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TO INDIANA Partly cloudy toniffte, profcablj frost la northeast portion; Sun. djr clotidy ajid wanner; probably fol lowed by rin.. UN Read By All the Peo pie Who Want All the News INTERNATIONAL NEWS TVX.X. LEASED V7IRJE 5SBVICB. P-p rT M Jh. . aJa teal. k - - LAKE C t 'vi J fir ft i fin if 1 '11111 CO """' """" On streets aid b ." VOL. IX, NO. 8. APRIL 24, .Hil'O TEX PA( i L8 Hr& SATURDAY AXD WEEK LY EDITION I 1 v'r 1 - l i , . ins Uii M mVil UUtt UN HEAR THAT TT' .' - JumLlJ mu"L2 .... Actc !I IO 0 ftn rn v;,;7;;r;h;v; m umunuu wuimur ir liriv m i urn I Ul MIL r 17777 y I II Mini I ' i y LIIU UII r- (international news services ; 113 FREQUENTLY Watson, Hayes, Marshall and Ralston Mentioned For Second Place. rTIMES BUREAU AT STATE CfITALl IXPIASArOUS: 1XD., April -4 "ill Indiana be represented on either f the national ti.-kets this fall? Is jestion l"-inB frequently asa ... roiitical circles and t hen the matter If careful'.v lnvestiga'ea it a, rm beyond a realm of possibility rrominent Hoos-rs bae ',c p,sident and haxe b-en candidates f .r that office for nearly a decade and there is a feeling in many places that vice presidents don't grow we!! ex cept on Indiana soil. MAT FAIL TO HOOMER Whatever the state's vic presiden tial antecedents have been there is a chance this year, according: to gossip in the inner circles, that first place oq one or the other of th- tickets may fall to the lot of a Hoosier. Of course much talk as this is -well entancled with the customary discussion of dark horses," which proverbially come to th front about this distance from a national convention. HERE ARE MEN NAMED Th men who are figuring 1" the ros ,tip anil which state pride is playing . G-n f y .Tamvs V! TO little Fsri Mic Watson and National Chairman it u,, rn the republican sid' vt'ill and Vice President Marshall on the demo cratic side, t In addition to this there re nfet & Iw Hoosiers -who wbuld like to see former Governor Samuel M. Ralston become the democratic can didate for vice president providing that Mr. Marshal! persists in his mod-j est declination to aspire to the higher i office. C. O. F. MTIAIHO ji-m itua-! The republican prraiarm i i tion presents the most interesting out look, because so many angles are in volved in the intricate campaign. The Indian primary is drawing the eyes of the nation, for it is practically the only typical state in which the four leading candidates have conducted energetic campaigns and trie result here is ex pected to have no little influence on the Chicago convention. FLIRTING "WITH DELEGATE? It is a foregone conclusion row that por.e of the four candidates wilt re ceive a majority !n the primary, hence the delegation to Chicago will be free to suprort any one it selects. All of the camps hae hwn flirting with the candidates for delegates to the state t convention, and there is an evident at tempt on he part of all of hem o in fluence as much as possible the selec tion of thenational delegation. EW AN'n WATSON lFADKRS Unless the unexpected occurs, how vr. th" Hoosier delegation to Chicago will be lead by f?enat"rs New and Wat-s-n Governor Goodrich and State Chairman E. M. Wasmuth as the "big four.'' Of course they may find their seats contested by the Wood forces who bae all along stood for an un in'rucid delegation, but unless more formidable opposition 'develops than " tContlnued on rage six.) STATE CONVENTION DETAILS ARRANGED Senator James E. Watson to Make the Keynote Speech And Preside. INDIAN". mLTS, Ind.. April 24. Ar rangements for tne Republican state (onvention. May 12 and 13. at Tomlin s""n hall. were completed Thursday when members of the Republican state rcmmiit'e approved by lorg distant tephone the choice of Senator James E. Watson, as the temporary chairman and keynote speaker of the convention. The ronvcDticn will be called to ord er Wednesday morninc. May 12. at ten 'r!ock, accord ng to an announcement by Frederick E. Schort eniei er. secre tary of the committee. Senator Watson's speech probably ixiil occupy the mornlnn. and at con clusion a brief recess will be taken, after which Senator Watson