I found an article about J Terry in my Dec. 1930 copy of Popular Mechanics (960). The photo looked fake, so I researched the man further. The Popular Science article talked about his exploits as a science jumper of sorts, as in he jumped impossible heights and performed crazy stunts using science to determine if it could be done rather than just great skill as a stuntman. I found this interesting, so I looked him up.

Three articles follow, just as they are scanned in as archived newspaper articles:

 A G S T O HAMILTON EVENING JOURNAL I j ; SATURDAY, NOVEMBER % 1930 =a 5r t R E T I O N HowtheSGientificD BeattheLawsofNatureU H One Fatal Day When He Tried to Drop 213 Feet With a Sail-and Hit a I Vacuum Pocket in the Air WALKING ON AIR It Was Just Another' of Norman James Terry's Many Balancing Tests. He and His ISO Pounds Are Shown Suspended from a Board Ledge on the 48th Floor of Chicago's Civic Opera House. W HEN Norman James Terry recently plunged 213 feet from the new Hudson River Bridge that connects the States of New York and New Jersey, his death was put down as the result of a "courageous, dare-devil stunt." But the true story of his career and the aims that dominated it, reveal Terry as one whu *vasri't really interested in courageous stunts or heroic feats. He regarded himself as a sort of pioneering scientist. True, he did venture into strange new experiments. But because of their sensational na-' ture they were viewed by the public merely as freakish acts of daring. Time after time he risked his life Photos oa Thfs Pase (c) P. * A. DARED NATURE TOO OFTEN This Was the Unba P ,y Ending to the Career .of Norman Terry. The Photo Was Taken as He Was Being Removed from a Launch to an Ambulance After His , Fatal Jump from the Hudson River Bridge. He Died a-Few Minutes Later. front of the court house at Gadogan, Pa. · A few years later he dared the dizzy heights · as a structural iron-worker. Meanwhile he became interested in science. Although he sever went beyond the third grade in school he studied scientific books assiduously. He began to experiment on an invention--a speed control for airplanes. ~He made all -the mechanical drawings himself and it was said the Guggenheim Foundation became interested. At various times he traveled through the country, earning from $300 to 5400 for. scaling buildings or some similar trick. People praised his daring and were awed by his bravery. But they did not know that before these stunts Terry carefully calculated and planned everything to the minutest detail. Nor were they aware that he was experimenting with his own scientific theories. Applause meant less to him than the verification of his ideas concerning gravitation, motion, velocity and balance. That explains, for instance, his dar- and each time he emerged the victor over the laws of nature. The reason, he always insisted, was not because of "luck," but because of careful scientific-, calculations. Nature betrayed him finally when ho Hook that fatal leap from the Hudson Kiver Bridge. As he plunged into space he clung to a 20-foot sail, which hg thought would enable him to fail feet first into the water. Then suddenly he hit an air. pocket, causing him to soraesault and fall into the water on his back, which was broken by the impact. This was the last of a long series of remarkable achievements, outstanding of which were the following: In 1922 Terry tried to swing on a ropfr completely around the Wisconsin capitol dome at Madison, crashed against tha sid* of the building and was. severely injured. /· In 1929 h« pushed a man in a whoalbarrow across a slack ropa 900 feet long and 400 feet in'the air above Atiwata, Ga. '' Walked on a rope SCO feet in the N air strung between two buildings in Chicago's Loop. Hunf from the undercarriage of an airplane going 100 miles an hour and when the plane was within ten feet of tha * ground he dropped, landing in' bast-sliding fashion without being hurt. This perhaps was tha most remarkable af hit feats. Roller-skated along" the ledges of Chicago skyscrapers. Draggld on roller skattl behind a motorcycle moving., at sixty miles an homr. - ' Rod* on a surfboard attached by rope to a seaplane. Tha surfboard overturned and Terry hit tit* water so hard h« rolled in its surfaco several ' feet and had his bathing miit torn off. Terry, who was only twenty-four, first became interested in daring achievements when he was:ten years old. He won $50 for putting * flag tope back on its pulley after, climbing a smooth polo eighty feet high in HIS SUPREME EXPERIMENT. A Remarkable Photo of Terry as He Plunged Through tha Air from the Hudson River Bridge. The Top Arrow Points to the Girder from Which He Jumped and the Other Shows Him Clinging to a 20-foot Sail at He Moved Downward. The Murkey Blot in the Distance Is Manhattan. This Photo Was Taken from a Launch Near the New Jersey Shore, Revealing the Enormous Range of the Camera, a Distance of Over Half a Mile. CALMLY HE SAILED TOWARD THE RIVER--AND ETERNITY Another Photo of Terry Taken as Ho Moved Toward an Air Pocket and Somersaulted into tha Water. An Unretbuchtd Enlarftmont ef the Figure Clinging to the White Sail