The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 3, 1930 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, May 3, 1930
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Page 8
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PACE EIGHT FIND Joseph Lamm, Rivet- Victim, Will Be Brought] for Burial HAD DRIFTED BCDY Friday night Elnien My received a telegram jfrom Ottlawa 111., stating that the batiy of seph Lamm, 53, son o Lamm, civil war veteran, resid ing in the Xc-w Lanca iter :om- munity, had been found by searchers, who have buenr-c ragging the river since his ilisapiiear- ance at noon on Sundiy, L'ipril 20. The telegram cont lined that CloS ! fortunate particulars" further than] body had been located the spot where the un| man fell into the wate An ambulance ; started at pnee for the Illinois 1 city bring the remains to the! the father. The body w 4nd horn] ml likely and be although reach here some time SiJnday funeral services will likely held Monday afternoon complete arrangements piave been made. The details of the drdwniri Joseph Lamm were prinijed at| time of his disappearance had gone from his board: at Ottawa to visit a ln| had along' the Illinois short distance from tb Not returning his landljidy in search of him and taw dehce along the high 1)1 1 ff at river edge, that lie had rallei A broken off small busn. m on the ground and the p pe ofj unfortunate man were :nute dence of a tragedy. On accouii the river being deep ant swift at this point it was supposed body would drift a cousideiable distance, but aecordius to the message it was found n< ar wjiere he had fallen in. The unfortunate mail brother of Mrs. Elmer; Myerly of Tipton and also of Mis. I illie Newliy of Sheridan and Mrs. Mollie fireen of Elwood. A broiher, William Lamm resides at KDko mo and a half sister, ; lis's Winnie- Lamm resides with the iged father near New Lancas er. Qscar Heflin of Knoxfille, Ten i., ai: Otis Heflin of .Toliet, 111], are brothers of the decease I: Joseph Lamm was m; rried his wife died two year: ago the body was brought back' this county for funeral| serv burial being at Elwood Joseph Lamm was for se years employed in the g ass m at Elwood but for the liastjt ty or more years bad -esiai Ottawa in the glass worjks a| place. GIRL SKTS AIR M Frrnch 'Flier, in Kndiii ance Stays Aloft S5 H< urs. Le Bourget, May 3.4-A French girl flier. Mile Lena yesterday hung up a i ew endurance mark of 35 hours, 4G minutes and 55 seconds.for vimen Here ITTLE STOCKS CRASH. Headlong Decline Worst I . Last November. 'Since erly Jo- Wiluiam the rate. no the to will e of not ; of the He puse ng h t^ bed he riveil home. Tent evi- the iii. (irks the evi- t of ARM New -York, May 3.—Stock prices jwent into a headlong decline iyesterday, the most precipitant since early December, as it became apparent -that such favorable developments as the reduction from 3% to 3 per cent in Federal reserve rediscount and President Hoover's statement that the worst of the business depressibn is over, had failed] to bolster.the market. Selling was in enormous volume in the last hour, boosting total sales on the New York Stock Excha'nge \ approximately to 6,000,000 shares, the largest day's turnover since Nov. 13, when the autumn crash , touched bottom, with' sales 7,761,450 shares in a three-hour trading period. More than two million shares 'were dumped on the market in the last hour of yeterday's five hour-ses- LARGE GmWD SAW EXHIBIT THB fttTON "DAILY TBTBUNS NBGLfGatNCfi BLAMED. For Loss of Life in Ohio State ' Fe»lt*Btl»ry. Columbus, | 04 May 3.—Negligence was" blamed for the Ohio penitentiary j hre > which took 320 convict liven April 21 in a report submitted yesterday to Governor Annual Oym Events at High! Myera Y.. Cooper by his inquiry School Were Interesting * to Patrons. ASKS MORE CASH Tl H President Hoover Says He Needs $250,000 to Con tinue Inquiry. board,' while at the dame time a i report, submitted Lby the state' fire i marshal .expressed belief the, ori- ' gin of the fire' was: incendiary. J Negligence consisted in the al- _ |; SOME CLEVER STUNTS 'designate some one to take com-! mand of the situation arising _ 'fronr-tne fire' inside; the prison - jwaHs, the inquiry board's report The-annual gymnasium; exhibit • said. Negligence caused the de- SUGAR TARIFF AT TWO CENTS House .Finally Comes to Decision Without Much Trouble. VOTE BY SECTIONS the by d J. step but and to ices. feral orks wend at that Washington, May 3.