will intro duce Senator Harry S. N e v as the per manent chairman. Senator New will make a short speech. Will If. Hays Republican national chairman., and Governor James P. Goodrich have been invited to speak at the afternoon1 ses sion. After th ppeech-ma k i n 2. adjourn ment will be taken, and in the evening the delegates will meet, at the state boue to ci-ganit. and to choose mem bers of committees. Members of the committees on resolutions, credentials and rules and permanent- organization will meet later at Ho-tel Severin. DID YOU HEAR THAT ATTORNEY FHED CRl'MPACKER 4 TTiir vr v T-rrn mrr irvrn I in I . ri I 1 1 I I III I nil I I I n I mil PI IK I nr : r, K fc3 ' has ben on legal business nt the state capital thus TT!?k. C r,, KINCiWIM, ha a buildlnp of o.OO .apacity for th ,Irhr.on.. meelins fcr nxt w?k and ft h doesn't know whether i' wil! be larg- enough or not. j mOl'. EDWIX MOXROK, one o? tiie jrliaiier niemb"rs of new Hammond I Koiary, was a Rotarian In Muskogee und j has nothing but praise for the mne i me nt. WILLIAM Cl'I.LEN BRYANT i list ed as one who trill join the ranks of Shriners Monday. No. it's not. the poe.t. H liai! from IaPorte. the home tuwn t'f Bc'.Ie Gunne!-?. K N. BUNNELL waj called to Cleve land by the serious Illness of his sister. A wire from his yesterday said there was no improvement in her condition. Mr. Bunnell hopes to return Monday. 1LT.IUS METN pak?d his golf tools bade his family a hasty good-bye last ! night and beat it for French Lick to j get in a little rest and practice beofre the s-r.-i.son officially opens in Hammond- 1 ANOTHER crowd of spectalors sur rounds th West Hammond police court this afternoon in th" hope of getting an earful from the sensational case against Joseph Mock which is in its third bi-weekly lap. MCP.T TOWLE. cashier of the First National Bank, has been granted a leave of a.bsence on account of illness for three months and will mak his home at Do wasiac, Mich., where hs has purchased a bungalow. CHARLES MICHAELSTETTER. man ager of the ILaix theatre, has re turned from Rochester. Minn., where he was under the care of the Mayo Brothers for eye treatment. His sight is wonder fully improved, he says. MUCH regret is expressed because E. J. Harrison, assistant rabban of Orak Temple, will not be able to participate In the Monday ceremonial. H in get ting along nicely, but will not be out of th hospital for some time yet. II. Z. DOPvTOX 5a vs. "We don't want a president to run the affairs of Europe, we've had that kind for seven years; we wa.nt a man who can handle Vnited States affairs in good old American style and that man is Hiram Johnson." J. E. MePONNELL of Hammond. so Democratic candidate for coroner, is con- fidont that he is going to land the joh. In fact, he has expressed a willingness to lay real money that he will b the next coroner. Ill JOHNSON'S boosters will pro claim themselves next week by wearing "I'm for Hiram" buttons. Chicago is sending down 5.000 of them to be dis ributed from the Monnctte Smoke Shop Monday. THE K .O. T. M. baseball tram will be feted Monday night at Odd Fellows Hall by brother Maccabees. Baseball plans for thi coining sea-SOn will be mapped out. Meetings of the lodge have been changed to the second and fourth Mondays of each month,. JOHN KIETZ, the w. k. fireman at Station 4. on his day off walked eight miles to get a. tree which he planted in a. conspicuous place and his neighbor Ricbter says it keeps the sjn out of his window and! is going to move the tree some dark night. A DISAPPOINTED crowd waited In front of Mayor Brown's fort yesterday morning in Hohman st. All the ammu nition, consisting of peach and plum jam, had been carried away the r)ay refore by housewives combating the H. C. L. "Oh, there'll be more be more next week.' sang the mayor blithely, as he counted the proceeds of 6,000 cans. TILAT worried look that Tony Tapper ha been 'unable to shake off lately is due to the fact that he ha.s gleaned advance information that he is to be given Ills money's worth when lie is introduced to the mysteries of Shrine dom. Other perturbed ones ar Mayor Hodges of Gry and Oscar Ahlgren of Whit in