The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 23, 1930 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 23, 1930
Page 1
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Entered as second class matter, Oct. 4, VOLVMK XXXV, XO. \'. 1895! TIPTON HOST TO MEETING OF LUTHERANS Opening Session of Confer-: ence of -Pastors and i Teachers Here. AT LUTHERAN SCHOOL. Splendid Addresses Marked Program; Conference Closes Thursday. Illinois. Gives 3^-Ton Bell ; to Carillon at Valley-Forge Valley Forge, Pa.. April 23. —A belly weighing " VJ. tons gift or Illinois, lias been added to the Washington memorial national carillon at Valley For Martin 1 R Carlson, temporary of tlie Illinois senate, ins the governor, preside!! represeji made tlli'e presentation. The bell was accepted by Rev. Dr. W.'. Herbert Bnrk' rector of the Wasliingfon Memorial Chapel, who offered the prayer of dedication. The Illinois bell is the 17th in the carillon, the lirst .bavins: linen-presented' by the Daughters of the American Revolution of Massachusetts. When complete, the carillon will have forty-nine bells, one for each state and a national birthday hell. . ' | The Pastors" and Teachers' Conference of the northwest Indiana Circuit of the Mission Synod opened, Tuesday with devotional exercises conducted by P. (!. Schmidt. Chaplain. Rev. Schuliz of .South lleu'l. vice-president, presided. Prof. I'ffelman of •r South .lien;! acted as secretary. Rev. A. Fenner, of* Mishawaka. read a'n essay on "Exegesis on Colossians 4. 1 0, 17." It was instructive and discussed very .freely. After discussions ended the paper was accepted with thanks. Rev. P. Mueller, pastor of St. Paul's Kv. 'Luth.eraii congregation .of Fort. Wayne spoke in he- EVANSVILLE IS AFTER BRIDGE ATLANTA BANK CLOSED TO LIQUIDATE Organization After Meeting oi Directors, Decided to Wind Up Its Affairs. .at post office at| Tipton, Ind., under the act of March 5,. 1879. TIPTON, INDIANA, WEDN|E^DA 1 Y EVENING, ArklL Wi, 1930. Lindberghs Set N<*>y Record WILL PAY OUT IN FULL. Closing of the Central Bank at Arcadia Influenced Action of Board. „° The State Bank of Atlanta, in'.. corporated as a state hank in i 1!) 17, with- a capital, stock of |S25,000 voluntarily closed its doors Tuesday evening and did not reopen for business I day morning., The voluntary clos- — ; ins came after' a hoard meeting " J i i held at the bank at which the de-' Opposing Factions 'iUnited '-cision was reached. . ~ " v Wednesday morning, the insti- tjon was in the hands of the.state hanking department. They will go through the hooks and papers of the bank as rapidly as possible | and liquidation of the affairs will start as soon as the check is !made. It wis stated by one of the j directors of the institution that 'all depositors would be paid in •In-j full and that no losses would be In Demand Upon the State of Indiana. HITS ROAD BUILDING. once, however, as it wi(' require some time to go throuRfe-tfre af 7 fairs of the institution. The closing of the First Na -i tional bank of Arcadia some time the Central Bank of Arcadia caused uneasiness in Atlanta and re- Fvansville, Ind., April 23.- half.'of Valparaiso Tniversity. He creased financial difficulties for j suffered by parties having funds spoke briefly'on Endowment Re-' the Indiana highway commission j on deposit. This cannot be done at <|iiirenieiiis. This institution, five developed today with the aPr years ago was acquired by the! pointment by; Evansville citizens Lutheran University Association.! of a special committee to prod It is conducted according to Lu-i the commission into immediate lheran principles. After a brief j 'construction of the "two-state span'of time ii was accredited ijyjlibridge" over the Ohio river ati a K<> and the recent suspension of the North Central Association, j this point. Rev. Mueller expresed "t he hope Three organizations of Evans- thai by l!i:t:i one thousand stu-; ville citizens who have heretofore; suited in withdrawals within the dents would be enrolled. Thej held divergent views as to the present aid is to increase the en- best way to-obtain this long dowment fund to take care of an'sought bridge' united Monday in increased student body. This is'; acceptance of the plan embodied in the contract between Indiana and Kentucky. It is estimated that $4,000,000 will be required for the structure. At least $2,000,000 of thte total cost is,. under-the. contract signed in the administration of taken care of. by friends of the in-' stitut ion. 1 Dr. Dan pointed out that the • thought of acquiring the univer-: sity originated in this circuit.! Three factors were essential in j taking over this place of leiirn-' ing: — -Testimony, our duty is toi Governor Ed Jackson, to be t aken confess Christ: conservation, to f ro m'the highway fund and ithtis keep our youth with the church,; an 'additional burden of $2,000,and pjtrioiism, in training good!nun is saddled on the -highway and law abiding citizens. , | commission*,., which had an over- Rev. H. P.etrich of Reynolds. I draft of several thousand dollars Ind., presented a part of his es-j a t the end of the fiscal year Oc- say "The Wording of the Third! tober 31, 1929. iast few "weeks reaching a point which brought action by the directors. The closing, of. this bank leaves tht town 1 --without, a' banking institution this being the first ime with the exception of a few weeks since 1900. „ The Atlanta State Bank started as The Bank' of. Atlanta; on February 2, 1900 when it opened its doors as a private institution. It was operated as a "private bank until 1916 when it was reorganized -as a state bank with a capital of $25,000. The stock of the institution is all owned by Atlanta people who are responsible. I Already a movement is on to ^reorganize the institution it is. Commandment." This paper will I There js no rese rve fund avail- stated, and if this is perfected the be finished at a future time.- | able to the highway commission; Forty pastors and .twenty-fourj ff)r cnn;itTUClion of tnis Vridge teachers answered the roll 'rall." alld the cost wi „ have to come Quite a number of pastors an* I ont of the curre ht .revenues of the teachers could not attend because! commissioni wWcn ' a , ready are duties kept them at home. anticipated by the ' construction At 7:30 fhe congregation met. program o( the p reS ent year for with their guests for divine wor-; whjch pavjng contract8 nave been ship arid celebrating the Lord's ]etEither the Evansville bridge Supper. The Rev. W. Vandre ren-l or some of tne nard 8urfaclng dered the sermon in the prepara-| promi8ed by tne commission tor tory service. -The sermon in the tMg year i8 -l going to be de iayed. congregational service was de-, Thel J e m , t enough moBey ..-, n livened by the Rev. P. Kretz-; sfg , )t to pay for Dotn and t „ e ma.n of Michigan City. The local j commission has n0 legal metnod church choir under the direction o { 0 „ taining . road paving 1 ! „r of Rev Theo Schwan rendered a urIdge , )UiIdinK on „ edu . beautiful selection, enhancing the services. To Work Soon. Bert Heifer, tinner for Cpnip- ton & Son, will return to Work soon. Three Weeks . ago he fell while working at the west Street Christian church and his ~ right shoulder was thrown out of place. The injury has healed nicely and while he still must be careful in using his arm, he believes he is about ready to get back into his employment. On Vacation. - Miss Alice Murphy of Indianapolis, nurse at the St. Vincent hoepttal, is spending a brief eatlon' with her aunts, lira. [Nina •ualth and famlly-rand Mrs. Alice depositors can be cared for at once as the assets would be taken over by the new organization and business proceed with but a few days interruption. The directors with whom-La Tribune reporter discussed the situation stated' there was no cause for alarm on the part of any stockholder as all would be paid in full. The liquidation of the Central Bank of Arcadia'may. take place very soon, it' is understood) The bank's assets were appraised Tuesday to 'be ready for a' pos- (Conitnaed on Pa-e 2.) Forerunner of Scrap Between Agricultural and Commercial Interests. OVER TAX PROBLEMS. Fust of Nine Conferences Started Wednesday at Indianapolis. Fiuornble.. Crop Condition < '. N'ow Reported in Geroiinr..y Berlin, April 23.