years, hut the ex-;., ereise it affords has been no new experience to him. He has worked and-played out of doors as long; i\j he can rememb'er. | Even: when ha was busiest building up his' -.1-isiness in Cleveland ho. spent! four or five afternoons 'a week > outdoors, surveying, laying out' a high school day program on the campus at the Indiana Central college. Or! H. S. Gifford Home. . Dr. H. S. Gifford and wife who" have been in Texas for jthe past roads, -tramiplanMng . arid eu^ing] several w-eeks, reached home Fri- j away trees about his estate^"on j day evening-.They had a! splendid »'—"••" •• • 'trip and feel -much refreshed. ' Kuclld avenue. ip:% :asf : ":'- THE OBOICZ OF USED CAB8 "L|»ir |Nit I rice Quality Used,Oan in Tipton, c Six CoaihL il, : , " WWppet iport lo.xiiter ' M l^^rwei Sedan. Ctieniidet Oonpe. SitBoaditer, $65.00. lix8tridebak.rTouri n| r ^$50,00 1M The regular monthly Parent- Teachers meeting was held in the school .auditorium on Thursday evening April' 3rd. The i meeting was openedsby the audience singing "America," followed by prayf er by Lee Owens. Then^two teacbV ers, namely, Helen Clark^ and, Grace Smith played a piano duet 1 , followed by a Cocal solo by Wanda Sue Tunis accompanied at the piano byj Margaret ' Quick.. The treasurer, Jesse Harlow gave his report followed by a short talk on the*'present track team by the coach, Elmer Wright. ..A committee consisting of Grace Smith, Frances Beaver.? William Amos and Francis Mitsenburg to make arrangements for . a community basket dinner to be held on th last day of school which will on April 28th. _. The asaoclaUon decided to; donate: t4n' ''.doUira'ip^l^e^&^hl^' fttad;. : and ;• l^r|^il^-i^|^9|' 4ttb Opsaard tor Kla' ei ^uaa to 'Sfpiff^g^^j^j^^ la: i-ibi BUt•^'|<a^.ep9jt•ft''..- '"'- is it sufficient construction of quent to the leriod referred above, including the year 18 J9 there have been recorded sixtVen earthquakes at | Panama, none of which damaged the canal injsny respect and fourteen i at : Nicaragua Most of the shocks in Nic^r- most strongly at is about sixty proposed i canal thej one occurring • r r .i I t ii damaged a num- Managuaiandi aguaCwere feltj Managua, which miles from thej route; of these in April, 1898, ber of building) in in view of its severity, was studied in connection with the plans : l| i : ; i I I : for a Canal and, it was concluded that no damagi! would.have (been done to the canal wjorks. The j idea that a canal atj Nicaragua jwul|be seriously'menaced I is doubtless due to the proximity of the chain of volcano'es along the west toaqt of Central: America. ' " • 4 " 3 - Tli Dp DAMAGE AT PARK *Urpe :<km< Flower j . Pnabed Over and ;Erns Broken. un- Some time Friday; i nlghij knowri : ' parties: viiited the:! Wk and did much dimage, Ush t»K 'over' a-number.^f big .cement ;urne | ..uaed\torj i flowiring••'' '" ' lu ' during |he summer I time ur^s Bat; qn^eewrat:^*^^!! 'Brt;^(t^|»nBr i!: ---- L • D. i Voatir] .'cement Vsaanul The district organization,' which has been so successfully; followed this year in the. ninth congressional district of The American Legion, of which this community is a part, may afford a model for the. entire state, it was indicated at a meeting of the state executive,. committee of; tlte Legion held in Indianapolis. Splendid co-operation of Legionnaires and Auxiliary members in tjhe, field and the smooth working district organization, of which Earl C. Smith, of Frankfort, is commander, is credited with enabling the district a report of 100 per cent couirt of its'four year average of membership by January. 