g. CITT TREASURER WALTER BIELE FELD is in the midst of busy day s w ith the final day for tax payments coming May 3. "We can dispose of tax payers at th rate of three minutes to a per son." said Mr. Bielefeld. That's system. An ugly lookimr pistol adorn- the top of his desk in fulL view of the public. ' To squelch ambitious holdupmen," he said significantly. L. B. SMITH and E. F. Sankey have purchased the painting and decorating establishment of Howard O. Toung at b35 Hohman st. The business has ben one of th most flourishing in its line In Hammond and further expansion and success is looked for tinder the super vision of Smith & Sankey. two of Ham mond's live wire business men. They were for more than ten years in the employ of Mr. Toung. He will enter a new- field. ONLY HAD TWO DENOMINATIONS AHina Katrine and Christ Karezer were arrested last night at the Rex hc- te!. 90 State street, for disorderly ,-on- i duct. There was an argument over oo.., i..- ' nior i;ii2 in nt. cn- couri fit n w ere t fined $2" and costs. It took A!', ina see;al reunites to .' not over tile tine as she was nervous and u n fo; t a n te ly most of her money was $1 and $2 bills. Are sou tea cling i'he itUiif Baton B , o ri . i 1 VIS k rr- .x a ! 1 1 V KLI n I I - - : 1 O G. KINCitt 1U, ha a building of f INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE ! VU J ML IV' ! . i II I TT I I il R I m ! . If IS Ftt r S B 3 ti -sa x-.-v n Kn T W TPHMfN 1 H-V U !M MM AV K I sicr A7CMC fi Jl 1 i!SfS t I si III III I R I II I Mil1 I Mill I i m mm mtmum ton. Am . Ilfllf I I II I I I II i ff . . f7 f H ' i m luiiriiii iiiviijii i a ri n i f t u iiiii iiiv i -M. m - m m jl m. m - - n v, u rat INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE ! CHICAGO. April i4 Th strike of switchmen in the Chicago district was virtually turned into a lockout today when a number of the railroads affected hunt out signs in hir yards inscribed: "No more men wauled." "It will make no difference in our policy whether or not the striker. re turn to work." siid C. S. Crislopher, superintendent of terminals for th Chi-; cago. Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad. "AVo doit intend to hire another man." John Grunau and other arrested strike leaders were to be given ;i hearing later in'the dav on .harees of violating the Lever ac:. CAPPER SCORES OF JUSTICE Senator Says It Is Unbeliev Nable How People are Being Bled by Extortion. riNTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE! WASHINGTON. April 2i Senator: DEPARTMENT Capper today grilled the department j East Chicago no pron or organization of Justice, the ungodly profiteers andicould be found who Tavored the rani- the high cost cf living in a way in which they have not been scored be fore in the senate.. . ... Capper scored the department of justice, for its methods in endeavoring to reduce the high cost of living. "No country can adjust itself to con stantly increased prices.'' Capper - elated. "No country can be enriched I by the gauge process. Our delusion! of prosperity continue? but our busi-1 ness is declining as might be expected, j "Prices for American products ha-, ej increased to such an extent that both the home and foreign market is fall-j ing us. The extent to w hich the peo- j pie have been b'ed by war and ex- j tortion is almost unbelievable." j The Kansas S'nutr said recent gov- ernment reports show that 7?.si:4 Am- j erican corporations many d whom have stockholders who are dodging their income tax through stock div idends." averaged gross profit of more than J5')O,00i.0no each in a single jear. "It Is illuminating to n" that In just one year during the war the pross income of American corporations rose from thirty-five and one-third billions to eighty-four and a half billions," Capper continued. "You suppose that people who pinch, skimp and who arc. being forced to do without many things they need in order that we may double the number of our pre-war mil lionaires, thrill with patriotic fervor when they read a lesson on thrift and one hundred per cent Americanism j from one of these l.nno per c nt tax 1 dodging gra ndsta nder . I "The most brazen