Is Shown in tha Circle at Right. Not! the Extraordinary Poise and Control Indicated by th* Position of the Arms aid Body. This Pholo Wai Taken Bv a Caratra From a Launch Dawn the River, While tha On. ia Upper ^ Right Was Snapped From the Shore. ing attempt to swing around '.he Wisconsin capitol dome -on a rope. A f t e r watching children s w i n g i n g a r o u n d a pole ~\ public playgrounds h e calculated that it could be done on a larger scale provided he had the help of wind. The movement of the body and the wind currents, he reasoned, could offset eravitationa! pull. Leaping from an adjacent building, while he clung to a rope attached to a Rtatue on the top of the capitol dome, he started his swing. Either gravitation or the lack of wind currents caused him to crash against the building. Four ribs, both ankles and both wrists were broken, but Te.ry managed to ciimb hand-over-hand up the rope to the base of the statue. There he collapsed and was rescued. He tested out several scientific points when he jumped to the ground from the swiftly moving airplane. He had made careful calcu- -£*B!8 lations that involved the theories of velocity, of balance, of gravitational pull and wind resistance. Hanging from the undercarriage of the plane, he waited for it zoom down to ten feet above a Chicago flying field. As he let go, the force of the wind lightened the impact of his drop. It enabled him to strike the ground feet first, his body leaning forward, and then to fall on his stomach and his outstretched hands-much in the same manner as a baseball player sliding forward into home plate. Although he wore only a regu lation football uniform he wasn't even scratched. Hi? balance tests were equally successful. Once he noticed r. baby playing with "a mechanical toy monkey, with a- balancing pole which slid along a string. Terry studied this and then one day astonished Chicago by walking literally over the Loop, on a rope suspended between two skyscrapers. He used n stick, with a heavy ball at the end, to help him balance himself. He exercised the greatest care beforehand in calculating the pro'-able "give" '·SS^jf - *·» '·1+ " ~~ "3c.'.^*'«mi 4_ ' {% of Die 600-foot-long rope. 1* was with the same careful calcula- prepared to make his dive from t h e Hudson River Bridge. He had , the example of ASex " .Wickham, who a few y e a r s ago jumped 205 feet 9 inches from a cliff in Australia and lived to tell of it Book- THE FINISH. makers, previous to Above You See the Great Splash tn at dive, had offered Caused When Terry Plunged into t" rc c '" One that the Waters of the Hudson River. W i c k h a m w o u l d never dive' and five to one that he would not live twenty- four hours after it. He did hit the water unconscious, but recovered. Terry, however, had a more scientific purpose in mind and not a mere stunt. He wanted to prove that by the use of a sail he could balance his body in such a way that he would fall 213 feet and still land feet-first in the water. But what Terry didn't figure out was that Nature if not always consistent in her laws and that while she hates a vacuum she sometimes creates one. Thus, as he came rushing 'down at a speed of eighty miles.an hour, he suddenly hit such a vacuum or air pocket. In an instant he was thrown out of his vertical position and made a somersault. His -body came down in a heap and strv.ck the water with x terrific impact. Fifteen minutes after he was picked up, Terry died.. He had tried to outwit- Nature just once too often. CmjntM, Hit. Utuniclooil i'mun outlet. HI. 0"" ""»" '»«» Kwtllrt

 

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 THE KANE KEPUfcLICAN, KANE, PAY; MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 Ill Folds etiaeftcd SEEK TIVO IN DEATH By modem vaporizing ointmentJust rub on A MAN'S SIZE DIES IN LEAP OF DRY AGE (IT PERSONALS ' - - ; j, , - Mr, fciid Mrs. D. W. McMahon and Mr I). L. Newton and daughter ' Leanna, of Cowling Green, Ohio, were guests Saturday c - r Mr. and Mrs. Chas. M. Repass, of Pine avenue. " : . "v Miss Dorrthv M. - Anderson, of Clay 1 fiV VAPORUB VALUE Fl E OVER W MILLION JARS USED YEARLY I J M ' OPEN OLD MAIN' ' AT PENN STATE ON WEDNESDAY (By. International News Service) PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 22. Mickey Duffy and Max Hassel, two former Pennsylvanians notorious In beer running circles in this vicinity, the former now said to be a resident of Camden and the latter of Newark, N. J mcll 5TIiic - STATE SOLLEGE, Pa., Sept 22 After a lapse of only one college year used in its rebuilding. Old Main, the were being sought today in connection with the execution of John C. Finiello local prohibition agent and World War 1 W A center cf traditions and student life "street, left Saturday morning for East ' Lansing, Mich., where she has accepted a position as assistant in. the Zoo - 'logical Labratory of Michigan State college. tit i Mr. and Mrs. Scatt C. - Owen, of Pittsburgh, returned there today af - ter..spending the week - end at 'the .home of the hitter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. 