— The. report of "the German agricultural chamber states that the condition-of Germany's crops is favorable. It„ mentions lack of moisture;' which, however, since the date of-the report lias lieeii made good by'heavy rain. Attention is called V - the increasing tendency to abandon cultivation of cereals: also, hewever, a, tendency to .extend .the area of wheat at the expense of liarley and oats acreage: . . ' The report shows the stock of salable winter wheat and winter rye-in. farmers, hands to .be slightly larger than, at Hie. same date in 1929, whereas the stock of oats is smaller. On the la'sist of V00 for a good harvest the condition of all cereals on -Marr-h 1~> works out at !H>. OLD TAYLOR MURDER MAY BE CLEARED Police Have Man Who Confessed But Some Details are Lacking. EE MAY EE INSANE. i •3N Charles and Mrs. Lindbergh in flying togs standing before their j monoplane just before bopping off at the break of dawn for |a one-stop flight to Nrw York.| They roared out oi Citizens National Is in News Home; Moyed Tuesday Night. Indianapolis,, Irid.. .April 23;— ' j public hearings of the Indiana tax survey committee began in the Senate Chamber ot the Statehouse here today, indications, were that a spirited tug of war •between agricultural . and 'commercial interests of the : state ,in ( TWO MEN KILLED; THEIR SONS KURT regard to taxation methods was Four Men From MilllOUStn record for a trans-continental flight and landed at Roosevelt Field, L. I., 14 hours and 45 minutes after ' their take-off from Glendale, Cal. <Iht«rnatlsnalN *warMli Back i Farm Bureau Federation Sending Out Questionnaires on Tax Stand. A BEAUTIFUL PLACE the horizon, says a special dis-; patch from the International News' Service. ' •'•''..';" ! The first of nine hearings to be' held by the tax committee was: opened by State Senator .1. Clyde Hoffman, Rep., of Indianapolis, jO-N 'chairman of the committee at HI; ja. m. today. I : while the committee proposes! to discuss the entire field of thej. taxation subject, indications werej that the chief interest,will be'in! regard to the Indiana Farm Hit-! reau Federation's proposal - that! the committee shall recommend ton the 1031 state legislature the Were Hit By Train In Gresnsburg. WAY TO WORK. POINTED QUESTIONS. Reds WiliP&ade May Pay in New York; Must Wait TUVVeterans Leave Wednesday morning tberCiti- zens National Bank opened for business; in 'their hew quarters, corner of Main .' and Jefferson streets. The bank equiptmeni-wa moved Tuesday evening from"' thfe Leatherman | business room int-> the new! bilding which has bee l rebuilt following the disastrous lire of January. G. Now there i no evidence of. any fire damag^. The building has been im'prove and is more fire-proof. j The banking quarters.- ar newly decorated and those whin visjted the bank Wednesday were agreed that tlie interior' is morje beautiful than in! the origina " T Candidates for legislative nffic p s in this county are being asked tn slate their j views on pointed questions pertaining to taxes and their stand on the proposal to call a constitutional convention;: by the Indiana Farm Bureau i • . • i I Federation. .Printed/ question-' ' naires have beeen sent Gordon ('. Hadl'ey, candidate for the Republican nomination for joint re-: presentive • of Howard-Tipton' | counties: T\. M. Henderson and candidate for thfe PI buildnig. Tlie painting has be?ti ^done onj canvass whioh covers a|l the walis. ! I ' The 'decorators are still at- work in the bank but they have practically finished and their work interferes in no way with the operation of business. The announcement of the opening the next quarters, together with the last statement of the bank appears elsewhere in this paper. Dill Not Make. Trip. New York, April 23.—The Communists will parade binder police escort on May Day and will meet in Union Square as the result of an 1 agreement made by them yesterday with Police.Com­ missioner Whalem. To avoid a clash-between Communists and.the Veterans of Foreign Wars, who received a permit to hold their meeting from noon to 2 p. M., Commissioner Whslam Ised 3 o'clock as the starting hoar ior the Com mnnlsts iamon- atrarlaav.-! ,. < j ;v ;jnta^in|jhptla«;'.jsj4a.^|y'.