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The Lake County times. [volume] (Hammond, Ind.) 1906-1933, October 25, 1922, Image 1

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TANY PLANS HUGE HOTEL FOR IDEAL HIGH
WEATH&il
THE
LAK
goun
Fair traltt aB Tkvraday, llr
tr oo!t tonights moderate irtit sad
Mitbwnt winds.
1,
vol. xvi. xo. 10s.
WEDN ESI) AY. ( )( 1 1X) I E R 2o. 1 922.
TV ' MEN
WILL CATER
TO AUTO
TOURISTS
TOO
SENTENCED FOR LIFE
BOTH ARE
1ST DEGREE
MURDERERS
Thos. Tyroll and A. Gudlow
ski Escape Electric Chair
by Margin
SPECIAL TO THE TIKESJ
CROWN rOINT, Ind., Oct. 25.
Two Lake county men wo-e sen
tenced to life, imprisonment In the
Criminal court on Tuesday, a Jury
finding- Thos. Tyroll of East Chi
cago guilt;.- of murder In the flrt
degree. Tyroll. who Is a Negro anil
married, with a wlfi living in Ten
nessee, became enamoured of Ada
Bryant, who nas clso married. On
the 8th f July, at 642 Merrill ave.
In East Chicago, several Negroes
had ct sis;rcRa'-ed at the home of the
ISryani woman, where they were
dancing and having n general good
time. Tyroll became Jealous of the
attentions of another Negro for the
Bryant won. an and followed her out
on the porch and shot her dead. The
recent grand jury Indicted Tyroll.
Anafra GuJlowskl, of 3833 Carey
St., Indiana Harbor, cut off the head
of Tony Br.-skls, with whom he
roomed at the. above address, using
a hatchet to commit the dastardly
deed. After which he went to the
police station and told the police
there was a dead man at the above
address. Gudlowskl said he was in
toxicated at the time. Judge Smith
sentenced him to the penitentiary
for life.
"POTE" LIKES
BIG SALE
OF TICKETS
Dr. H. E. Starrer. Potentate of
Orak Shrine, is enibvslasttc ov.t
the advance rale of tickets for the
blgr Shrine ci-cus which will be
g-iven in the Temple for ten days
starting Wednesday, November 8th.
From present Indications it Is ap
parent that the sale will reach the
one hundred thousand mark In the
number of Uckets disposed of.
Activity In the advance ticket ails
will be kent up until the circus
dates and ihrlners will sell the
magic bits of pasteboard until the
very last day of the show. In order
to further augment the sale W. H.
Startsman, rhalrman of the ticket
committee plans to visit Gary. Val
paraiso. Ilobart and Chesterton,
Thursday night with the Shrine
drum and bugle corps. Next week
the corps will be taken, to Crown
Point, South Bend. LaPorter. Michi
gan City and Intermedials towns.
A concert will be played In each
town and city.
Harry Morganau, chairman of the
style . show committee announces
that all but two booths for mer
chants displays have been taken
and xhat the committee wli! not do
any further soliciting. The last
two booths will b sold to the first
merchants who telephone the Shrine
Temple tonljjht or tomorrow morn
ing. WHAT DOES
SHE CUE
CHICAGO, Oct. 25. America is
terrible and .American women im
possible, Isadora Duncan,, world's
greatest exponent of classical danc
ing declared here.
".America Is only a bank to Eu
rope," she said, "a place where any
to her credit can come and be ex
ploited and get rich.
American women need her school,
she sal.d
"I could teach them to live a
hundred years and look twenty." she
asserted. "I was the experiment,
not an example. But I have had no
encouragement. The newspapers are
against me."
Tlfen Miss Duncan proudly pro
claimed that she is a "Red."
"Only the Reds are creative." she
said. "There are too many grays
and blacks in the world. The grej's
are those Rrple, like Americans,
who wish to take the alcohol fro.-vi
the wine and feed a nation grape
Juice The blacks those oppressors
who stop paople f-om coming Into a
country and tell other nations what
they shall :arry on their ships."
Incidentally Miss Duncan sworo
he didn't take off her little red
skirt on the stage at Boston it was
fastened on with court plaster and
elastic and wouldn't, come off.