01ils(. - :. oi Rnyard street. .They, were accompanied by Miss Alice ,'Olilons and Mr. Cowley, also of Pitts NEW. YORK, Sept. 22. A stunt leap - ' from .the uncompleted Hudson river bridge to the water 213 feet below yesterday cost the life of Norman J. Terry, 24 - year - old professional high diver aid parachute jumper from Kit - tanning, Pa. , Thousands of motorists and pedestrians on the New York and New Jersey shores saw Terry hurtle from the dizzy height and strike the water flat on his back. lie died instantly from a brokeri spine. Police arrested James J.iMurray, 26, j for three quarters of a centuary, atveteran. vh fell before a fusillade of gangster bullets in the old Rising the Pennsylvania State college; on Wednesday comes back to its own. With its white stone tower standing 150 feet, above ground as a new Nittany Valley landmark," the new main college building is the outstand - burgh. o r btate Island, xwhom they described i ing mark of distinction upon what is Sun brewery at Elizabeth, N. J., last week. i - Duffy' connection with the case came about through checkup by local dry ofikiaR While once operating a brewery at Egg Harbor, N. J., according to reports, Duffy offered Finiello $10,000 to overlook the enterprise but the offer w as flatly rejected. Now authorities believe he can explain part o! the mystery , surrounding the slaying of Finiello and the as Terry's manager. A technical i held to begone of the most beautirul charge of homicide was placed against 1 0r American college campuses. . Stud - TIIKEIi! INJURED AS ! ' AUTO LEAVES ROAD li im. jent organizations and college admin t (Continued from p:ige one) At first police announced the jump istrative offices have, about completed moving into the new structure, and II ' Nowas the time to buy was conducted under the sponsorship of the New York Daily News and an K. following the official opening of col unna - med motion picture concern, but ! lege Wednesday morning it will once man hunt, was on in full cry today with Duffy's 'apprehension said to be only a matter of a few hours. . 1 fH fC the News issued a statement saying ;more be the scene of major campus it. had nothing to do with planning the J activity's. Razing of the 70 - year - old jump and merely had accepted an in - original building started Julv a year vitation from Terry to take pictures ,ag0. .Weathered .limestone, from the' " , I old structure forjns the walls of the that long promised topcoat at a figure that wili not put a crimp in your wallet! Each one . is an excep - , tional value at $22.50. Smart single breasted mnrlolc Vvnffrm fVirmifyVi gained entrance to the approach to I the bridge, which has been closely. Dedication of rebuilt Old Main will take place on October;, - 25, Alumni Home - coming Day, the third and final Hassel, once known as Reading's - millionaire newsboy and described at various times by. federal prohibition agents as a "beer baron," is said to have been forced, out of Pennsylvania by the diligence' with which Finiello pursued his duties. For the past few months, it is said, Hassel has been engaged in the Elicit liquor business in North Jersey. . Both Duffy and Hassel according to Abe' David, prosecutor of Union guarded. He 'walked along a. narrow Gilbert Johnson, who was driving the' - ear 'escaped injury, with the ex - 'ceptiua cf a lew irui.;es, and did not rcquiu: any ne;. linen;. ' No' cohcri.ii. story or liow t - ic accident hapinNii'U Ca.uiU bo luaaiod today buTlt is believed ih.tt the machine left the road, struck a poie and lumeu over.' A statei.ieni ito.a the lOhtliy 01 ono of the girls (ojay said tuat 'JL - e youngsters had been bi.nued by. the dust from another car, i.:,e h.k.iv.i.y being cV the g.uvel type. '..The pariy was enroule lo Kinzna when the uccideiit Happened. It was at Hut hi hi ved that t..e fingers ol'"M.y? Carb.ins left hind could be saved, but (lie hand was so badly lacerated that the ringers v.ere uinpulaled f.iis 'morning. The condition cf all the patients was Improved considerably today, although all were suUerlng from saock UlUUViU) UUIfKUll ffn style with set - in or rag - ltd . , ,, ., , - ,, I day ot official observance here of the short time on a cable. Then he leap - 1 r , , t, ,, , , , . ,.,., , . , 'i 5th anniversary of the college found ed. For nearly 200 feet he remained . ,. ' . . ; . . ... in a vertical position, then his bodyj!"g' Alumni and students will com - twisted and struck the surface of the I "f Et;t'mt 1 me in Utms mo Hud.san with tremendous force. foatUred by house wanning following I, A speedboat containing Murray and ! Flocd lights illuminate Old Main i tower until midnight, making it a bea i some friends picked him up. The 213 - foot Jump was a far logger onethan the famous leap by Steve Biodie froim Brooklyn Bridge. Brodie fell only 135 feet before hitting the lan sleeves. Tailored of fabrics that will wear and wear hard. An array of patterns and colors to please every man's preference. . con standing over the center of each main highway leading to the campus. An architect's lantern in the tower tip burns all night. The same clock that water. 