—The long controversy over a higher sugar tariff ^vas terminated yesterday as the! House, on a rate-slashing rampage, climaxed an eight-hour session by voting to accept the lower. Senate - levy of 2 cents a pound J on Cuban raws. The present rate is 1.76 cents. The j 2-cerit duty was approved a toll -call vote of 229 to 160 after it had been rejected on a ivisioii by 204 to 106. The record vote definitely fixed 2 cents as the- duty to be carried in the measure to be sent to.President Hoover. for approval. The| House measure originally ovided a rate of 2.40 cents, and liad the Senate levy been re- jectedj the high" sugar--tariff advocates were prepared to offer 20 as a compromise: This never came to a vote. ..':''•' Ninety Republicans, , mostly from the East joined 138 Democrats and the one. Farmer-Labor member, Kvale of Minnesota, for the Senate rate. Fourteen Democrats, J chiefly from Louisiana, Florida and Colorado, combined i it'll 14 G Republicans against lower duty. Test, Bernstein, A. A. Bridge Dentitit Tipton, Indiana. BASEBALL RESULTS. of the Tipton schools, held at the high school gym Friday night was attended by ;a crowd of patrons and friends of the students, lay in opening cell doors- behind which the doomed'convicts were locked', - while there was also serious delay in sending in the .fire Washington,; >May 3.—President Hoover asked Congress yesterday to provide - an -'additional $250,000 for the law enforcement commission to continue "inquiry which, was so large that it hadj a, » rm - the report said, despite the [into the problem "of enforcement difficulty in getting inside. It| fac t that the; prison had no " Edgar L. Jones and William Whitler have rented the room for, merly occupied by the Roy C Purvis clothing store, and are ar^ ranging the interior for a .first class eating establishment to be was by far the, largest crowd ever attending the exhibition. - Every student of the schools under the direction of Johnny Ward and Miss Esther- Elliott, took part in the exhibition, which included some very clever stuts, combining .physical development with songs, most of the stunts being given in costumes. One of the outstanding numbers was "The Rheumatiz", hy pupils of the third ward, the children being dressed as old men' and women, whose bodies were twisted by rheumatism. The "'old men," used -cans and their antics and those of "the old women," were comical. ! ' • Stage numbers including a solo by Marjorie Maines and - a' duet clog by the Coppock twins, Lela and Letha were numbers which incited long applause.' The calisthenics, tumbling and drills by the senior high school boys and the dance of the senior high school girls were splendid numbers. The Dutch couple dance by pupils of the First Ward was a splendid number. The program lasted until after 9:00 o'clock and the big crowd could have enjoyed much more of this remarkable entertainment. Accompanists for the various numbers were Grace Grinstead, Mary Daltbn, Gretchen ' Foster, Louise John, Lucile Burdge and Marie McCreary. . fire! of the prohibition laws of the! k ™ 38 The .Sandwich Shoppe. apparatus. : I United States together with the] , Th <! ™ 0m W1,U be „. , -.. ' , - „ . . . -.=••'... I , •„.- ! !about two weeks while the place Giving three possible causes for enforcement of other laws. ". . i J: _.. . - . • " . .. . . • .• .', , T .-. i. J. , • ' 1S being fitted up- and the pro- the fire as defective wiring, in-! Last year when the law en- 1 cendiarism and spontaneous com-: forcement commission was set up bustion, the ; report said sjtrong! by the President. Congress— al- circumstantial" evidence indicated the fire was started by jthe temporary wiring; in the I and <K Sells. lotted $25,000 fop its work. Director Roop rif the budget bureau .said, in submitting the new about $75;-' prietors intend- to hold-a formal opening. Quarterly Meetings. estimate, that only 000 would remain of this appropriation at the end of" the. current fiscal year. The additional fund would be for the fiscal year, 1931. j The commission' thus' far has submitted to Congress a prelimi- j nary report recommending rium- j erous measures tip strengthen | prohibition enforcement. Federal Grand Jury After. j • Among the 'recommendations Gang Which- Caused Four Deaths. ! was the transfer of SOME