challenge of the goernment we have had in a long I time comes from the pamhler. in su gar. A corner in sugar has been form ed right under the eyes of the de partment of justice. They are pre- I paring to raise the prices for the com ing canning season so the man who should put away fruits and vegetables he will need in the, winter months, will be unable to do so. The gov ernment soon will hear emphatically fro,m the people about this profiteer ing in sugar. "These profiteers are known, but are not punished. Wall Street's melon patches are warmed by the sun of pri vilege." "Congress has passed laws which. ! If properly enforced, would put Hie profiteers In jail." Senator Lenroot re. 1 publican. Wisconsin, declared at the conclusion of Capper's speech. "Not one sugar profiteer has been punished by the present administration. If one wins placed in jan the profiteering 'would end. On clarlnrr examnle I that of the sugar profiteers, whom the department of justice refused to pun- ish.' VANDALS SOUGHT BY THE POLICE Floys broke into- the Brooks' Hou last night and stole $.i.S5 in cash. Sev eral windows in the building have been broken lately by youths egged on by their soured elders who protect arainst Brooks H ;! and it civilizing in fluence on East Hammond. DEATH OF PIONEER Mrs. Cornelia Hartog. 6 years of age. one of Munster 's pioneer citizens. ! w ho was much respected by ail w ho knew her. d.ed at her h om e after .'long illness The deceased leaves six children to mourn n e r . The funeral w ill he heid Tii'sdny a .'- j rernoon at tw o o': b-.ek from the home then from the Holland ehiirrb at Mun ster. Interment w ill be held in the tMacster cemetery. DISTRICT Opinions of Hammond and East Chicago Men at Var aince on Sanitary District. The .question of a sanitary d strict 11 1 -n,caRo ana nn- I snp vvl!I Ilow B t-'re the city coun- j oils and the commercial organizations i of the three cities for an expression t of opinion a.s to the ad visibility of i placing 1 he matter before the citizens at a special election, according to the! decision reached iat night at a meet j ing in the East -.Chicago city hall'vof j representatives of th three cities. j Hammond and-, East Chicago were i fairly well represnted both officially I by the mayor, councilman and members ! of the Board of ,Work. and also by I members of the commercial organiza tions whi Whiting was represented only by members of the commercial club who bad no authority to act for j that organization. This lesuitcd in) the discussion being confined almost j entirely to the Hammond-East Chicago i phrase of the question w ith Whiting I receiving only cursory mention? ' The final decision to submit reslu- tions to the city councils and the com- 1 mercial organizations followed the re- ' jection of a plan to start the oireu!- j ation of petitions among the property j holders calling for a special election. The plan was dropped as n t feasible ! when it was found that in the city of I tary district strongly enough to go out and secure figo-.t... e to such a petition. -(r. S'i'wsf - . E. W. Wickey. or East '"Ivcaeo. sprung the surprise speech f th' eve. ri'ng on the Hammond delegation when speart;nt; for the Last .'hi.-ec.. Cham- 1 hrr of Commeio he dee'ared that East iContinued on psge rlx.l SAYS GOULD BATHED ONCE MONTH ONLY Millionaire Drank Quart of Whisky Before 8:00 a. m. Wife Alleges in Divorce. I INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE I NEW YORK. April 24 The battle ground for the marital wrangles f Frank J. Gould, millionaire member of the noted Gould family, wps shifted from Paris to New York today. Mrs. Edith Kelly Gould, the actress, second wife, from whom Gould was granted a divorce in French courts last spring has liloii b counter action for divorce here, claiming thai the French courts had no jurisdiction. Startling charges f Gould's Intern-13' pe-ranc" and wild mode of living are contained in the complaint filed in New York. Mrs. Gould charged that It was her husband's custom f,, drink a quart of whiskey daily before S a. m . "af ter which h would sleep until after noon and then resume drinking. From 1311 to RMS, she charged. Gould was In a habitual state of In toxication . During these rrotractrd drinking periods. Mrs. Gould r barged. It was practically impossible to get her bus hand to bahe oftener than once a month. She is also charged frequent unfaithfulness with various French women in Paris during the period of their marriage from 1511 to 1?1S. irpp QTAKTTnXT xflfl'W' O 1 ili ,1 VJN GETS DIVORCE Divorce and custody of her child were granted Florence Stanton .