1 Leaning from high nlaces was only i checked community movements for a : mid bruises. The age of ti..e Johnson j one of Terry's man stunts.. He had (Quarter century in the old . building boy was given as eighteen, with all ! disported himself on the wings of air - 1 has placed in the new tower. The I county, were part owners of the Elizabeth brewery. . - , " Duffy's name has been mentioned a rumber of times since investigation of Finiello's murder was started," David said. "We have made a quiet search for him since Friday, but have failed to locate him. Of course, we are not interested in his violations of the 1 - quor laws. That is up to federal authorities. But we are very anxious to question him in connection with Finiello's murder. "It has been a matter - of common knowledge, from what we understand that puffy was part owner, if not actual owner of the Egg Harbor brewery, which Finiello raided some time last spring. "I feel certain Duffy knows something of this iuurder.'' the other members of party reported building has been given colonial lines planes high in the air, hopped from jjl Any Business Suit, Topcoat, Ovitrcoat or Dress Suit in Our Men's younger. and its entire interior arrangement, including the furnishing of offices, has a distinci colonial atmosphere. ". 1 ' 1 ore palne to another and walked a tight rope from one skyscraper to another. . 1 ' . One of his most recent thrillers occurred in Chicago n. few months ago when he landed without a parachute from an airplane going at a high rate of speed. Terry hung by his hands from the plane's undercarriage," allowed it to swoop within ten feet of the ground, while he dropped off and successfully landed in a base - sliding fashion.; Also In Chicago a few weeks ago .Terry Walked a slack wire 500 feet in the air from the Carbon and Carbide building to the Mather Tower. A Tang of the Fall Itself in the Town Club New ' Y FELTS $4.45 ' .' - , - . ' JAMESTOWN MAN KILLED v t BY HIT - RUN DRIVER JAMESTOWN, Sept. 22. Carl Pviiicli, 56 years old, 12 LoVall avenue, who formerly operated a greenhouse at that address, was run down and killed by a hit and run driver at Lake - wood load and Howard avenue in the town of Ellicott at about 6:10 o'clock last night. Early this morning three men alleged to have been in the death car were arrested and at edition time this niornirg an investigation was being conducted by the authorities. '. Risch received a fractured skull, a fractured right leg and many laceration. He died at Jamestown Genera! hospilal at 12:15 o'clock this morning. According to Chief of IHilice Doug - , !as G. Kropf of the West Ellicott police, John Anderson, Beechwood, admitted that he was the driver of the automobile which killed Mr. Risch, but denied that he knew it was a human being" he had struck. it 'has not. become definitely known as yet just how Risch happened to be on (he highway',' but it looked as if he had been about to cross the road when the automobile stuck him and : threw him to the side of the road. According to the story told the authorities, the car1 stopped - after the accident and three men got out, walked back to the place where Risch was lying and then got in the automobile again and left. - They're here in the latest Fall colors too Greys and Browns that will provide just the right compliment to your cool weather suits. Make your choice today. " ' ' sd MM(MM3 MEN'S SHOP Buy now while sale prices, small down payments and convenient CHILD KILLED BY CAR NEAR BRADFORD! STQCK I1ET shares.. Speculalive interest revolved around a handful of the favorites. A swit. on 4he exchange sold today at $300,000 against ?489,000 a few weeks ago. Studebaker .V. U. S. Steel....... Westinghouse Electric C. M. and St. Ptrul (common).'. C. M. and St. Paul (preferred). now 162 1 10 14 22 52 . 22 . :'.o' 27 terms make it easy and inexpensive to own a reliable 'Used car. For our entire stock of used cars priced from $95 to $295 is included in this great thrift event. This is your chance to buy real economical transportation for the coming Fall and Winter month, i. Cars are limited prices are low thrifty people will flock to this sale. Come take advantage of our easy terms. I SMIT hu this MTJLW WEM The market dragged in the fourth ! National Dairy Prod Trans - America By W. S. COUSINS International News Service , i i Financial Editor NEW YOltK, Sept, 22. Though ia - hour, with signs of moderate recovery throughout the list. Call money was in good supply - at per cent: duktrlal stocks and utilities settled down to a lower level of prices to day, there was no marked weakness STEUDEBAKEIi Duplex Phaeton. , A real buy.. Car has had exceptionally Chrysler Coca Cola Contincnlirt Can ........... Dul'ont ........ Eastman Kodak ........... Erie R. - It .' Federal Water . . . General Motor '. Grigsby - Grunow ... Internatio'iial Nickel '.'..... Kelvinator .......... ...... Kennecott Copper . .... . . ... Willys - Overland Curtis - Wright ......... ...'