Newspaper Page Text
SEPT. 21, 1933.
ANTLERS HOTEL BANDITS TAKE $3,000 IN RAID Machine Gun Band Im prisons Dozen in Room, , Flees With Booty. (Continued From Page One) They were L. E Everett, Eldorado, Kan ; Homer Jones, Lob Angeles, and William C. Craig. Brooklyn,; N. Y. One bandit searched Jones, j but found his purse empty. Jones j a few minutes before had removed S6O from the purse and hidden it \ on his person. Taxi Driver Is Detained Earl Sutherlin, taxi driver with ; a stand outside the hotel, hearing! the confusion, had walked into the i hotel, thinking a fight was taking place, and also was detained. Concluding their search, the; bandits herded the employes and j guests into the hotel elevator and ! locked them in a seventh floor room before escaping. The bellboy climbed out of a win dow, down a fire scape and reached the hotel switchboard, where he called police, and then released the others. When the bandits first drew their > weapons, one w’alked to Hoefleld, the doorman, and poked a gun into his head. “I Ought to Kill Yon!” Hoefleld, who had seen the bandit! visit his car several times, and thought him intoxicated, pushed him away, saying: “What's the mat ter with you?” “This is a stickup; T ought to kill you, you ,” screamed the outraged gunman. Hoefleld held j up his hands and marched into the lobby. Employes said the bandits were eager for every penny they could get, one even stooping to pick up a get, one even stooping to pick up from the floor a few of the bellhop's > pennes from newspaper sales. The blond bandit scooped up about a dozen stamps from the I cash drawer and put them in his pocket, asking Lewis if he didn’t have any more. Footballers in Lobby During visits of the brown-haired bandit to the lobby previous to the j robbery, a group of members of the Cardinals football team, which j played here Wednesday night, were sitting in the lobby of the hotel. It is believed the bandits, noticing the husky build of the football play- ! ers, decided to delay the holdup un til all had gone to their rooms. Manager Griffith said the exact loss would not be known until the hotel books could be audited, and ; guests consulted to learn contents of permanent guest envelopes taken from the safe. Only envelopes left j by transient guests were in the cash drawer. The bandits worked leisurely un til the blond injured his hand, the hotel employes said, nearly an hour elapsing between the time the bell boy was called to the bandits’ room and the time they departed. Police squads under Lieutenant • Ed Schubert and Sergeant Claude Kinder investigated. BAN ON IMMIGRATION APPROVED BY V. F. W. Opposition to World Court Voiced as Legislative Group Is Chosen. Voicing approval of a five-year ban on immigration, opposition to the world court, disapproval of pro posals for cancellation of interna- 1 tional debts and restoration of 25 per cent cut in service-connected pension cases was voiced by the Veterans of Foreign Wars in nam ing their legislative committee. Charles R. Michael. Indiana de partment commander, is to have charge of the legislative effort of the department in the coming ses sion of congress. Arthur G. Gres ham of Indianapolis is chairman of the legislative committee. Removes Body Leaves No Hospital Smell! To get rid of body odor —especially in hard•.• \ W water —you've pot to go deep into the pores Ordinary' toilet soaps —no matter how badly S 4/, j S they smell—won’t do the work. They curdle in Jyj 7/7 fH cannot end it. It dams up stale perspiration. J K !l /*£ Thats why deep-pore cleansing is needed in this !>' v firp l/i ' / aMVv hardwatei —to remove the objectionable curds. ff \l W Jlffcl 1/ 2 yy jj^VwA Kirk’s Coco Castile, being a 100% pure J :&/jtmU sJfr.s j //Lylt 'W>wk\ vegetable oil soap, mixes'with the panicles of ; -y. jf\l lJv/d J//£6 l perspiration curds, loosens them, then rinses/tufeN flf Wjjyjf l / £ln them out completely—the only scientific way :Ji j t j’ /j "Just Wonderful in This Hard Water" . | y~ j£ I— says Nevada, lowa, man. Nevada \ | j TjfSw |v\ /• j %$7 \ water i* hardest In the state. I | jpig j V*. 3 i /j sf 1 Try Kirk’s Coco Castile today. It's odorless. And C _>/ !| h ;J £ Vl/ y* *fl half again larger than average toilet soaps —an C f\~i M I\ jj H KATE 9 IK V NMW Pallid i Septeinfcf r 21 s . 6 1567 =Hertry L I Stimuli, American j statesman, born. r HOU/ A UTTtx XVkYdmerican Daily /ldi/tprfisar> first daily newspaper in. the Unpublished at Philadelphia. 17*5’First "Old Sub scriber’ threatens h cancel subscription) NEW YORK STREET TO BE FETE SCENE Widening Celebration to Be Held Oct. 6. Widening of New York street will be celebrated with a parade and mass meeting Friday night, Oct. 6, according to plans announced by the East Side Citizens Greater East New York street committee. It is planned to have the parade march west on New York street from Emerson avenue to Highland park, where speeches will be made. Mrs. Mary A. Durbin, 302 North Temple avenue, is named general chairman of the event. HAMMOND SEEKS FUND Indiana City Desires $34,000 to Pay for Water Works. Bn T’nltrd Vrr* CHICAGO. Sept. 21.