DEATH OF
DACDY BAT.ES
SOUTH HAVEN. Mich., Octooer 15
lg;2 Daddy twues, agea j years,
died early today in South Haven.
Michigan City hospital. He attended
the funeraf of his daughter, Mrs. J.
E. Ware only last Monday. Burial
at South Haven.
HERE FOR?
e-x-I-r-a
(BULLETIN)
WASHINGTON. Oct. 25. Su
preme Court Justice Brandeis de
nies writ of supersedeas in liquor
ruling.
What Did
Pete See
in Harem?
Frank Betz Not Permit
ted to Finish Exciting
Tale at Kiwanis Dinner.
A Kiwanian Is a noisy fellow.
Place him at a dinner table among
his fellows and he will stomp his
feet, clap his hand?, blow whistles,
ring LcllK, rattle rattles and sing
"Lil" Liza .lane" at the top of hia
lungs. A Rotarlan will tell you that
the Kiwanian's hulabaluo Is a crafty
soup-silencer, but the Rotarian Is
likely to be biased In all things
Kiwanian and his opinion cannot be
admitted in evidence.
After trying various and sundry
expedients to quiet the Klwanlans
arid subdue their table din and clat
ter. George Geyer. the- worthy presi
dent of the Hammond Kiwanis club
decided to invite the wives of all
members, including his own, to a
dinner. Surely, he thought, the wo
men will quiet these fellows.
KOZSXZB TKAJT ZTSB
It didn't work. Last night the
Kiwanlans and their ladies, dining
at the Masonic Temple, had such a
rip-roaring time that George Mallett,
seeking to consentrate his mind In
his office on the main floor fled to
the Sacred Cupola atop the tempi,
there to commune In peace with
the spirits of departed Shriners.
The Klwanlans tang "Lir Liza
Jane" until the rafters shook. It
was a Hallowe'en party and the
room was seasonably and gayly dec
orated. George Geyer rapped the assem
blage to a pen-.blence of quiet.
nrr&ODTTCXzro sac anrrzr
"At this time,'' he said, "new mem
bers will be Introduced."
Frank S. Beta arose.
"I want to Introduce our new mem
ber, Mr. Peter W. Meyn," he began.
"I fine you a dollar for using- the
prefix. Mister, in violation of the
rules of this club." stated Geyer.
"Pete," continued Mr. Betz, "is a
frisnd of mine. I haven't time now
to say much about him but "
"The less you say about him the
better,' Interposed A. Murray Tur
nei. "I always figured that guy Turner
was against me," said Meyn.
"I'm going to tell you a story about
Pete," resumed Betz. "Pete and I
were fitting on a bench In a park
In Berlin. 'Let's run down to Tur
key," says Pete. "I always wanted
to see those harems.' "
"'Alright. Pete," I says, 'we'll go
down and see the harems. Well, we
got down as far as Belgrade "
"Tour time Is about up," shouted
George Geyer. "You have thirty
seconds left."
"I can't go to Belgrade to Turkey
In thirty seconds," shouted Betz.
"Twenty seconds," timed Geyer,
holding his watch.
OBTEE SAVES tJCE DAY
"Well. Pete nad I sailed from
Berne. Switzerland, for Turkey to
se the beautiful women In the
harems and ''
"Ten seconds!"
"Well, Pete and I got to Con
stantinople and fixed things with the
American consul to get Into one of
the largest harems and we went
down to the harem after dinner
and "
"Seven, eight, nine TEX!" shout
ed George. "Next speaker! Be seat
ed Mr. Bets."
And so the Klwanlans never heard
what Frank Betz and Pete Meyn saw
In the Turkish harems.
Z2T KOKOB OT REITZB
The pasty went ahead, full sway.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Miller were
presented with a beautiful baby pig.
The pig squealed and so did Mrs.
Miller. Other silent boosts were an
immense basket of assorted fruit
from Dave Lovegrin -which was won
by Mrs. W. H. Davis; a pair of ladies
shoes from Dave Milgrlm which
Mrs. Charles True drew, and an elec
tric toaster given by Bert Shearon
which was awarded- to' Mrs. William
Norris. There was music by pro
fessional entertainers and dancing
by the guests.
