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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 08, 1922, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1922-10-08/ed-1/seq-8/

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Grilled 7 Hours?,
Willie Stevens
i
Balks Lawyers
CC?ntlnu?l tram sa.? aat)
assist them in their hunt for the mur?
derer.
About 1:30 o'clock thi. morning
Willie's absence became a matter of
concern to Mrs. Hall and the police
were asked to look for him, and he
wig officially recorded at headquarters
as "missing." It is probable that a
hunt for him would have been organ?
ized earlier except for the fact that a
half dozen guests were at the Hall
heme last night and his absence was
not noted.
Returned After 3 A. M.
Yt was after 3 o'clock, according to
one of Willie's entertainers, when they
returned him to hi? sister's home. The
house was lighted up and there was
every evidence of excitement within
the home.
Mr. Pfieffer, after making a protest
to prosecutor Beekroan, issued this
statement:
"My interviews with all the prose?
cutors huve been on the point that at
any time they wanted to communicate
with anybody In the Hall family, not
only were they entirely at liberty to
do so, but I would co-operate in get?
ting them at the quickest possible mo?
ment and would not ask to be present.
"Although it is nearly three weeks
since the murder was committed, de?
tective David went to the back door
of the Hall home at 7 o'clock last
night and sneaked out with William
Stevens. He made no statement to
anyone concerning his movements cr
anything else, and kept Mr. Stevens
at Somerville until 2 o'clock in the
morning."
"The nearest words you can use are
that he kidnapped Mr. Stevens. The
family did not know that Mr. Stevens
had left the house until some time
later. Miss Peters telephoned both
prosecutors' offices, but could get no
reply, so notified the local police. In
questioning Mr. Stevens they used the
third degree methods and then stopped
just short of force.
Abuse of Steven? Charged
"During his examination Mr. Stevens
was repeatedly called a liar and there
was a considerable a3nount of profanity
in the epithets hurled at him by Mr.
The most sanitary and
comfortable mattresses
are made of
Pure Horse Hair
That's why we have
been making them for 94
years.
FRANK A.
OSONS
Bedding Specialists
25 West 45th St., New York
>
How Much Comfort
Do You Need?
Check off this list and see if
we have missed anything:
Absolute cleanliness
Peia.Ci.ed ventilation
Prompt and careful laun
. dry service
Hot water when you
want it.
Plenty of turkish and face
towels
Big, roomy closets.
Beds with box springs and
fine hair matresses
Prompt phone service
from rooms
Look in at Hotel Bristol with
its comfortable lobby and
lounge, excellent dining room,
and pleasant surroundings;
that's the kind of comfort you
will find there.
A FEW SUITES
are now available, two rooms
and bath $1800 to $2200, three
roomsand bath $2500and $2800
Luncheon, 75c Dinner, $1.00
Business ?Men's Luncheon, 50c
Also a la carte service featuring
BlueP.ateLuncheonsaa (.Dinners
Bf&tol
TJUJOTT TOLSON. ???_?_,
sao ^_s$r 4&*sc_f!__.?
Bryant 6400
V*^;;|?;l^prf?T?^
itow^bi ?-^^_?___csa_?
jForest ^ill? Jnn
At Korest Hills Gardens. New fork City's
n;08t homelike residential hot?! tor th?
busy man and his family; i* minut-s
from ?*eu/:svivanfa Station (by Lone ??and
R. R). m traies dully. Commutation
tickets J7.6S monthly. Open __] raaXT. At?
tractive rates *-':na?le rooms?Double roorri?
?-Suites. American plan. Request book?
let from OSOROB J. ilERMBACH. M.r.
la'.. Boulevard 6290.
POLBUSTER will impart a hard,
non-.lippery, non-tracking polish to
oiled or waxed floori and linoleum. It
also pieles up the dirt aafl surplus oil
and is a lime ?aver. Price va/ith can of
W?.U Pdisb $2.00 de?v. Ad&ca
F. iOUOAh, ?s. 134 Batik Of?., X. Y.
Hi?ni,M'r/A
Toolan. Mr. Strieker apparently was
not present. The questioning was done
by Mr. Beekman and Mr. Toolan. The
detectives had typewriten copies of
previous statements made by Mr. Stev?
ens, and they went over and over pre?
vious answers be had sjiven. They dwelt
particularly on the occasion when he
accompanied Mrs. Hall to the church
on Thursday night. They even ques?
tioned him as to my connection with
the case.