.. good care. Priced at this sale for. . . in the slock roarket. as a wholo, and no distress signals in any particular group of slocks. International Tel, and Tel. end International Nickel were thrown on the market in fairly largo blocks, the former , cracking through to the year lowest price. Ulue - chip Industrials k held appoint or two below .Saturday's close until the early afternoon, - when ''the Bears be ,. BRADFORD, Sept. 22. - Running along behind a wagon 0:1 which lii,s father and two other men were riding proved to be costly fun for seven - year old Eugene Andrews of Pratt Ho'low, who was killed almost instantly when he ran head - on Into the side of a car driven by Earl Johnson of Wolf Run qnLjie I!radford - Rew road yesterday afternoon at 1:15 o'clock. , The boy was on the wagon, accord inw jo'liis father, and must have jump . ed off to play as the vehicle trundled laboriously through the Sunday traffic, llts father did rot miss him until he heard a sharp cry as the lad wan hurled to the highway, his neck broken, r Johnson said that he was driving toward Bradford, enroute to the Brad ford hospital to visit his wife, who is patient there. As he started to pass (lie, team and wagon, the boy jumped from behind it and ran full into the right fender of the car. The force of the contact catapulted him several feet through space and caused him to land on his head in the highway. A passing motorist picked up the boy, his father and Johnson and conveyed them to the Bradford hospital. The boy .had expired,' however, before the hospital was reached. .CURB Associated Gas and Electric... Cities Service X Asso. Gas and Electric Rights.. Pennroad Corporation . , Columbia Gas and Electric... Mount Prod . . . ........ Salt Creek Prod r.. Durant .. s..".. Inter Pete, . . . ..... . "... ........ Lone Star Gas... 7. General Baking Co ........ . v. . Armour A Armour B. . . . . . ... . . .......... Graham Paige . . , . ,.. Western Public Service... Standard Oil of California Westinghouse Airbrake ... Montgomery Ward United Gas Imp..,....;..,,1... National Dairy Prod. :. .... Federal Water .............. . Arkansas Natural Gas.... Auburn Motor . . .............. Bbrdon Milk I ........ . . . CHEVROLET COUPE With all the accessories that former owner could get on. All new bencral lires, and m 3 10 60 a '4 10 3 18 3S 2 5 ' O J - 5 .. 1!) 58 38 33' 34 51 33 8 109 75'i 5 72, 21 cime more persistent" against IT. S . A - l condition. , At this sale. ....... , $175.00 teel, American Can and other favor - Miami Coiiper Nash MoI.or CLEVELAND COAGlI - ln good running condition. Just the car to run to work and back. , (M AA nrt : Priced at JIUU.UU - . . - , - ' ' f '. . . ' 25 183 55 20G 10 33 42 7 23 Va 14 . 33V4 6 6i .13 33 159' 104 229 72 66 19 36 y4 106 A 122 44 117 119 ' 2176 209 , 8414 184 64 .7U . 20 66 ites.; . ,fi , "" - r ' .''.'). International Tel. and Tel. was forc - p.& down to the year's lew price at 137 j - S In the forenoon. International Nickel at 23 .showed a loss of 4 points from last week's high. ( Allied chemical Woke 8 points to 257. - Houston Oil dropped back about 3 points to 69 1 - 4 I' niter! States Steel was under New York Central N. Y., KT. II. and Hartrord., Norfolk and Western...... North American Pennsylvania R. R Pullman ..... . . ...... ... Pure Oil . . ..:.....: . Radio Corporation .... Easy G. M. A. G Terms 'Small Dawn Moon Motor Payments Balance a Few Dollars per Month Electric Bond and Share. the ihammer, and at 111 1 - 4 showed ajR,eadinS , STOCK QUOTATIONS Trans - America ... ........ - A good buy and foi DODGE SEDAN - 1 this sale priced at", S225.0C '" TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY FOR SALE Yearling hens. Sheffield Pa., J. J. Kelly. 9 22 - 121 John Cliff and Frank Sailor left Sunday morning for ' Philadelphia where they will resume their studies at Temple UniveVsity. They were accompanied by Che former's uncle, Mel - vin Meyers'. new loss of 8 1 - 2 points. Bethlehem was down 2 1 - 2 at 84 1 - 4;. Westing - house down 2 and Radio down 1. ' ; Weakness! in the German 5 1 - 2 per cent .(Young plan) bonds, which dipped today to' SO, for a loss of 2 3 - 4 points and . a total shrinkage V ot 10 points from the flotation price.'empha - gired the uneasiness in financial markets over the continued rumors of a possible attempt to reopen the reparations question. Stock sales in the first three hours We have a quantity of cars just the thing: to use for hunting or for driving to and from work. All priced right and in good running condition. ' : HAMCS - - KANE, PA! American Can .... Anaconda Copper ....... American Tobacco A. . . ... ... . American Tobacco B... ...... . Atchinson T.; and SF ......... . A. T. T. .. . . . . ... . ... . . v. . Bethlehem - Steel . . ....... ... . . Can Pac. .. - ... . ............ Chesapeake and Ohio ......... Certainteed "; ......... ..... , Schulte Retail Stores...;....., Sinclair Oil Your own used c?.r is usually sufficient to make down payment DALE 224 - 226 Chase St. - WANTED Position where High school girl can work for board and 1" go to school. ,. 9 - 22 - lt WANTED To buy second hand cash ' register;' portable mantel piece, i Temple Theatre. ' 9 - 22 - 2t If you are ia a hurry and don't just what you want, write a Republican Want Ad of your own and put it in the "Board Wanted" or "Room Wanted' Columns of the Wants. were at the rate of less than 2,000,000 I Standard Oil o - f New Jersey.