The dinner was in honor of Judge
V. S. Reiter, who has been elected
.Lieutenant Governor of the Kiwanis
clubs of Indiana. Judge Reiter made
a splendid talk.
HE'S PROUD OF
THIS LETTER
Jaco-1) Schloer, the State street
shoe dealer, takes considerable pride
in a letter which he received this
morning from R. Ruschli, former
Hammond man now connected with
the Mathieson Alkalal Works at
Saltville. Va.
Ruschli was ordering a new pair
of shoes. His letter reads a little
like a medicine ad, for he say's:
'Since wearing these shoes I man
aired to be free from corns and
bunions-'
He was referring to a pair of
"kicks" which he bought two yers
ago from Schloer. He returned a
remnant of one shoe to the dealer
so that the make and size could be
duplicated. But he Is loathe to
part with the ancient footgear for
he adds a post script: "Please re
turn the old shoe."
STATE LIFE
INSURANCE
HEADS ME
Presidents of Indiana Le
gal Reserve Companies
Guests of H. E. Sharrer. j
Hammond will be the capital of j
the Insurance world of Indiana to- j
mo-row when Dr. H. E. Sharrer.
president of the Northern States
Life Insurance Co., entertains the
State Association of Iegal Reserve
Life Insurance Companies at the
annual meeting.
Presidents, actuaries and legal
lights of the big- Insurance com
panies of the state will arrive by
train and automobile tomorrow
forenoon. A reception will be held
at the offices of the Northern States
Life Insurance Company in the
Citizens Bank building and the
guests will be taken to the Masonic
Temple for luncheon. Following the
luncheon there will be an executive
session and election of officers. At
the close of the business meeting
at 3 o'clock the insurance officials
will make a thirty-eight mile auto
bile tour of the region, returning
to the Hammond Country Club at 6
o'clock. The day will close with a
fish dinner and entertainment at the
Geneva House.
JteM V IUtA Y TO SPEAK
. T. J. McMurray Jr., insurance
commissioner of Indiana, will be the
featured speaker at the executive
session, while Thomas J. Houston,
commissioner of insurance for the
state of Illinois, will speak at the
Geneva House.
The officials of the association
are Herbert M. Woollen, president
of the American Central Life Com
pany of Indianapolis, president;
H. E. Sharrer of Hammond, vice
president; and G. L Stayman, secre
tary of the Reserve Loan Life Com
pany, of Indianapolis, , secretary.
15 COMPANIES REPRESENTED
The companies which will be rep
resented tomorrow by their execu
tives are the Jndianapolis Life, In
diana, National, Public Savings.
Century Life, Reserve Loan Life,
State Life, American Central, all of
Indianapolis; the Farmers National.
Huntington; Lafayette Life, Lafay
ette; Lincoln National. Fort Wayne;
Peoples Life. Frankfort; Western
Reserve, Muncle; Conservative Life,
South Bend; Central States, South
Bend, and the Northern States Life.
WOMEN
ELECT OFFICERS
The Business and Professional Wo
man's Clubs affiliated with and or
ganized by Hammond Community
service through the department of
girl's and women's activities, held
a splendid meeting last evening
which bore out the fact more strong
ly than ever that this club is to
be a live wire.
With nineteen' new members th'ere
last evening to swell the member
ship to tver nlne-ty the election of of
floers took-place. Mrs. Grace Con
roy was made president; Miss Kath
erlne Oberlin, vice-president: Miss
Margaret Wolf, secretary, and Mlsw
Gertrude Harris, treasurer.
As a number of the members of
this club had previously expressed
a desire to organize themselves Into
groups of activities the following
classes, with chairmen, have been
arranged for: Miss Ona Prather,
chairman of basketball. Twenty-two
members have signed up for this
class. Miss Lottie Winer, chairman
of hiking. Twenty-two have joined
this class. Mrs. Lynn Wilson, chair
man of bowling, with ten members.
Miss Tillle Trinen. chairman of In
terior derorating ind costume design
lng, with a class of twel. Miss
Zella Smith, chairman of embroid
ery, knitting and crocheting class,
with an enrollment of twenty. Miss
Mary Moran. chairman of First Aid
and social hygiene for which twenty-four
have signed up. Miss Ger
trude Stewart, chairman of employ
ment and personal advisory commit
tee. Miss Lucy Jones, chairman of
badges and reception committee.