The search for information within
the church has developed the fact that
every member of the choir replies to
questions with sterotyped answers. All
of them admit having seen Mrs. Mills
and the -rector frequently in each
others company, but the choir singers
insist that they believed that the
couple were merely tog-ether because of
church work. To-day the authorities
learned that on the Monday after the
bodies wci-e found the choir was called
together and an agreement reached
that all would tell the same story if
they were interrogated.
Many qttestions were asked to-day of
Ralph V. M. Gorsline, one of the ves?
trymen, when he was invited to the
courthouse. Mr. Gorsline, one of those
who signed the resolution expressing
the vestry's confidence in Dr. Hall, was
asked if he was in the vicinity of the
Phillips farm on the night of Septem?
ber 14. He denied that he was any?
where near there but admitted when
asked to account for his time that h?
had been out motoring with another
member of the choir.
Name of Woman Concealed
Gorsli'ie said that he was at the
Y. M. C. A. until 10:30 o'clock that
night and then while driving home
passed a young woman member of th?
choir. He offered to take her to bei
home and sho accepted the invitation
Neither Mr. Gorsline nor the prosecu
tor's etaff would divulge the name ol
the woman.
Mr. Gorsline is assistant manager o:
Rickitt's, Ltd., a concern manufactur
ing laundry blueing. The manager ii
William G. Bearman, who is also i
vestryman, and whoso wife is a rela
tive of Mrs. Hall.
Soon after Governor Edwards I. Ed
wards issued a statement to-day de
daring that the entire forces of thi
state would be used, if necessary, ti
catch the murderer, it became knowi
that Prosecutor Joseph Strieker i?
likely to resign as campaign manage
for George Silier, Democratic candi
date for Governor. Strieker said h>
would reach a decision by Monday.
Convict's Dash for Liberty
Is Checked by Orange Peel
William Lane, a convict on his way
from Clinton prison, Dannemora, to Sing
Sing prison, at Ossining, n3ado a break
for liberty yesterday in the Grand
Central Terminal and came within a
small piece of orange peel of gettivig
away. The bit of orange peel sent him
flat on his back at the very threshold of
freedom, and a crowd which raced after
him through the railroad station piled
on top of him.
E. J. Ryan, parolo officer nt Sing
Sing, had charge of Lane. lie intended
to take him back to Sing Sing on a
train which leaves the lower level at
8:05 p. m. At 2:30 o'clock Ryan stepped
into a telephone booth on the lower
level of the station to inform Warden
Lewis E. Lawes of the hour at which
he would reach the prison.
A slot machine telephone does not
lend itself to use by a man who is
shackled by one wrist to another roan,
as Ryan promptly found out. He
slipped the handcuff from his left wrist
to use the instrument, put a coin in the
box and lifted the receiver from the
.hook, all the time keeping a vigilant
eye on his prisoner.
Lane was on his way from a disci?
plinary prison to one in which numer?
ous privileges are extended to prison?
ers, but the chance to escape, which
I
suddenly cropped up In the very cltyln
which he had lived before being sen?
tenced to from four to ten years for
grand larceny three years ago, was
more than he could resist.
He forgot the tedious months in
which he had amnssed the good conduct
record entitling him to return to Sing
Sing and flung his weight sharply
against the door of the telephone booth,
slamming it shut upon the parole offi?
cer. Then he took to his heels.
He was Btill in sight, however, pelt?
ing up the ramp toward the upper level,
when Ryan sprang out of the booth.
Ryan set out. in pursuit, shouting to
Commuters, who were staring after the
fugitivo, to join the chase.
A hundred or more men responded to
the summons. They rushed in a solid
mass through the lobby of the main
station, upsetting the nearest onlookers
and causing those at a distance to run
toward the scene of excitement.
Lnne i33ade for the taxicnb exit op?
posite the Biltmore Hotel, and was just
emerging into the street, several yard!,
ahead of the foremost pursuer, when
his foot hit the orange peel and down
he went. In an instant he was buried
beneath a human avalanche. Ryan dug
him cut, somewhat disheveled and
bruised, and hustled him off toward the
lower level, where they took the 3:05
for Ossining, without bothering to
notify Warden Lawes they were com?
ing.
In his statement Governor Edwards'
eaid: "I have sent Colonel Schwartz
*Kopf to New Brunswick to get the
murderer and told him not to come
back to Trenton until he does. I want
the murderer sirrested, whoever he is,
I expected an arrest yesterday and I
was surprised because none was made."
?
Week Sees More Hard,
Less Soft, Coal Produced
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.?Bituminous
coal production dropped off ? trifle
during thc present week, as cofpared
with previous weeks since the scttle
333cnt of the national soal strike, ac
?rordine to estimates made nublic to
day by the Geological Survey, whose
officials said the output probably was
insufficient to allow the country to
build up its depicted stocks and at
the sai3ie time provide for current con?
sumption. The present week, it was in?
dicated, saw about 9,000,000 tons of.
coal mined, as compared with 9,776,000
the preceding week. During the cor?
responding week of 1921 the output
was 9,134,000 tons.