 

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Page 3 JEFFERSON CITY POST-TRIBUNE 213 FOOT LEftP IN SON, IS KILLED Police Made Effort To Stop It But Man Spent Night On the Span. BROKEN SPINE CAUSE OF DEATH I Manager Held For Homicide But Blames Paper For Stunt. NEW YORK, Sept. 22--(AP)-Norman J. Terry, 24-year-old professional daredevil, was killed yesterday In a 213-foot leap from the DELAWARE BREAKWATER, Sept. 22--(AP)--The steamer Hannover aboard which Jack (Legs) Diamond, New York gangster, was deported from Hamburg, Germany, passed up the Delaware Bay today. The vessel will reach Philadelphia late this afternoon. Diamond was deported from Germany as an undesirable. He had gone to that country early this month to take the water cure at a famous Spa, but was arrested almost immediately. German police were under the impression he was wanted by New York police, but a cablegram from that city said there was no extradition charge against him. After several rebuffs from steamship lines that did not desire him as a passenger, it was arranged to send the gangster back on a freighter . The Hannover lacks accommodations for passengers and Diamond EFFORT Mil UP REVOLUTION Plane Pilqted By Americans Lands Conspirators At Conception. FOUND AND THEN ARREST Had Hoped To Start Trouble In Chacabuco Regiment There. SANTIAGO, Chile, Sept. 22-- (AP --A government communique occupied an officer's cabin and ate New Fort Lee bridge over the Hudson River. Thousands of motorists and pedestrians saw him leap from the center of the span, shoot downward feet first until neai- the surface of the river then flatten backward, striking the water with terrific force breaking his spine. Terry mounted the partly completed structure late Saturday night aad hid himself to elude watchmen ·who would have prevented the 'jump. He wore a bathing suit, trousers, and gymnasium shoes. 'About his waist he had a corset-like arrangement to protect his ribs and "a wooden device was fastened to his back to protect his spine. Making his way along the narrow catwalk to the middle of the cable span, Terry poised for a moment with.a large banner In his hand. Holding the banner above his head to act as the feather on an arrow ;and keep him perpendicular, he Jumped. · He was pulled from the water by 'James Murray, his manager and others who watched the leap from a motor boat. At the medical center surgeons, said he was dead of a fractured spine. Murray was held on a technical charge of homicide. He said Terry had made the leap under contract with the Daily News. This was denied in a statement Issued by the Terry at the captain's table. HOPED TO FORGE filing, which was ruled illegal by the down almost vertically. For the state supreme court because of its lateness. CLASHES of * Life . . , Weber Manufacturing Co. Burned After Series of Explosions. MAY FIND MORE BODIES IN DEBRIS Owner Did Not Know the Names of Tenants, He Told Police. Declares He Believed His Opponent Would Run Independent. DENIES OTHERS INFLUENCED HIM Staunchly Declares He Thought the Whole Thing Out Himself. NEW YORK--It develops that Sdgar Allen Poe, author, was a genius as an artist. Three small" pencil portraits, brough to New York from Italy, are pronounced by Dr. Thomas O. Mabbatt, Poe authority, as the work of Poe himself. One is a self portrait, the others are of women who inspired some of his poems. MESSIAN. ITALY--A mechanical lion 12 feet high, which will be atop a clock on the tower of the Messina Cathedral, will lift' up its head at noon and roar. An eight-foot cock will crow at sunrise and sunset. second time in four days he visited the airport and asked questions between drinks of hot milk from a vacuum bottle. "By gosh!" he exr claimed, "You have them now so they'll do anything but chew tor bacco." MOSCQW--The Soviet fiscal year has been changed to begin January 1, instead of October 1, the'date of the revolution. Monday, September 2$, 1930 Another's Toothbrush Is Not for You You want your own. In the same way, insist on having your own reliable, tried-out remedy for torpid liver, biliousness and constipation- Carter's Little Liver Pills. Take Carter's and stir up the two pounds of bile that cleanses the whole system. Bed bottles. Take Carter's. Any drug store. Ad Secretary Hyde In Speech At Toledo Tells of Probe Now Under Way. AT IT MANY MONTHS, HE SAYS Many Times More Than 5 Million Bushels Sold Short. TOLEDO, O., Sept. 22--(AP)--Arthur M. Hyde, United States Secretary of Agriculture who revealed Saturday that the Soviet government had sold short bushels of wheat on millions of the Chicago News which said that Terry had Grain market saia here today the offered exclusive rights to pictures . ·,,_ government's investigation of three Chicago grain houses showed sales double the amount at first admit- ;pf the leap and the paper had ac- .cepted and had photographers a n d ' a reporter at the scene. HE BU.JLP, ·'· WASHINGTON, Sept. 22--(AP)-Preparing to advance the fall campaign at Boston next Saturday, Chairman Fess of the Republican National Committee today expressed the view that prohibition would have to be ignored as a national issue in this election inasmuch as both parties are