1. This-was a record never equal­ led-by the district in the Indiana Department. At the State Executive Committee, meeting the district was able to report having reached its quota,assigned for the' year and it will forge forward to additional; member honors, said Commander Smith. " • ; The staff of- district - officers that have worked hard to - win honors j for the ninth, which this year is proud of having Forest A. Harness;of Kokomo, Department Commander, include: Forest Livengood, of Covington, jvice commander; Ernest Long, of ;Frank- fbrt, Adjutant.and finance officer; 1 Dr. J. A. Van Kirk,, of Frankfort; service officer: Dr: G. C. Crampton, of Delphi, child welfare chairman; Leroy Groendyke; of Crawfordsville, community.' service chairman; Lowell Petfijohn, of Sheridan, grave registration chairman; and Leon. , a . .... Chumlea; of Lebanon, athletic- chairman. Judge C. W. Mount of Tipton, was made state Citizens Military Training Camp chairman of the Legion. . National and stale headquarters cited the'following posts fflj- distinguished service in membership: Cicero, Veedersburg,-Th'orit- town, Flora, Tipton, Kirklih; Zionsville, and Advance." Many other posts are showing splendid gains, said Commander Smith. District meetings aire. ' carefully planned, for instance'the-one for- John-- R; Diinlap pioneer merchant of Curfisville, veteran of tlie civil war died- from complications caused'by his army service. * » . ' » The West Elwood schools .taught by M.iss Ruth L. Jones and Hugh .Carter held their- closing program.'..,''" * * * Tipton county's apportionment for the Thirtl/ Liberty Loan bonds was 5360,000.' >. L .'•'.' * . * * . ' | • Parke Hoover son of Jacob' Hopver, announced liimselfas a candidate for trustee of Madison township. ' - * * * County Treasurer W. M. Hoover was confinedto his home east of Tipton by illness. *-.-**Mr. and Mrs. Andy Fox and daughters, EHa and Virginia! were visiting Sylvester Fitzsimmoiitf and family at Russiaville. - * • * * Mrs. Lizzie Shuppard entertained a number of relatives and friends at a dinner in honor of her brother Elmer • Decker! who was leaving for Ft. Hamilton. . * ' * * . Mr. and Mrs. • Fred Graham left, for Fresno. Cal., to make their future home. Wall Enamel For Tour KitdMB, Bath or Woodwork— and it's OTI-MallSL Blue FrMt Drug MfliM TIPTOH,IHD. "A Good PImce to Trade" Card of Thanks. MANY APPLICANTS, Position of Park Custodian Being $>ugtit By The position: of Several. custodian of the Tipton park is causing members of the council some worry at. this; time. As s|oon as the administration changed, parties began making inquiry as to the possibility of; there being a change at the park and since-the first of the year | numerous applicants have appeared. . j J. -ft. Mason has been the cus- t )dian for seyeraljyears and it is slid that some of j the members believe he should he returneed as hjis seervices are April at Delphi has community service as a keynote The one for May at i;NoblesvilIe wiil etnph;a- size athletics and grave registration. The Legion is 'evy proud of jthe unselfish co-operation of the auxiliary,; made up of the,wives-, mothers, and daughters of gionnaires, he said. ; All veterans bavijn ter arising from their. World war service that need attention' should avail themselves for] vices of the Legion tlrely satisfactory. said to'be Among j the names mentioned als being,candidates- for the place aire Mir. Masou, Cal'-Boldon, Joe Sphnson, iFrank Fox, Elisha Cox find John |F-»Byram. : •' ! | ' make aj selection in the near future and set- The board will J tie the matter. s|treet L ConuuiB8io( er Says; E.vani- ' pie May B; Made. v • i • I J - ... ASK CO OPERATION. lent I r t|hem llcys rash: . Commissioner askirig tie co-operation Street {o.rton is ^f;Tlp):pn property jowners ijug this a Inot. clean town and asks in niak- in Jiihu' -,. We wish to thank our many friends and neighbors, -who so kindly assisted us in our hour of .^sorrow in the unexpected death of our dear son and brother, Ralph Graff; also to express our deep appreciation of the many beautiful flowers sent us in loving sympathy. WVe wish to especially, thank Ogle & Little, the ^minister. Rev. H. R. Pearcy. thej mem- bars of- the national guard, the singers.. Royal . Neighbor^ and Moose Jodges and.eniployr .si of the Perfect Circle Co.. and all those who assisted us - in any' way. Words can not express our heartfelt thanks and we assure all they will not be forgotten.