Eleven members volunteered their
services to needy families to work
through any accredited agency
whose function it is to extend re
lief and fourteen volunteered to visit
hospital patients.
All eyes are on this newly organ
ized club at present for it is one
of the most splendid to enter the
limelight for some time for its per
sonnel is an energetic cne whose ob
ject is to be of service to others
as -well as to have recreation and
pleasure for its members, f
Following the business session
last evening the spirit of good fel
lowship was broadcast when Mrs.
Lynn Wrilson, accompanied by Mrs.
Lillian Mikesoh, led some rousing
good songs and Miss Lasca Crispin
led the get-together games. Any
weather wizard who might be asked
to forecast the weather for this club
would say with little hesitancy, j
"Fair and warmer, with every indi
cation for clear sailing."
TOM ROBERTS, republican coun
ty chairman, had quite a long con
ference with Governor McCray at
the train Saturday before the gov
ernor left for the capital.
BUSNESS
In His Fighting Togs
I INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE
I.OD, oet. ::.. .i a Itl
e ! h outlining; the doroeatlc
and foreign poilclea that he will
ffupport If lie In returned to pow
er, formrr frrmlrr I.tayd i;rir,"
nvode tlie following points todav:
I Ilrltaln'a policy m u a t or
lrace-lovln- but not afraid.
S There muat he rloarst Anglo-American
cO-opcralloo to
prrnciTc the peace.
- merloa muat be paid by
the Tteitlvh but Britain must not
surrender the debts owing to
her.
4 The Interests of the country
come first.
II If the nrw ajoTernment de
parts front oar policy It will not
he u British policy.
O Peace la th? only road to
prosperity! we cacont tnke that
road tied to the ehnrlot ot an
other nation.
T I will support nny govern
ment serving; the Interests of
Britain.
E. CHICAGO
SLANDER SOU
It cost Joseph Szlmanski SS8 White
Oak ave.. Last Chicago, 51 and some
court costs for telling Frank Sklba
that his wife Mary had formerly
been married to a Chinaman.
A Jury in Room 2 of the Hammond
superior court yesterday returned a
verdict in favor of Mary in the slan
der suit which she had fined against
Szimanski.
But she came pretty close to los
ing it. Her attorney had stated In
her complaint that Szimanski in a
public place and in the hearing of
others had made' the statement that
she was a "Chinese prostitute." When
all of the evidence was In, Attorney
Roy Green for the defendant moved
the court to instruct the jury to find
for the defendant. He declared that
Mary had not proved the allegation
set out in her complaint.
Then it dawned upon Attorney P.
MoClosky, who was representing
Mary. The statements had been
made In Polish but he had written
the English translation In the com
plaint. It Is necessary to set out
the exact slanderous statements. So
McCloskey asked leave to amend his
complaint. It was granted..- - He In
serted the words 'Chinese kurva,"
which translated Into English Is
"Chinese prostitute." That set him
fright.
The court then overruled Green's
motion and the trial proceeded. v
Szimanski admitted that he had
made statements regarding Mrs. Ski
ba. He said that it happened in a
saloon. He had taken three drinks
of "alcohol." Frank Sklba came In.
They had a quarrel and Sklba knock
ed him down. Szimanski grabbed a
club and chased Sklba home telling
him. the while, that he had married
a woman who had formerly been
married to a Chinaman and had one
child by him. Szymanskl said the
words were uttered in the heat of
passion and after great provocation.
Mary had asked for $5,000 damages
but after deliberating a short time
the jury decided to give her $1 and
let Szimanski pay the costs.
Stacks will be dead at the East
Chicago plant of the Republic Iron
and Steel Co. next week, it was of
ficially announced today.
All operations will be suspended
for an indefinite period It Is said.
This is due primarily to a lull in
the bar iron business, which Is the
chief product of this industry.
More than four hundred men will
be thrown out of employment as a
result of this shut-down, it is de
clared. Tho office and salaried force
will not be affected by this shut
down, it is further stated.
This dosing order is said to have
been anticipated by the loral offi
cials for some time and among many
of the workmen no surprise was
manifested when the announcement
was made at the plant today.