widely divided on the controversy. "It is silly to talk in this campaign of prohibition as a national issue," he said. "There are wet Republicans and dry Republicans running for congress. There are wet Democrats and dry Democrats. "I think prohibition is a social and economic problem and it should be considered outside of politics Personally, as a dry, I would welcome a wet issue but I don't see how it can be done." .ed by the Russians. Secretary Hyde said also that it was at first reported the Soviet government Had been in the market only a few days, while indications from the hurried, investigation, made are trikt the manipulations 'have been under way for months. He expressed pleasure that the Chicago Board of Trade is under- ;aking its own investigation but aid the American people could feel sure that no effort will be left undone by the government to trace the -whole story of the Soviet activities in the American Grain Market. He indicated that only a start in the investigation has been made. "At first" he said, "the Russians admitted to only 5,000,000 of short selling and said it was a matter of days that they had been active. Our investigation of just three hours convinced us that the amounts are much larger and have extended over a longer duration. We have found sufficient evidence to warrant thorough investigation." said that an attempted revolt a Conception yesterday against th administration of President Colone Carlos Ibanez had been frustrate and the instigators imprisoned. "An attempt was made yesterda afternoon to bring about a rebellip of the Chacabuco regiment, gar risoned at Conception. The attemp failed from its very beginning. "The incident occurred shortly before 5 p. m. An airplane piloted by two North Americans (presumably citizens of the United States) landed near the city, and discharged its passengers, General Enrique Bravo, retired; former Colonel Marmaduke Grove, and three civilians, Luis Salas Romo, Carlos Vicuna Fucntes and Pedro Leon Ugalde, all proceeding from the Argentine." "The five men went immediately to the barracks of the Chacabuco regiment, which they found almst deserted since i 1 ; was a holiday. They got into conversation with members of the Guardia and their chiefs, but their insinuations were not followed out by the troops. "The intendente of the Province, General Victor Figueroa, the commandant of the garrison, Jose Maria Barcelo, and the commandant of the regiment adopted measures which immediately suppressed any threats of revolt. "General Barcelo ordered the arrest of General Bravo and Colonel Grove and the three civilians accompanying them, and at one o'clock this morning they were removed to the naval station Talcahuano where they are being held incommunicado. "The strictest martial law was applied immediately in the vicinity. In Concepcion news of the subver- TOLEDO, O., Sept. 22.--(AP)-Four bodies were taken from the ruins of the Carl Weber Manufacturing Company plant here early today after a series of explosions in the building followed by fire. The explosions shattered the second story of the brick building and blew out a wall. The bodies of the four persons LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 22--(AP)-George W. Norris, the grocer, told Senator Gerald P. Nye of North Dakota at the campaign fund hearing here this morning that he had hoped by filing Senator George in opposition to W. Norris in the were not identified ai. once. The first estimate of the buJding damage was $15,000. The cause has not been determined. Search for additional bodies was begun at once. The Weber Company is listed as manufacturers of boiler compounds and iron preservatives, When firemen entered the burning plant they said they found evidences of a large distilling layout in the building, including two large stills, two 550 gal- Ion tanks, 300 one gallon cans and an assortment of copper tanks and tubing. An explosion of a still caused the fire, Richard Lawler, district fire chief said. Identification of the four who were killed in the blast is expected to be difficult, owing to the condition of the bodies. A resident of the vicinity said that at midnight, 20 minutes before the blast, he saw a large automobile piill up in front of the factory. Two men went into a rear door, stayed a few minutes and departed. The building is owned by John A. Freeborn, who'said he did not know the names of the tenants as the building was leased by his attorney. The attorney, Wm. C. Rowe, said a man who gave his name as Carl J. Weber, Cleveland, rented the building the latter part of July for a boiler compound factory. Republican primary to force him to run as an independent. "How did you know you would force him off," Senator Nye said. "Well, I knew he could not split the vote," the broken bow grocer replied. "He had run as an independent before and I thought he would again." The grocer staunchly denied anyone else had anything to do with his NEWARK, N. J.