—Arguments on application for loans totaling $304,000 from the National recovery board for construction of water works in six midwestern cities were heard Wednesday by the regional board of the administration. Recommendations on the projects will be sent to the national board for final action. The applications included Hammond, Ind., $34,000. Contract Bridge BY W. E. M’KENNEY Secretary American Bridge League A HAND usually contains only one good lesson, but the fol lowing hand contains four—one in bidding and in the play of the hand. South, the dealer, bid one club, West overcalled with one heart, North bid two diamonds, and South bid two spades. West bid three hearts, and North bid three spades. Some South players now went to four spades. However, the better bid is four diamonds. This gives North the choice of going to four spades or five diamonds. If he goes to four spades, the hand should be passed, while if he goes to five diamonds. South is justified in bid ding for the small slam in diamonds. In playing the hand at diamonds, the declarer should establish the fifth club upon which to discard his five of spades, thereby avoiding the necessity of guessing the spade finesse. At several tables, South was the declarer at four spades. When West opens the ace of hearts and con tinues with a heart. South must re fuse to ruff the second heart because he holds only four spades and one of the opponents may.a Iso hold four. To ruff certainly would lose the contract. By refusing to ruff the second heart all that the declarer need do is to lose a spade, and his contract is made. At another table the singleton diamond was opened, and South won with the king. The natural OBSERVANCE OF CENTENNIAL TO BEGINTONIGHT Presbyterian Church at Southport Scene of Program. Southport Presbyterian church will celebrate the centennial of its founding with a four-day program opening at 7 tonight. The church was organized March 30, 1833, with the name of New; Providence. Tonight is to be “Neighbors Night” and the program theme will be “The Church and the Commun ity.” The centennial prologue “Out of All the Yesterdays,” written and directed by Howard C. Smith, will be presented at that time. The musical portion of the pro gram is under the direction of O. W. Pickhardt. A history of the church was written by Dudley D. Davis. The Rev. Luther E. Markin is min ister of the church. Friday Pageant Night Miss Ruth Pickhardt is chairman of the young people’s division. Mrs. Olive D. Kortepeter is pageant chairman. “A Night of Pageantry” is desig nated for Friday night with the theme, “The Drama at Work for the Church.” The prelude will be "The Processional to Cavalry” from “The Crucifixion.” The centennial pa geant will be a patriotic sketch en titled “America’s Unfinished Bat tles.” Youth Takes Part “Young People and the Church” is the theme for Saturday night in connection with the banquet and young people’s program. Mrs. George Smart will direct “A Century of Costume—and Before.” Mr. Markin will be in charge of the final day, “A Day of Consecra tion, Reunion, Memory, and Music.” At noon on Sunday a homecoming dinner will be served under the di rection of Mrs. Greyble McFarland. Country Fair to Be Held Members of the Bethany Luther an church, 2800 Shelby street, will hold a “country fair,” fish fry and quilting contest at the church Fri day night. 4K-10-5 V 7-3 ♦ A-10-8-6-3-2 *K-6 47-6 | NORTH | 4Q-9- VA-Q-J- m 8-4 9-4-2 uj £ VK-10- 4 5 £ H 6-5 4Q-0- Dealer ♦ 9-7-4 •10-4 [SOUTH! *9-3 4 A-J-3-2 V 8 ♦ K-Q-J play to most people is to try to ruff one of the losing clubs, but this play is wrong. You have a singleton heart. Therefore, you can expect to find uneven distribution on the other two hands. The lead of a diamond certainly looks like a singleton. If you ruff the third club and it is overruffed by East, East will lead a diamond, which will be ruffed by West. Then another club will be returned, which will cause you to lose an extra spade trick. The correct play is to lead a king, take the spade finesse ( lead another trump and then start the diamonds. East will be forced to ruff with his good trump, and that is the only trick the declarer need lose. (Copyright. 1933. bv NEA Service. Inc.) THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES jm Hpßn M PHfe v bßb Bff? k m Br 111 m~ JIB FRIDAY WE START CELEBRATING MOST SKEPTICAL OF SHOPPERS. YOU WILL FIND FASHION’S AUTHENTIC STYLES AT “PRE-RISE” PRICES. THIS EVENT HAS >1 RA BEEN PLANNED FOR MANY WEEKS AND YOU ARE THE ONES WHO WILL PROFIT BY OUR >1 RA EARLY BUYING. Wr BUY NOW! JjKg? FOR IT IS NO SECRET NOW THAT PRICES ARE RISING DAILY. NOTE THESE SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, ~~°-~ ,n Choose Your Coat Tom or row §|| and Take Advantage of the Great Savings — SPORT and TRAVEL Q“7 COATS ; 3 ‘ and soft wool crepes. Sizes 14 to 46. .. HHI SPECIAL ANNIVERSARY SALE OF 500 PAIRS OF Ak NEW FALL %\ SHOES Ini BLACK SUEDES, BLACK KID AND for j |^^Wmdows^ IQQ S,r . aps \ iHA Ox/or<fa A H SMART s T HANDBAGS ~ A large assortment of new gl j. * Fall styles specially priced Meets f or Anniversary at sil HUNDREDS OF SMART NEW SAILORS • BERETS • TURBANS CLEVER BRIMS AND CLOSE-FITTING .yep W-^0 “KNOCK-OUT” VALUES! We know Hats! W T e know these are "perfect KNOCK-OUTS” at this special Anniversary Sale price! They’re hats purchased before the rise . . . and they have all that new, lively, uprising chic in peaks, points, tucks, trims ... that command FAR HIGHER PRICES! PAGE 9