LAKE CO. HP'S
MEET AT LOWELL
Lake county Knights of Pythias
will hold their first county meeting
of the winter season Thursday
evening at Lowell. Large delega
tions of knights are expected to be
in attendance from all parts of the
county.
R. L. Jones of East Chicago, the
new county deputy will preside.
This will be his first meeting since
bMng elevated to the office. W. C.
Lewis, of Hammond, the new dis
trict deputy grand chancellor, will
also be present. He is deputy of
the Fourteenth District, composed
of Lak. Porter, Jasper and New
ton counties.
Hammond Is planning a big turn
out headed by the Dokic drum and j
bugle corps. The automobiles will j
leave the K. of P. hall on Hohman
street at 6:43 o'clock.
IN NEW LOCATION
V. A. Bellez, a mercS-.ant In the
Central iblock at Hohman and Ptam
mer avenues, has moved to a loca
tion next to the Overland-Fudge ag-
ncv on State street.
REPUBLIC TO
CLOSE DOWN
SAYSSHE'S
Widow Claims to Have Seen
; King of Or. Kail and
Mrs. Mills
By WILLTSNE TAYLOR
I5TAFF CORRESPONDENT I. N. SERVICE)
'Copyright. i;3. by International
News Service. Reproduction
prohibited.).
N'EW BRUNSWICK. N. J., Oct. 25
Mrs. Jane Gibson, widow -farme',
today admitted to International
News Service that she is the myste
rious eye witness to tho Halls-Mills
murrf.-rs. At her very humble home
on Hamilton road she told of her
Presence on the Phillips farm off
Derussey lane at the time Dr. Ed
ward Wheeler Hall and Mrs. Eleanor
Mil.s were killed more than five
weeks ago.
"Yes, I was there. I kpt it all
to myself for a long tlnj because
fp,t the inlnister and Mrs. Mill
Sot whatthey deserved for bcln,r
there on that spot at that hour
-she said. "That spot is a wel'
known 'hunting ground.' Every
body there was 'moneyed' every
body in the affair is -moneyed' ex
cept the Mills. The Mills are poor
Just like we are. t
"Well, abt.i't two weeks ago 1
went to the authorities and told
them about it. I wet for certain
reasons. Yes, they-vo know about
it that long."
It is believed that Mrs. Gibson
was prompted In telling her storv
to clear Clifford Hayes, the youth
who was under arrest, falsely
charged with knowledge of the
crime.
'T did hear Mrs. Mills call out the
first name of a man who has been
under suspicion all along in this
case," Mrs. Gibson said. "The
stories printed In yesterday's papers
were all wrong They got hold of
a few facts and then got mixed up
on the rest.
"No. It ws not at 9 o'clock,- but
later. The moon was out and small
but It was not light enough to dis
tinguish faces."
At this point in her story, Mrs.
Gibson had the reporter stand about
20 feet In front of an automobile
light to see if the reporter was dis.
tinguishable at that distance. This
act pointed to the possibility that
there was an automobile at the
scene of the murdr by the rays of
which Mrs. Gibson saw the crime.
She would not verify this possi
bility. "No. Rev. Hall and Mrs. Mills
were not enticed to the scene by
their murderers." Mrs. Gibson said
"They were found thre."
Note: This is the most Important
part of Mrs. Gibson's story for it
clears up the many theories tho
have been advanced suggesting tlis
the pair were kidnapped and .'
ried to the crab appH tree or tha
they were killed elsewhere and theii
bodies brought to the spot.
The reporter read to Mrs. Gibson
a story appearing in a New York
newspaper which told her experi
ences on the murder night as glean
ed from "a reliable source."
"The slayer was a man," the re
porter read.
"Oh, that's all wrong. They got
it all wrong," she said, shaking- her
head.
When read a paragraph telling
that she was In search for stolen
corn a few yards from the cab ap
ple tree and suddenly caqpe upon a
group of Quarreling people, who
soon opened fire, Mrs. Gibson said
nothing but to "read on."
To the rest of the printed versions
she only smiled, said most of th
stories were "all wrong" and main- i
tained her determination to remain
quiot until the authorities said she
could talk.
"My son William knows nothing
about it at all. I have not told him
a word and I won't tell i word,"
she said. "I Just happened by the
murder scene by accident."