||r; mission of the police to parade,' declared that "the working cla ' will not give up Its right to demonstrate for its demands and for International solidarity in: the struggle against capalism in Union Square on May 1." ' "The right of the workers-to Union Square haa been established," the: letter continued. "W« intend to maintain the right.': ftarltor:. in the day Commls- s'qnsf Whalen granted a -peraiU to IfeaiT B. Fairbanks, retire^ (H)l«aVl^fora.aarade and naating In which. It was-said, abont^^ •ft •oW'tfs will »arUc1b«t«. Dr. S. Mi Cotton was among the number! of Indiana physicians who were listed^to make the trip from Indianapolis to Chicago L. L. v Sclnill, Republican; nomination for joint senator of j Hamilton-.Tiptbn counties-and B?n IT. Rockey, canf. didate for the Democrat nominj- ation for joint senator of Ham; \ ilton-Tipton counties. The questioijnaire is a pointed' no room, for the candidates to side step. The questions asked ar4 as follows: you in favor of constitutional convention? (b) Will you work and vote for such i. convention at the general election in November?, (c) If elected, and the constitutional convention, receives the indorsement ol the voters in the refrendum will you , safeguard it in, the .general assembly? I 2. Will you, if elected, oppose every bill (ircludlliK the state 'budget bill) proposed at the next 1.. (a) Are holding a state WednesdayVby airplane to attend} scsalon of the'.general assembly the secretaries conference of"thei t,,at wlU makp "^"V ».«" Americ|n Medical association, but was unable to get away and make the trip. Twenty-four': Indiana doctors were going! by air route- arrangements having been made between the Indiana State Medical Asso elation, The Curtiss-Wright Flying Sarvice and the Embry-Rlddle Company. | ^ , t J , ; The .aarty ,left Stout Field at QMHMwelts at, f :>0 WednawUyj i^WMPt.^ bat. v the _ Goldatalth crease- in property taxes ! 3. Will yon. if elected, work [and vote tor the enactment of tax laws, the- proceed^ of which will be used to replace and, will be substituted for part of the present propeity.taxes? , ''The Indiana Farm Bnrean la committed to * foltcjr :iV .«of Uw equality, as : well: as .economy- o^ tax'espendltuijes^'fI^wla:',Ta^rlorl director otthel.|ax andrlagtalatiT*;] depariment of the bacaM^MMtla of the VeUl^M of Forelgv 'Wf^ilMMela* 4M, aotLaakedtlh liip, > leUer ,aj ^JMm|4B |i<h>f44»at* fjppil^vtar^i^^ lonnalro. "Tax eeni £^|(^pe^g«r>:^, : ^ , • .(dMtlate^W I). on Prisoner Is World War Veteran Who Has Suffered From Shell Shock. I,us Ang'-l.s. April 23.—Rein .ed investigation into the eight yifar old mystery slaving, of William Desmond Taylor, motion pir- fiirf director, found slain in his 'lungaii."'. - ipartment. today resulted i:i iiie arrest of Russo Ri- t:aldo, forty-one. an account­ ant, alleged confesuor to the crini' .• police, Rinaldo said be was a friend of a motion picture actress who visited the Taylor bungalow the evening of February 1. 1!I22. He said he followed in a taxicab and later overheard a violent quarrel between the film executive and the woman. The actress left after a short visit. Rinaldo said, after which ntered the Taylor apartment and remonstrated with the director for his actions in the quarrel. Taylor, he said, drew a revolver. In-the scuffle that followed. Ri- Greensburg. Ind., April 23.-— vis Two men were killed and their he sons seriously injured ;.vbeii a fast. Big Four freight train going east struck their car at the South Michigan-avenue crossing today, naldo said he gained possession of substitution of other taxes for'the* The dead are Andy Butz, age " !f - revolver and shot Taylor. Since then, Rinaldo said he had leen living in various southern California cities and in Tucson. "i-Bjitz,.' age tvfenty-three. sons of Ariz., where he lived until he re- prbperty tax. - . ' : . ;- f sijxty. The Federation. contending[ e J :u that farmers are bearing the-! „i brunt of the property tax, seeks establishment of , a state .'income-' and John Level. Oliver Lev-'; ;p twenty-two, and Norman age twenty -three, sons of tlie dead men. were seriously in- tax and other forms such as taxes I -jured. All wexe. from Milhousen. intangibles... tobacco. Scarlet Fever Case. amuse- 1 The automobile was carried a nnjjnts and other excise duties,! harf mjle an(1 th(m uurnei i. One which would enable a reduction' ma )) was pinned in the ,,J r and inj|the property levies. - | wasj i, urned bevoud 'recognition. [The various associations of. The; men , we ,. e „„ theil , ^. ay to kuown bu;siness men and manufacturers; ^ rk at the Sandusky sto rie quar- are watching the hearings closely! r j eg to preivent the saddling of the I »•» taxation burden ' upon commerce I! ' <• and industry through radical .tax alteration proposals, their spokesmen say. /Tangibles was the subject .of tins committee today.' Under this head the committee considered the following subjects:. 