ABE ARRESTED HOOVER STATUS. On Prohibition Debated : Before Senate Committee. American Association. Kansas City, 6; Toledo, 4. Milwaukee, 2; Columbus, 1. Louisville, IS; Minneapolis, G. St.jPaul, 7; Indianapolis, 6 (11 innings.) American League. Cleveland, 8; Boston; 3. Chicago, 10; New York, 1. Philadelphia, 9; Detroit, 4. Washington, 13; St. Louis, 5. National League. Pittsburgh, 3; Boston, 2. Brooklyn, S; St. Louis, 4. Cincinnati, 9; New YoTk, 8. Chicago,' 11; Philadelphia, I . ••. • - ! r Read Tribune want /ids. IN FURNISHING YOUR HOME ' THE PLAN IS THE THING! Washington,' May 3. —Questioned before the senate -lobby committee concerning memoranda found in his correspondence files which mentioned gin, Scotch and other alcoholic beverages; William H. Stayton, chairman of the Board of the 1 . Association Against the Prohibition Amendment, testified,yesterday that he had no "personal : knowledge'.' that the liquor had. been served at a dinner for a 192S presidential candidate. This testimony resulted from questions. by Senator Blaine, Republican, Wisconsin, the oniyi wet member of the committee A letter written by Stayton, which said he knew that President Hqover "it not at heart a dry", also was read before the committee. The letter, written to Herbert L. Clark, of Philadelphia, said in part: "If lie were sincerely a dry, one might- 'hope to convince him by argument or statement of facts; but, as, I know that be is not at heart a dry, I fear: that I muBt approrach the conclusion that-he is a dry because, of the prospective profit in votes and' nothing thVt has to do with right < and wrong ,or with facts will make any impression' upon. him. Daylight 'Saving. the prohibi- Indianapolis, May. 3.— Operation of a mammqth liquor ring in Vermilion -and Vigo counties, which has taken a toll of four HVes,: was, brought to light by Federal grand jury which closed its session yesterday. Forty-afcc persons, most of j them residents of • Terre Haute and Clinton, were named in. one indicement charging conspiracy to defeat the national.prohibition law. Operation of the gang, which dealt mainly in the manufacture and wholesaling of sugar alcohol, extended north into Chicago Heights,; 111., south of Louisville, Ky., and. west to :St. Louis, Mo., it, was revealed. At one time the grqiip had thirty-eight stills in operation.., C.Tlie names of - twenty-four de- feiidants, all of whom are under arrest or at liberty under-bond, were made public - by .George B!. Jeffrey j United^States district attorney. Arrest "of the -remainder of the defendants will be made at oiice; he B4{UJ THe gang was -alleged to be headed:by Joe Traum, both o.f Terre Hauts and St. Louis, Mo:, said to be former member ot the. once - famous St. ' Louis gang, "Egan's Rats." Joe Traum Is now at liberty under. J10.000 bond as the result of a previous indictment. • Wilmot Connors, former chief of police of Clinton, who left office Jan. 1, and Dominic Gerlno, Clinton representative of several steamship lines and Italian counsel,', were'among those named in the indictment.' Gerino was said to be "payoff man" for the gang and ' maintained headquarters where an elaborate protection system for the still.operators and rumrunners fuBctloned. tion bureau to the Department'of Justice, relief of congestion in federal courts, a unified border patrol, increased prison facilities and a stronger padlock law. The House already has j passed the transfer measure and action is expected in the Senate before the end of the session, j > ; In another supplemental estimate to Congress, the chief executive requested 1$1,002,860 for construction work at army posts to be taken over by the Department of Justice to house 1,700 Federal prisoners, in an effort to relieve crowded conditions in the The regular quarterly meeting of the Wesleyan Methodist church, begins Saturday night-at the church at 7:30 o'clock, .and will; continue over Sunday. Rev: A. Q. iKelley of Peru, former pastor of-Tipton, will'have charge of the meetings and will preach Saf> urdayj night and Sunday morning and evening services.