--Thomas A. Edison, hew aviation fan, is amazed by a windmill plane that goes up and If You Need Money You Can Borrow $100 to $300 at 2J4% per"month On ywu household goods and other persona! property Pay it back ir twenty small MONTHLY PAYMENTS You get the full amount in cash. You are charged interest only for actual time you Ijeep themdney. You keep possession cf your property. Only husband and wife need?ti!gn* AUTOMOBILE DISCOUNT CORP. 8 id ALL LOAN DEPARTMENT Ambassador Building * * St. Louis, Mo. OUT Representative ufill bs glad to explain our Small Loan Plat more/uHyend waJfceyou loan TOD AT Come in, write or phone today. JACK E. WELLS, JE. Telephone 1830 235 East High St. (219 IVJonroe BIdg.) Jefferson City, Missouri DYED in the color you wish In such.,, a manner that they appear as new. Those frocks . thrown aside you have . Fill out your wardrobe and make you well dressed at a very small cost For Full Particulars Call We Call for and Deliver sive' attempt spread and a crowd gathered within the regimental quarters, but the officers maintained order in strict observance and loyalty to their duty. "In Concepcion now as in all the nation complete quiet and tranquility prevails. STILLWATEB, Okla.. Sept. 22-(AP)--The engagement of Miss Nancy Smith, 1925 world's 4-H club girl champion to Ford Mercer, 1924 boys 4-H world champion, was announced here today. The couple will be married in Okhlahoma City some time during the present week. Miss Smith lives at Geary, OWa., and her fiance's home is at Tryon, Oklahoma. They both are engaged in 4-H Club work at Oklahoma A. HT PHIUEIPI (Continued from page I) IM. College. Built in 1892 by the BeckwitH Co., makers of the Round Oak Stoves, Ranges and Furnaces. This stove has been shown in every world, state and county fair of any importance since 1893. Come in and see it. ars Kitchen Furniture \ Round Oak Stoves, Ranges, and Furnaces now on sale at £ exceptionally low prices. Come in and see our display and receive a demonstration. ' PKo*es 475-457 McCarty and Jefferson Souvenirs and "Attendance Prize Thompson f threw out Watklns. Three runs, three hits, no errors.' P Phillies: Davis struck out. Theve- now flied to Douthit. Hansen flied to Douthit. No runs, no hits, no errors. Sixth Inning: Cards---Mancuso singled to left for his fourth straight hit. Gelbert forced Mancuso, Thevenow to Thompson. Johnson sacrificed Hansen to Hurst. Douthit fouled to Friberg. No runs, one hit, no errors. Phillies--Brickell flied to Watkins. Gelbert threw out Thompson. Fri-? berg struck out. No runs, no hits, no errors. Seventh Inning: Cards--Adams singled off Whitney's glove. Frisch doubled to right. Bottomley popped to Thompson. Hafey walked, filling two bases. Watkins singled to right, scoring Adams, and Frisch and when Klein fumbled Hafey went to third. Mancuso popped to Thompson. Gelbert flied to Brickell. Two runs, three hits, one error. Phillies--Klein filed to Hafey. Hurst singled to right. Whitney doubled to left. MeCurdy batted for Davis and lined a single off Frisch's glove, scoring Hurst and moving Whitney to third. Thevenow singled I to right, scoring Whitney and sending MeCurdy to third. Thevenow went to second on the throw. O'Doul batted for Hansen, and was thrown cut by Frisch, MeCurdy scored, and Thevenow moved to third. Brickell flied to Douthit. Three runs, four hits, no errors. Eichth Inning: Cards--Philips and MeCurdy formed the new battery for the Phillies. Johnson struck out. Douthit singled to right center. Adams forced Douthit, Thompson to Thev- jnow. Thompson tossed out Frisch. No runs, no hits, no errors. Phillies--Thompson singled to center. Friberg popped to Frisch, Klein drove deep to Douthit. Kurst doubled to center, Thompson stopping at third. Whitney singled to center, scoring Thompson and Hurst, MeCurdy singled to center. Thevenow lined to Watkins. Two runs, four hits, no errors. Ninth Inning: Cardinals--Bottomley filed to Brickell. So did Hafey. Thompson threw oufc-Watkins. No runs, no hits, no errors. Phillies--Bel Iwent in to pitch for the Cardinals. Williams -batted for Phillips and singled to center. While Frisch -was going after Brickell's grounder, Williams collided with him and was called out for interference, the play was scored as thouch Williams ha dbeen forced at second, Frisch to Gelbert. Thompson singled over second, sending Brickell to third. Friberg struck out. Frisch threw but Klein. No runs, no hits, no errors. St. Louis 044 230 200--15 19 0 Philadelphia .. 110 000 320^ 7 14 2 Johnson, Bell and Mancuso; Willoughby, Collard, Hansen, Phillips and Davis, MeCurdy. MARSHAIiI., Mo., Sept. 22--(AP) --Mrs. George Fangman, 40, -was kilted outright late yesterday when the automobile in which she was riding and another car collided idn I Highway No. 40, · hear Sweet | Springs. The First National Bank of Jefferson City Has served the people of this community for the past fifty-nine years and never a year has gone by without showing an increasing number of depositors and customers. This regular and consistent growth is a 'direct tribute to the officers and organization of this bank in serving you. Th'eir judgment and advice has been sound at all times. Aggressiveness, conservativeness and square 'dealing have always been co-companions. There has always been that human greeting and helpful cooperation. ervsee ?: j| 3$ Paid on Time and Savings Deposits

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