Anthracite production for the week
was about 1,900,000 tons, the survey
? stimatcd, as compared with 1,802,000
tons a week ago.
In all the large producing fields de
mand for coal is active, survey officials
reported, and the only limit on output
is that placed by the capacity of rail?
roads to transport the tonnage.
rBROOKLYN
Lane Bryant's new store in
Brooklyn (Hanover Place, Just
off Fulton Street, and opposite the
Mont auk Theatre) brings Lane
Bryant service and satisfaction to
your door. Shop in Brooklyn at
Lane Bryant's?
Sizes 2 ? 11
Widths AAA-EEE
Adapted To
Your Feet
ADAPTO shoes are
to every type of
Bronze Kid
Colonial Pump
Patent Colt,
Black Kid
Bronze,
White Kid,
Qray Suede
Satin
Black Suede,
Patent Colt,
Satin, Kid
IHESE areno ordinary
shoes! ADAPTO
shoes?while embrac?
ing all of the desirable elements
of the latest styles for fall and
winter ? are built along com?
fort lines. It is now possible
for the woman of robust figure,
as well as her more slender
sister, to obtain footwear that
is at once both stylish and
comfortable. This is made
possible by the wide range of
sizes (2 to 11) and widths
(AAA to EEE) and by the
"combination last," (Narrow
heel seat with regular length
and width). Then there are, of
course, the patented ADAPTO
features,? but that's a secret!
Buy a pair tomorrow and you'll
learn why we take such pains
to guard the ADAPTO secret
$850 to $15
Patent Colt, ^t\^^^^^^^^^^^^
Block calf, 26 W.39th St. A- 21W. 38th St.
Krooklyn-Hanover Place, Just offFulton St.
Do not suffer with your feet.
\Jnder the supervision of
Dr. Byron Schindler, foot'
specialists will remedy your
foot'ills and put your feet
in good condition?and upon
request supervise your fitting.
f
This week is to be "Safety Week" Dm New York. Let every man, woman
and child contribute his or her (qjiuiota to the success of the Safety campaign?
amid help to make oiuir city as safe as it is beautiful
|fM'->,?-?*Mt**f**f??l'*i'??**?^^
eglotalinig to=irTiorrow (Mooday)
A Colossal October Sale
0
Choice Oriental! Rim
comprising more than 5,000 individually selected Rugs,
ranging im size from the popular small mat to carp?is &?
large as 20x30 feet; all off which will Ibe offered
at epoch=maikleg price concessions
0,45(0) Persian and Ch?mese Carpets
most of them averaging 9x22 feet, some larger
at
:34o00
11,70(0) Sem i=ai??itique Persian and Caucasian Ru;
richly colored, very deep pale; sizes averaging 4*4x7*4 feet
at $66.
2,6<D? Persian and Caucasian Rugs
in various sizes, chiefly about 4x<6 feet, sotrse larger
at $36.00
All Rungs sold by Bo Altman <& Co?, are tuinreservedly garante??!
New Importations off
Finie French Lingerie
now constantly arriving, introduce to
the inniondaines of New York the ?latest
Parisian ideas in dainty underclothes,
vadously-^Ibut always charmiingIy?-*=
expressed in termis of silk, fiSnen and
batiste, with accentuations of hand=
em ?broidery.
For those who are already planning
?heir Cists of holiday gifts, the Depart
ment for Imported Lingerie offers a
multitude of excellent suggestions.
j-econd Floor]
New Vogue Patterns
are for sale on the Fourth Floor
The Subtle CHiarirn of
Decorative Linees
makes itself apparent with even a
casual glance at the beautiful ex=
ampl?es displayed in the Department
on the Fourth Floor.
From almost every country in the
world have come these Interesting
pieces of hand=wrought rceedEecraft;
from France, Belgium, Italy, Ireland,
?ermany, Switzerland, India, China,
Japan, Spain, Madeira and Porto
Rnco=as well as from our own prolific
and resourceful United States. And
among them are scarfs, doylies, cen-*
terpieces, serviettes, luncheon and
?:nner Bets? card sets and other use=
ful and decorative items dear to the
housewifely heart.
AH? at attractive prices
?a?rtHott Atima>=Mt?? Aim?t*, ?foro fork *
WIfirtg-fOUrtlf &tntt TELEPHONE 7000 MURRAY HILL ?fyWU-fifth ^ttSgt \

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