-f Hessville yesterday by Judge Hardy in room 2 of the Hammond superior court. The husband Ralph Stanton, who was chatg ed in the complaint with having beaten the plaintiff and baby did not appear, i The wife said she had not heard from ! him since their separation. The di-! vorce winds up another hasty romance in which the parties acquainted only three months went to Hillsdale. Mich., and were married. Since their mar riage Mis. Stanton said her rarents had furnished a house and furniture. j Stanton came to tms vicin.ty from Bend. E . D. Brandenburg appeared for th" plaintiff while Deputy Prose cutor Griffiths made t'he formal ap pearance for the defendant. TWO AUTO SUITS Two suits were filed in the Ham mond superior court today by Edward J . Bohiina of the Bohling Auto Sales for possession of au'.imbi le.s . One Is against Andrew J. Kscelniak and the ther is against Steve Gergei.v. In both cases the piintiff asks for jujee ment and jecovery of the automobile with Jl'.n for unlawful detention of same. F G. Sproat Is attorney for the plaintiff. rirriiurir OIHUMLIU) I Monday will be a big day for Siirin- j i e r s in Hammond. It v i ! 1 be the an-; i nual Spring Festival for Orak Temple j I und unusual rejoicing will mark. 1 he j occasion because of the fact iliat th ola.ii of candidates to be Initiated wi.ll boost the total membership far past j the lOff mark, the goal fo; which I Oiak has been strivin gfor several year.. Potentate Andrew Smith. of Hobart. Is delighted, for Mayor Hodge-j of Gary, is going to pet his. j Iast fall when the big class of can- j didates took th" work the resolution! was made to reach the 10'iO goal tins) j-prin;;. It was necessary to sign up' 111 applicants i i d. l":-. Tie c..u t' of applica! inns todnv showed m-.r-' than 2tP. enough to bring the mmhtr- I .-iiip up to l.ioo. One of the ha-ii's. j ! workers has been Tom Goodrich. .f ! i South Bend w ho Ins garnered In 3'. out ; eighty pr t i t i od j . The petitions come; from nil parts of i.'rak's "domain, as J far east n Mishawaka and as far ! ... 1 jiith ns Lafayette. I following is the program for pring Ceremonial: th '" p. 111. Report of rati'!! 1 .'i 11. m. Business session ."'i p . m . Ba rade . 4 p. 111. First section. K p. m. Banquet. T.r.n p . m. Second sec; i.-n. 5:)0 p. m. Third section. tales. in. 10 p. m. Good ni;ht. LABOR TEMPLE IS SURE THING Hammond's L-'ibr-r Temple, the dream of labor organizations for a home of. ih'ir own. is n reality. The papers I have been s gnrd. the guarantees made j and the allied organizations n.-w pos- t i s. ss a Iiorne whi.-h pia'-es Hammond on 1 la par with the largest dies of the j I nat. In fact, few cities in the co in- j i try will he able to boast of a labor i temple which will compare with Ham-! ; mond s when con t empla :r-i improve ments are completed. The old St. Paul's Evangelical school hu ldmg at the corner of Oakley ae.. and Sibley street, now belongs tc- the Hammond Labor Temple Association. wh:(.h wn.- organized recently to make the purchase. The association Is cap italized a! J5i''.nfiri . officers are j fol- ' , -w ; President --Thoma. liar'.-. Yi.-p.pies dent William Strvcns. s-c.-rc t a ry-Trea,? .- Henry Gable r. The board of d rc.-t.-rs is made up of n-r ni he rs the jClier) craft." a fol- lows; George C'jfp f the lathers, .lamee Hackenhuig of the sheet met al wf.-rke-rs. Ray Abbott of the electricians. John Grae of the carpenters. Paul P.i e of the painters. E. Tucker of the railroad sheet met- ":i. Eugene stonebraker of the station ary engineers. P. J. Kinsb-w of the blacksmiths. H. Krid-r e.f the plasterers. Parney Wiihelm of the laborers. C . Josies of the clerks. H. Reitzer ef the plumbers and the steam fitters. Negotiations between the craftsmen and the church authorities have been in progress for several weeks and the terms as finally agreed up.