Mrs. Gibson's corroboration of the
story that ho was an ey witness
to the murders is regarded as the
most vital development In the Hall.
Mills case for many days. It fixes
the time and pl.T." of the crime and
possibly the identity of the slayers.
Mrs. Gibson would say little else.
"I will not talk yet because the
people concerned are very wealthy,"
she said, "and if they learned all I
know they would have time to do
away with evidence. It's all a ter--ible
mess. My real name is Mrs.
Jane Gibson, and I live with my
son,' William, 21 years old, here on
Hamilton road, sometimes known as
Millstone road. We have had a hard
season. My torn and my pigs have
been stolen crops have ben awful.
On our 60 acres here we have had
bad luck and on top of that prices
have been so low, tomatoes and oth
er truck have not been worth haul
ing to town."
All day yesterday. Mrs. Gibson
either denied her connection with
the "eye witness" story or flatly
refused to talk to the many re
porters who called. Phi even s?t
her d'-'S on them. Mrs. Gibson is
a middle aged, atlilcty. sensible
minded Tonun v,b'j nwet the ao
rcarar. -i "f being "unafraid of the
devil himself," but who possesses a
kindly expression also. When ask
ed if she had been afraid to tell of
the crime at first, ahn said:
"It takes a lot to make me afraid."
Her "tumble down" house Is Just
oft the eastern end of Derussey lane,
at the other nd of which, about one
DAUGHTERS OF AMERICAN STEEL KING
SNAPPED FOR FIRST TIME IN LONDON
If" f ,
AZJ& e
I .JB t
F
Rosamond, left, and
Rosamond and Catherine Farrell, daughters of James A. Farrell,
the steel king, finally consented to pose for a photo in London after
e.'udsng photographers during their tour of the continent They're
looking "pleasant.
17.
PU
LATEST BU
iLsdi J3L 1
tBILMlTIM '
I'.y GEORGE It. KOLSrES
STAFF CORRESPONDENT I. N. SERVICE
U ASi-n.vvj'lo.N, Oct. 25. The
Harding administration has
abandoned, for the time being at
least, any hopes of persuading
the principal world powers to
join with America in voluntar
ily reducing the size of stand
ing armies, after the manner in
which the world's navies were
limited by the Washington con
ference. IBITLLETIX)
NKW YORK, Oct. 25. Lloyd
Warren, 48, an architect well
known in New York society, was
Instantly killed today when he
either Jumped or fell from a
window of his sixth floor bache
lor apartments. Police believe
he committed suicide.
(BlLLETI.
HACKENSACK, N. J., Oct. 231
Arguments to the Jury were be
gun today in the trial of George
Cline, movie picture director,
Charles Scullion, his brother-in-law,
and Miss Ali'-e Thornton.
19-year-old moving picture ac
tress, charged with slaying
"Jack" Bergln. a "stunt" moving
Tiotnr nctnr.
E.
IND
IN KLAN PROTEST
Mayor Brown has received a copy
of a protest resolution adopted by
the East Hammond Civic & Improve
ment Association disapproving the
recent appearance here of Ku Klux
oratoi-3 and calling upon the city exe
cutive to refuse such permission to
speak in public parks or other pub
lic assemblies.
The resolution was adopted after
a spirited talk before the association
by J. M. Hcstenes, director of the
Brooks House, who championed the
raue cf the foreign born, declared
by the Ku Klux orator as outside the
pale and because 'of the accident of
birth forever a creature, unasslmil
lible. The resolution follows:
Resolution adopted by East Ham
mond Civic & Improvement Associa
tion. At ltr meeting October lfi. 1022
The Ea t Hammond Civic & Im
provement Association assembled In
Sfgular meeting Monday evening,
October 16. 1?22. hereby declares it
self opposBi1 to and as disapproving
of such meetings as took place in
Harrison Park recently under the
auspices of the Klu Klux Klan. It
is our conviction that statements
fiuch as were made by the speaker
that evening do not work for the
best interest of this great country,
but only tend to encourage race
hatred and religious prejudice.
We declare our belief In one gov
ernment as being able to cope with
any situations which may arise from
time to time without the unsolicited
activities of any organizations,
secre-t or otherwise.