1. Real estate, sub-divided into rural, urban, stone, and - mineral, and forest lands-- aiid improvements. /2; Personal property, sub-divided! into livestock, merchandise, machinery, automobiles; ' office furniture and fixtures and misce); laueous. 3. The prese\t. status" ot the, general, property tax Tin other states. 4. The single tax. (Continued on Page 2) v turned to Los Angeles recently, i Inquiry of Tucson police disclos- '". d that Rinaldo was known there a world war veteran suffering from shell shock.' "Althoug.h Rinaldo's story coincides in minute detail with the facts in the case, we are far from convinced that he is telling the truth." Joseph Taylor, de-• tective. said. "There still remains a lot of''investigation and checking to be done before we are sure that we have the actual slaver of to The home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ludwig at 140 .West North street Taylor, has been placed under quarantine for scarlet fever, • FaVth Loliise the 4-year old daughter of Mr. and Airs. Ludwig having the disease. The attack is not serious one ' hut the little girl is having a siege ! Miss Louise Thompson of Oak of ear complications causing her i street, senior in the Tipton high a. great deal of suffering from , school, who recently which she can get but little re-. high school lief. i [ contest IX STATK COXTKHT. .Miss Louise TliompMon Oom liloomiiiftton Thursday. Premier MacDonald Facing Fight by Left Wing But He Has Little to Fear Now Birmingham, .April 23 -T -Wlien Parliament reconvenes next .week the thirty members of the House of Commons who. were elected a. year ago as candidates of tlie' independent Labor party; will come back as avowed opponents of- the MacDonald! Government. That situatlolL was clinched at the: sessions of the Independent** conference in this city. - -' -' Wliile these. thitrty men and women under .the leadership "of James. Maxton have already voted of their own volition against the Parliamentary, Labor party on •nrions >government•;measures her fprethe Commons, they now~ba7e thel^rty's endorsement-of tnetr won the Discussion League for the Sth district of Twa small sons of Mr. and Mrs. i Indiana, will go to Bloomington Thursdav to enter the state con- u—< under the direction of Indf- a...t I'liiverslty. The winner ot the final content Friday will be. chnmpioV of Indiana. i'he contest is being sponsored by t 'ue Extension department of Indiana University of which Mrs. Adelle K. Bittner Is In charge. C. K. fhapmau of Frankfort Is in clrirric "f the 9th district contest. Thursday «-vening at Indiana a banquet will lie served all th« contestants from over the state. Ludwig have been out of school and ill but not with scarlet fever. . The parents are at a loss lo know where the little, girl contracted the disease. coxnmiw VKRY I.OW. Rt-iativiw of Sirs. Her niiui - umtnoneil to Goml- moreover, defait* > v conU*ne- jatorMH thai Prime-Mlril- 'a'-ajanred atrengih wilh-in, the Labor party in the House--of-' Commons ij cur from '• 2S'» to 259 in the total Parlia-; ment membership of til5. But this loss no doubt will he inoi- than made up by the support ul practically alf of the fift vruiiie i Liberal members. That ; Premier I MacDonald and the members ot I ^ condu 7 on „ f M „ H€tmMU his Cabinet, dp not fear a dis-, of Secom| „ treet> „„, astrons result K Ind.tated by the, ^ very , ow for th fact, they have deffed the Inde-1 pra , „ ay8 >nd her nMinm pendents to do their worst. :• The .'. Birmingham conference further undertook ' to undermine the Ptftrliamentvy Labor party not 'only in. the' Commons but generally with the electorate and to work for new leadership of the", party, reorganised on a basis *f muehmore extreme^soclalUm *Sfocl; the* | present government «Mten»latafcs been summoned to her Mrs; Goodman Is snffering tubercular trouble and eo tlons and/ it waa thowght eh* would not sarvive Taeedair ahjat- Her brother Ivaa Vlaleaafenviy^.r: an'd family Taeeday efter—em ..... r the bedeMe dwrlar the) alght. otai';' ectntattwi • of Akrea, a» anHgel *tenaawg. : .as4 .-em:-

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