-n were sat -isfaetoiy to both parties. The labor unions wanted a home and the church found it necessary to dispose of the sehor-1 property so a basis of agreement was not difficult to arrive at. The capitalization of $30,000 will cov er the first cost of the building and care for improvements which have been planned. The ni.tiry is to be raised by a bond issue. The bonds are now being printed and will be ready for de livery in a few days. Each local will take a block of bonds while individual members are also subscribing liberally. j A limited number will probably be s,dd j to fiiends of labor outside of the unions. A number of Hammond bus- iness men have already announced their willingness to purchase bonds, not so much for the interest they will bear but because they wish to help the boys in gettine a home of their own. Fnder the contract -which has been signed the building will be turned over to the Temple Association in eight months and in th meantime the unions will continue to use the present quart- trs in the Firs: National bank build- ing . I i case unforeseen milieu me. make it impossible for the school to be vacated at the time set satisfactory arrangements have already been acreed upon . The building now comprises four rooms and the basement. As soon as possession is taken some changes will be made in ofder to afford directots rocnis and office for the business ag ents of the various unions'. Ialer It is planned to add another story which will be used as an ssserub y room, large enough to hold state and dis trict conventions. Th" ned of such a room has been keenly felt recently, when conventions of the different crafts have been held. HAMMOND'S HI I.I.KTI f INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE! CLEVELAND .. Apri! 'Jit Branding the govern ni n L'. threat that all striking railroad nioii and their leaders who did not return to work today would be arrested under the Lever net, as a "blunV the men refused to return t.. w.-rk until their demands had been ie--og nized . IH M.ETI V f INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE NEW VXJKl-C. April 4 - - Ti'.. N . w il so Tork Cent ml laud i li on all West bound fr'-i; ments, according t an ..ff nouncement today. 111 I.LMTI TINTERNATiONAL NEWS SCR.ICE, ALBA .N 1 , . . Y . . At the closing day of its day the New York .' 1 passed a bill leal;;'. of 2 . 7 .". per cent beer state. The measure by the senate eariy after en all ivcht passed 1-y the asse. u f t crno. u . The bill now gr.rs t 1T II: York a.-ed 1 who !as announced i!.rt i--r i gn it . m i.i.kti f INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE! WASHINGTON. I. -.. M-i : A 'ie against the r..ft,- In shoes was begun in tl;o s. , today by Charles N. McN'ary. p 11 hi lean, of Oregon, cl.ar oa:i the senate committee invest' ting the high prices evaded f: the consumer for fo--tw-ar. HAVE PARADE: T't Grand Patriarch of the Indiana j I. O. O. F. will be in East ."oi.ago this afternoon atid een'ig t .. hf !) in 'n i err i n g t i,e t nree negro s upon a arge class of candidates from the l-xl-ros of Hammond. Gary. Whiting mid East Chicago. The work v.-:i on at the o.irl Fellows Hell be put on F'.r- a t t w i n ferreci 1 l n ; ' i e a mon l ooni.s . ; syt no avenue and will sian 1 o'clock, two degrees brine Jin the afternoon and the thin : e eniAg . i j A feature of the ,Ay wjtt he I ster parade from the club 'through the city to tit" Consregati.-n-1 al church where suppe: w ili l.e sr; v ld. The parade will be ;oj .y ;hc j, Patriarchs Xlilitant of the uniform i ranks of the Odd Foil . us and will j be under the direction of Mrjor Lucas iif Gary. The parade will form at five J o'clock . ; The address .., welcome t o is tr. i from other cities of the c..un'y w ii) ! be made hy Dr. Jacob G.