W"e hereby authorize the rjfficers
to send a copy of this resolution to
the Mayor of our city.
mile, the bodies of Hall and Mrs.
Mills were found. Neighbors said
Mrs. Gibson had once been much
better off, with a pretty house near
er the road, whicii had burned
down, and that she had encountered
bad luck ever since.
Neighbors also said it was true
she was accustomed to ride up the
road on a mu'.e she usd to till her
ground and that It was very likely
she was out 0:1 tl.e mule the night
of the murder.
Mrs. Gibson ?avc every appear
ance of being; a person wliose wore1
is reliable.
jC. H. TRUE, vice president of the
Superheater Co., has added a Peer
less to his garage.
HAMMO
.-Llr"Vv!
Catherine FarrelL
ell
(EtLLETl)
INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE
CHICAGO, Oct. 2o. George E.
Orr of Glencoe. 111., accused of
embezzling 1152.000 from the
Colorado Utah Mine Holding Co.
surrendered to police here to
day. BULLETIN)
t INTER NATIONAL NEWS SERVICE
CHICAGO, Oct. 2o. Trie con
dition of Joseph Melllck, Wat
erloo, Iowa, man, who was shot
by a Chicago bandit last night
when he grappled with one of
five gunm:n who attempted to
holdup a Chicago restaurant,
was reported greatly improved
this morning by county hospital
officials.
(BILLETIX)
INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE
l-'On'i iaJJ, Ore, Oct. lio.
Fire of undetermined origin
swept Washington high school
today, completely gutting the
building and causing the death
one one fireman and property
damage estimated at $500,000.
O. B. Gabriel, fireman, was In
stantly killed wherr falling walls
of the building crushed him.
Several other firemen received
painful Injuries in the crash.
KASEY KARNIVAL
1 KLEVER SUCCESS
Hundreds, of ifun lovers last night
crowded the autumnal garbed quart
ers of the Knights of Columbus in
Sibley street on the opening of the
annual fall festival of the organi
zation. October zest marked the gaiety
of the feters as they milled about
tinlquely decorated) rooms In the
basement o-f the club house where
are located the concessions, midway
and entertaining entertainment.
Scores of others dance-d on the
floor above and la-ughed at the an
tics of Hugh Murphy and Eddie
Flynn. duly appointed directors, of
the floor snd self-appointed maes
tros of merriment.
The festival will continue nightly
with a grand finale Saturday night.
New professional entertainers and
added amusements, will appear daily.
First of the door prizes was won
last night .by T. J. Haggarty. He
was awarded a handsome wrist
watch.
Refreshed, ref unshed and refill
ed, the club room?, prize packets ar.d
concession stands are ready to re
ceive hundreds more' tonight, the
second of the most successful carni
val ever staged by the local Caseys.
JAILED FOR
ROBBERY
LOGANSPORT. Ind., Oct. 25. Men
giving the names of Walter R. Mil
ler, 26, and Floyd W. Ray, 22. In
dianapolis, are being held in Jail
nere today on the charge of robbing
the Neff book store here early today
of gold reus and camera supplies to
the value of J1.500. Police claim
they caught the men in the act of
getting away with the loot.
SHOPMAN IS
FOUND DEAD
LOGANSPORT, Ind.. Oct. 25.
Michael Poplela, 32. Chicago, an
employe of the Pennsylvania shops
here, was found dead in a coal pile
this morning. His face was bsdly
batte-ed. Popiela had been work
ing in place of striking shopmen.
Police are investigating the case.
Popiela is survived by a wife and
two children.
"KIDS" are 'busy taking an in
ventory of all movable and detach
able properties in anticipation of
Hallowe'en .
Cold Weather May Delay
Work on Lake County's
Road De Luxe
Progress In the construction of
the ideal section of the Lincoln high
way has been materially delayed by
the strike and the resulting- cessa
tion of material shipments, Is the
announcement made from the head
quarter of the Lincoln Highway as
sociation .
The famous piece' of road between
Dyer and Scherervllle in Lake coun
ty, the design and construction of
which has probably received mora
thought and care tfian any other sec.
tlon of road in the world, is being
built by the association to demon
strate what Is believed to be the last
word In modern, durable highway
specifications for main routes of
heavy travel.