—Ifr. and Mrs. J;,P: Graff, sons Joseph and Carh and. daughter Helen.!. ... Le- any matr the' free eer- post, district, state and national organizations said Commander Smith, in urging all to join in the Legion program The posts' of the -ninth district will join] wholeheartedly ln^ the national 'member roundup .the week of April 6 and then turn their attention to a. program j>f unselfish community said Commander Smith. service. PLANE DEATHS CAUSE QUIZ: Reported Collapse lot Wing Disputed—^Firm' Head • Victim/ th to throw trasli | or, streets.' Iriflammahle 1 canj be burned and other 'nlenj. heap fpr hauling away. ! Thej cpmmliisloner, lays that' $f$M*ir 'c«^ : raked ' MA l«ft,'ftUj|^'t»sh!; ther«- J|to*;Blley ^D «e : 4t iresentJ »W ^»r.»'*--«^iteUtIy appes.- fil^.*%'|>mp^»^fijom Are At but-he *WW1S *»L Garden City, N. |Y., April 5.-J-. Authorities today sought the cause of an accident in which T. Worden Hunter, president, tit t Bach Aircraft Corporation of Van Nuys, Call., and his pilot, -R. W. • • • • 'i McCallister, were; killed when their airplane fell .and''burned':' :. They '-were returning front Bethany, Conn., and were tuaneil; vering i field, three-quarters ,of : a jtor a landing at -Rooseveli mill from here, observers said, wltcn the j left wing of (tffeir threc-mej- tored Bach . mouoplaiie appeared to come loose and the' plane dived. Pllotjs at Rboseyeltiheld doubted thai a wiiig collapsed. Their, theory | was that, the '•. pilot madt too. sharp a turn with bis motors throttled, stalling the,plane with, its' wings at ap oblique angle.- FAjRM BTOjEAU. IfQcntlnuei^m Page 1.) baalnv jiis '|ajks along lines of c,o-| o^fU^.^t|i|r.^tiB| :'ai)M:^eneral fam- 'interests!' AV',.thej: kerii^cih : w ^fgaaiiaBBB*^*^^^^ >'ew Slajeistic, Model 90, Complete With Tabes, $116410. tee S. Leathenui FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Drake Beauty Parltr Graduate of Rainbow Acadenq Call 15 for Appointment Second Floor. Masonic Bldg. MIRACLE WALL CLEANER • An Amazing-, .Simple .Invention That Banishes Cleaning Drudgery. For Demonstration Phone 55 or 1371. ! Mrs. EDNA BUBKHART u. & N. SHOE STORE Noihing Over $4.98 COURTESY OUR MOTTO Insurance of AH Kinds Life — Auto — Accident Protection for Whatever Yomr Personal or Basiaesa Meeds May Be. LEE F. GRIFFTH INSURANCE AGENCY Phone 57. Political AnnouiiccnieiitM. . The Tribune; from now until the date of the prmary election; 'will carry politicjil. announcements in this' column; payment for the same.must be made in advance. W. A. Pumphrey, D. C. CHIROPKACTOB Office! Over Foster Jewelry Store. Phono 254. Tipton, lad. ; . : For Judge. As a candidate for the Republican nomination for judge of the. Tipton circuit court. I hereby,.respectfully solicit -your support. . S. A. CULVER. LOANS •25 to $8©©—Your Own Secur ity—Quick and CosBMeasial Peoples Loan & Crtdit Co. Km. t, Masonic Bldn> It. Main. For County Clerk. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination for clerk of the Tipton circuit court subject to the decision jot the Democratic voters at the primary election-to be held May '6i 1930. PARKER DUNHAM •I have announced as a : Democratic .candidate for the nomina- tioiu for,clerk of the Tipton cir r cuit court, subject to the ririmary election May C. 1MU., Any support: given me will be .sincerely appreciated. JOHN F, HEATH. •'-;-'; -1., . -For Trustee.. j • I-hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination for trustee' of , ; Cicero township, subject to the'decision of the!Democrat voters at the -primary election to be held- Tuesday May 6, 1930. ••• ; - • -j- . RJX U HASKETT. • I am a candidate tor th< -Democratic nomination tor tru itae of Cicero township and will appreciate any,atd that is given me In jny campaign and In the primary election. . JOHN'O. BOZ " " See— i YOUNG A MASON Suits and FonujniBffS 6 East Jeff anon St. RADIO SERVICE We tio Anywhere —• Jlsrlal Work—FuU Line AwsBSBffca McJunkin Radio Shop , Phone 3DX7. Our New Hprins; Wi Arriving— Coaae CHARLES FOUCH Tailor and Mwi'i 108 North Are We TIB * Her Yew I IBAOES

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