-hlit-.i n -'nd iwiil be responded to by Distri-'t IV I puty Grand Patriarch Elmer Ilratid ! i nburg. of Garv. COLEMAN CASE PARALELLS N. Y. GRAFT-EXPOSURE CHICAGO, April Zi The murder of Edward Coleman, a Chicago labor lead er, shot down in bis office Thursday today developed aspects similar to those in New York's notorious Herman I Rosenthal slaying when Stale's At:y.' Maclay Iloyne announced that the kill-! ing of Cilrnian occurred as he was: about to make pia't exposures inv..!-' ving e.fficials said to be "high up in local politics." The alleged graft centered about a hotel in which Coleman and a man known as "Sluffy" I.ooney were m- t rested An hour before i'r,.tmmil was slain he ami Looney went to t lie state's attorney's office and asked to see Mr. Ilyn. J-'-ecause t h' latter was not there. the- went away. Fay - ! ing they would ail the n-M day. Coleman went back to his office and; was shot down as he entered the door. , Th, police are reported to have trie name of his slayer and the arrest of the latter is expected today. WHITING MEN ARE FINED rSPECIAL TO THE TIMES! j WHITING. Ind.. April -. The fol j lowing men were fined $1 and costs in I tn ci.y lurt .-harped w .th not hav- ins ;1(-ens ing license plates on their automobile: Joseph Ga."sit. Joseph M slver. H. E. Sloon. Louis Graves. M.l-e Novak. 11. E. Eienthmal, C. Hosimer w as fined $1ft and costs, amounting to $30 for speed ing and passing a street car while un loading passengers. . r. Gossard paid a fine of $1 and rotfls for passing a street car unloading passengers. MORRIS FUNERAL The funeral of the li.tV son of Mr. and Mrsl Albert Morris was held yp ferday afternoon from the fam lv resi dence and wf largely attended hv sympathizing friends of the bereaved couple. Many handsome floral of ferings were in evidence. ODDFELLOWS ummimi Thousands Don Old Clothes And Calico to Protost Against H. C. or L .'INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE LV. itJilK, A i It '.-wuri; army suff.-i. is f; uitig. : ' Y o i ;v 1C( c r i Hid s !"- ;o l it any 1 1 , -, r t ic i 11a 1 hi : o . NO T M.X K il ON I I 1 . :i -. ;r-J Pa ! 1 r 1 O u . s a 1 1 i ' e 1 1 1 M OHIA TIIKHi; ".'-as :'-i:r ,-:.ri : 1 1: a 4 .i.sl i;i i'0 t't c 1; si.:ay inc.v;. a rir.e.- . t; f -v 1 w: v. '1 x ' ia-' .1 F.f! ' a : :on lujs l k V v SI11IE4 51 WIS Pltm I The Fiftu avci'uc ,;. tiation prcteste.i j,, hob oniy parade" l.,wn that shops and expensive . rcnants As.-.-dirg r.n "ocon l 1'itie of sma't '. a b. 1 : g' tine n i. -. . nt c. r loa i c h-'.-.- 1 1 : e ' i j . o ! ti, a v ' n :i e ;i r. : .-o toe urulaumea olu took lh.-ir show ..v.-r to -l-re con i; to s of I-;,;;!,- :, IMiclay. w !)! iini'i A M.ltlfH s l'HO'l lT lluniircds ,.r inimh v -ro in the m at-clnng cj.ried a bann. r u s. r 11 d ' This ;s he Ti.ev . 1 1 : i 1 g 1 iMi ; r '. t. M ni-iuo i nee, P'-accr-ii. a nd u on; u:ii'i a ra 1 bu sc ri l o; i mi exact!.. BOYLE CASE CONTINUED TILL MAY 2S .1 a mes .lln 111-Mid THX!-(lr as i i n a i - l u ; o i i' and -iv! i- Ihiioic. in Mo- 1 ' t' ! h will c t t .1 M I H I lift , I I on ! : r, o i !- t ; ;.i I t er.la ma to 1 a 11 b A ! lesa : 1 b .' t he I o'd Hl.1l: . ; a : n . t i :' : Pn : c: ! r.vo in a ii.-o i nd pin- ' d ! :s:in avenue T i i J 1 II e d h e r the lufluen P.otii sii Hammond . k e. pc r w a t he ed . I l i anting - t .' o;- U i 'led a d in : : t oil that 1 h there and said ;b t h re.- n t . k s a i: o . said .. bt. bis- , b i o t be-i j : da i i y fan i . Tie- j ..ung w-o 1; a e w - r k e d f v plan;. Thr. .tic 1 1 a da' r.uii: a buig t of names o 1 la ! t ba c. and Whii irc j have paid for -be ,! v j them has be, e.tmpU l.e SUI1HM' ex atT : "la t . ; h v s ' i a i Slates Pr Fe .leial .oeini wa. off;. Oils! waiter) ,; !-..; - : .1 : e Ill" MS", ir...uid i'e'J '- -- charge against him. i'edr.-tie.-t wii! iiave him liunie-d: i ested. it is said, for vi-d i M a n n a c t . the OVERALL FAD HITS CROWN POINT HA SPEC I A CROWN !".'.': vein 11 l'a 1 has force and 1: i the m'n-.e it K will bnd ina'. high p-i.;e.- 'ti class has- ad T't children .n t.o' . 10 THE TiVF.s t. ?'ii , '-o -i- : i : r'e-'c ' '1 '. l: 1 '- -'be r. ". -i ' r v. e 1--' 1 : r. -' i i '.. 1 , .- -d t g r . i it) g i hem . oppos ' f b 1 1 : VV V S ii.i : 1 Willi the hll s t WO eve .. - tl-e pop )', s .tin- . 1 : . n a pc 1 1 ho lb fact orb prreedentod struck the l a 1 iisii since ; unlrj .