PLAN Hl'GE HOTEL
In addition to this comes a rumor
that a syndicate of Chicago men Is
engaged In negotiating for a tract
of ground at Scherervllle, at the east
end of the Ideal section, and that
plans are being made for the con
struction of a COO room hotel, when
when finished will be one of the best
equipped hotels, catering exclusive
ly to automobile tourists In the
world.
Definite announcements of the jro
Ject have not been made, but a re
port, credits the syndicate as "helng
backed by wealthy hotel owners of
Chicago and Detroit, and that noth.
ing will be left undone to make the
structure the leading hotel resort in
the co'intry.
TOURISTS FRftM ALL OVER
It Is expected that tourists from
all over the world will visit ths
ideal section, and that no transcon
tinental motor trip wili be complete
without a virlt to this spot. At
tention of road Tuilders and con
tractors all over the country Is al
ready attracted to the spot, and a
great Influx of visitors is expected
as soon as the section is completed.
This win make better hotel accom
modatlons necessary, and the syn
dicate expects to supply this need.
While the road deluxe Is not long
nelng less than a mile and a lklf in
length. It is being constructed with
the utmost care and under the com.
blned supervision of the federal gov
ernment, the state of Indiana and
the Lincoln Highway association.
Every safeguard Is being thrown
around the work, to the end that the
completed p:.ving may be. In every
respect as perfect as modern high-,
way engineering can produce. The
work Is therefore not being unduly
rushed.
TAKE XO fHAXCES IX
COLD WEATHER
W. G. Thompson, consulting en
gineer for the Lincoln Highway as
sociation and representing also its
technical committee cf highway en
gineers and other authorities, re
cently Inspected the progress of the
work, following the resumption of
material shipments. Following a
conference with C. Gray. stte high
way engineer of Indiana, and Al
beit Scott, vice president of Lock
v. ood Greene & Co.. engineers. In
charge of the work for the Lincoln
Highway association, be announced
that -io chances will be taken In
laying any of the concrete pave
ment durine- the cold weather.
POSTPONED TILL SPRING
This means that the pavement will
probably be completed from the west
end of the section to the bridge this
year, and the balance of the paving.
toward Scherervllle. be postponed
until spring. The old micadam now
extending west of Scherervllle will
not be torn :p. so that traffic will
meet with a minimum of Inconven-
iences during the winter.
Both bridges are now rapidly
nearing completion, and the state
has finished the eighteen-foot con
crete road which will connect the
west end of the ideal section with
the Illinois state line. This sec
tion of paving was inilt to the ususl
state specifications 1. e. eight Inch.
es thick, without re-enf orclng.
STATE PAYS S33 000 A M1IE
The ideal section paving will be
forty feet wide on a 100-foot right
of way, and ten inches thick, eighty
pounds of re-enforcing steel being
Imbedded in every 100 square feet.
The s'ate is psylng, as its share of
the Ideal section cost, only the
amount it would pay for the usual
state specification. 1. e., $33,000 per
mile. The county has agreed to fi
nance the cost of the bridge and cul
vert and the Lincoln Highway asso.
ciation Is providing the funds to
meet the balance of the cost of the
work a special appropriation hav
ing been made to the association by
the United ftates Rubber company
for this purpose.
The beautiflcation of the right of
way, details of lighting and other
final touches njnder the direction of
Jens Jensen, landscape architect of
Chicago, will also be accomplished
next spring and the section Is ex
pected to be finally opened for ths
Inspection of highway engineers and
the general public early In the
spring of 1923.
SOAFFOT D FALT,3:
ONKIS KILLED
riNTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE
OMAHA. Neb.. Oct. 25. One car
penter was killed and another per
haps fatally injured today when the
scaffold on which they were work
ing at a local lumber plant col
lapsed. Two other carpenters saved them
selves by hanging tenaciously to a
scantling 125 feet in the air for 23
minutes, when they were rescued.
RUN DOWN BY AUTO
E'everf-year-old Johnny Stoehr,
475 Michigan avenue, was taken to
St. Margaret's hospital yesterday
suffering slight .bruises after being;
run down at Calumet Rnd Michigan
avenues by an automobile driven by
Peter Garry.
i

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