- Other services of the church will be as usual beginning with the Sunday school hour at 9:30. o'clock. • Every one welcome to all the services. ' Sunday Series. The' Wesleyan Methodist church, will hold their usual Sunday afternoon services at -the Sharpsville Presbyterian ch'urchj at 2:30 o'clock. There will; be special music and there will also be preaching. Every one is invited to the. service and especially the people of Sharpsville and community. government's penitentiaries. MISSING GIRL FOUND General Sales at $10.40 Saturday v —Cattle Unchanged. Onn Mae Moody Found at Home of Friends in Windfall. ' Considerable excitement was experienced here Friday evening when the disappearance of Ona Mae Moody, who makes her home ^ith hsr grandmother, Mrs. Zack Hancock, east of Tipton, was discovered. During the day at school the girl, who is about 14, confided to a school mate | that she intended to run away and when she &ld not appear at home in the e\- ing a search was instituted. Sheriff Devault, who wag notified, located the girl at Windfall about 10 o'clock Friday night.! The child is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Moody, both deceased, the-mother having been a daughter of Mrs. Hancock, who rearer three of the children, after the daughter' death Acquire the articles in- chided in your plan on a definite schedale, as your parse permit*. Possibly you will get some new (htagj. twice: a year; or maybe each three unpatbs. By working witii a {systematic plan yo« wl.l j SOOM havci a home cf which ryon'll be prowd. drie Qift slop OoBhen, May 3.—In order to settle the daylight saving "time Issue here city officials decided yesterday:' to have 4he voters 'express their sentiments on a spe elal ballot' which, will jpe passed oat at the polls: on••primary 'election day aext Tuesda^.' :'--']-•':•: -Chooses .Unippe: Death. Llndy Arrives. ; Miami; :E14', Hay -3.—Complet jfot ^ '-^0: ^flp. inauguibt|l'n| seyen-day} air' null service ^between the;Amerieaa, Col. Charles Lindbergh arrival h>re : fi.OS o'clock' yesterday 1 afternoon,'Bast era.standard, tint*,: ud 899S- mile fllgbf yesterdaV ^froni Paer- to^CabeW;:::Kle*«h|»i':-''' '•/. He parried tlt'foanda ..of air nail boand.frontj Bnenoa Aires to points In.the »tates on th« See IT* Before Td« Buy Toar ' Tim and Accessories H. J. COHItADiB ft 00. 141 m. Jefferson. iPnone 207 TH0B M B«VS7 Service Wife 8a vine; 1 «8 B. Jfoffenon SMALL ADVANCE OX IfORS. Indianapolis, Ind., May 3.—Receipts on hogs, 2,500; cattle,-100; calves, 1 200; sheep, 50. Hog prices ear.Ly today at ._the local live stock market were steady to 10c higher with general sales at $10.40 to.$10.50; .under^ weights sold at $10.25 down and sows at $9.25 down. | . Cattle were unchane.ed;' calves •were steady at $10.50 doWn, and sheep i were steady, with 'spring lambs at $14.00 down.. , . - ' " We Are Now Showing Ten Beautiful Patterns for | Your Selection at $1.0* yd. NO EXTRA CHAB6E FOR LAYING Suite & Barrnni WE SELL GOLD SEAL CONGOLEUM RUGS X Chicago, 111., April 3:.—Receipts on hogs, 7,000; carried over,-2,000; the-market was steady'with the top at $10.25; there were 300 catle and 7,000 sheep.. ' Local Grain Market. (Hobbs Grain Co.) No. 2 jSoft Wheat $ .92 Oats _L__ — .35 New Corn, No. 4 yellow, . per '100 lbs. 1 -U— 1.00 i Local Prodcoe Market.' (Hoore & Moore) Butter —:——-35c Eggs i L_ — 21C Last Day to Pay Taxes Without Penalty If you are short of funds,, call at this hank, and if you can meet the requirements, we will be glad to loan you the money. ' j Citizens National Bank TIPTON, INDIANA The Only National Bank in Tipton County .1 ii. i I'' MOTICW. We Bavo : aj-Well vMen**^ Park< tanj ft^]te'the Rear of ' ' .'^^Btore... ',;;';; BA^A^ 0ROOEBY Indianapolis Produce Market. Eggs—Indianapolis jobbers offer! country shippers for strictlf fresh stock, delivered at Indianapolis, loss off, 20c a dozen. Poultry — Jobbers paying, for fowls;! 4% pounds up, 22c pound; Leghorns, 17-18c; broilers, 1 % to 2% pounds, 24-2 8c; sick, cull arid humpback; poultry not' 'bought; roosters, ;7-10c;-, ducks, 8-lpc;. geese.i full-feathered,. 7c; ~ guineas,: young, $6 : a dozen; : old, ' $4; labs, 11 pounds to: the dozen, $4.50; old pigeons, s 75c doten. i Butter-^Jobbery selling prieea for creamery butter,.fresh first*. No. 1, 42-43e a pounds I Batter Fat —Indianapolhi buyers are paying 39c a pound deiiv ered at Indianapolis, i t Tribune want ads get .resnlts. WcBavcIl! That Piece of Furniture You Need to Fill in • I I £*-—'dns* That Vacant Looking Place in Your Living Room. OCCASIONAL CHAIRS ROCKERS DESKS END TABLES MIRRORS SMOKERS LAMPS MAGAZINE BASKETS CONSOLE TABLES

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