The Times from Munster, Indiana on October 17, 1924 · 2
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The Times from Munster, Indiana · 2

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Munster, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 17, 1924
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2
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TH E thk v.'t:.iTi:r:n. I":r tonight rill !?!:-; tUtzttly c'cVr tnn!M; crntlr north" c.-t hrrvmta.-x a risible Last Night's Circslaticn 1 4,93 1 . i vol,, xvin. xo. m;!. F1UDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1924. First Daily Published in Gary. T "WES V II Fjgj l'cTS WILL SPEAK i RAIN ROBBERS IMPLICATE PALS I CONFESSIONS Big Gang Broken Up by Arrest at Gary Post Office . .national dtvelopmtmx in the ; -c ct tue captura of Earl Hurst ::! Mdney Parcell. confessed train i( i .rs. arc promised through the viitten admissions of the mtii. it v . said this morning by federal o.Toer lm have had the nun in It is said that tip-offs and high-n-vrs in an organized band of train looter may be under arrest soon. foPowins the confessions of the two ri.-.v ur !er custody and lodged in th 'I.'tr!on county jail. ';:e band. It is claimed. opratd cf Chicago in Lake and Porter rntic;-. Indi.'na. They specialized i i coining, Hurst. I'arcell and ope 1 two others arc said to have done f ,- aetu.tr lootmK of t:,e m-ins. t. lie others tipped them off to i con.-i.anniei:t3 and still others i-;i I f tli? stolen suits. When information was given of it rMpment of clothing, one of the r,;.T!. it is alleged, would board the train somewhere in. Chicago while Vie others waited at a pre-arranged r!iriesvoi: In northern Indiana. While enroute. the robber on board to train would Rain entrance into the car which held the goods", and v hen the meeting place was reached he would throw out quantities of the merchandise to his waiting pal, who would load Jt into cn an- ton-obi!?. Then the man on board J would ci'it the train and the gantr w-uld drive back to Chicago and i!isp-s3 of the good3 through a fence. Their operations are said to have extended over a wida territory and to have victimized half a dozen rail- roatf. ' They .are . Ijeinsr prosecuted in the 'Indiana' court b the New York Central, for a robbery committed in July. 1021. About 200 smits valued at Jfi.noo. were stolen. Ther were from the Kuppenheimer Co.. of 'Chicago, and consigned to a Boston firm. It ws through a trap to capture the rfb!ers that John Shea, federal operative, was killed. Shea, acting rs one of the baud, but In reality c'.nincted with the Brcret service, nrraneed a trap concerning a Ihjuor shipment. ITe said that he would leave Information ns to the r-hip-rint at the Gary postoffice, and Hurst and Tarcell. suspecttn? noth-i-irr. showed up. The buildlrcr was surrounued by federal officers and the nary police. Shra met the men lnil, but as they came "out and entered an automobile, he pnld his cvn md covered them. Nathnn Potts r ;ry police officer, saw the gun ft:is! .t:'l thinking It was pointed nt hlr". he opened fire. Shea wp.s lnt 'ine times and died almost ir.rtr.ntly. I'otts has been entirely hy a. county grand jury f-r tl"' affsir. Tlu-sf i'r.d I'arcell have made ep-i1eie confessions which, it is id. will expose the. entire trana. T!iey nrf at present held in Ind-ia?)niolis under $r.D00 bonds each f.-.r llioir apiiearance before the Unitcl States grand jury. Tbey were TiVji;rned Vffor- V. S. Commis-pj.srer Cbtrlos Surprise in Hammond and were taken to jail by Deputy Marshall V.. P. Cross yesterday. TONY HEINE STAGES A NEAT COME-BACK Cop Captures Truck Containing Plunder. Officer Tony Helntz of the Calu met City police force staged a come- J back early this morninsr. About a week ago Tony arrested a fellow- who had a tea kettle. The fellow said the kettle contained tea and after, they got 1" the station Tony found that It did. Everybody laughed and Tony v as no end put out. They re not 'aughing at Tony today, however. He is somewhat of a hero. Early this morning Tony saw a truck heading north on Burn-ham road. Tor no particular reason his suspicions were : aroused and he had the gateman at the Michigan Central crossing lower the gates and stop the truck. Tony hurried over to the truck. Three men Jumped out and ran. Tony caught one and shot at tbe rest but they got away. The one he captured was Stanley MarasheskI of Hegewisch. The truck contained $.-00 worth of plunder taken from the sandwich stand at Propper's Corners, operated by Jim Fin-neran. I'inneran declared that Tony Is a great policeman. Among the collections In Buckingham palace Is the favorite doll of Queen Alexandra, given to her by her father. It Is a very staid and nv? tr inly doll, dressed in quite mid-file asred style, and the legend ,1s t'.-t'the queen cut out every garment V.' elf. rn ev.cd every Hitch in them. Did You Hear That EAST CHICAGO council members wilt, have a busy session next Monday night. OPERATIONS AT THE INLAND Steel have been slightly Increased. during the last week. AS DEPOSITS AT THE VARIOUS Twin City banks decrease, the num ber of mortjuges increase. MORE THAN $100,000 IN BUILD-in:; permits were granted for Indi ana Harbor buildings this week. LIBRARIAN ORLAND C DAVIS or East Chicago will take charge of the Hammond Library the first of 1"3 MANY EAST CHICAGOANS WILL travel to Urbana. tomorrow to wit-ness the big Ten Illinois-Michigan football game. JIMMY JOHNSTON SAYS THAT ! he who prepares w ins: and he is as- j piduolls' preparing for the coming mayorality race. j . . : - 1 I 1 l tlf..Ulil UlilliuUl i w I L.L. attend the annual session of the American Health Association next the chamber's re-organization will . .. i ue held at the General American I cafeteria Monday night. i I SENATOR HAROLD ORMAN. RE-publican candidate for lieutenmt-governor of Indiana, will speak at the Family theatre tonight. DANCELAND. ONE OF THE i most beautiful dance palaces in ! Lake county, will be formally op ened tomorrow night at Calumet. FISHERMAN. JUDGE A. P. TWY-man. Mayor Frank Callahan, Karl D. Norris, et. al are eastinir about the lakes of Ludington, Mich., over the week-end. W. MARCOVITCH. GLOEE TRQT-ter and financier of Indiana Harbor. is expected to return from his pres-J ent European tour the latter part J of this month.. MANIPULATORS OF THE LINEN tickets and the galloping dominoes have been, accorded comfortable quarters in Rambler's row this week at the Indiana Harbor police station. I W. SARIC. PRESIDENT OF the Indiana Harbor real estate firm which bears his name will leave for Miami. Fla.. tonight to sell a suh-clivisTon of 60 lots which he owns down there. APPOINTMENT OF A NEW IIJJAD to the Hast Chicago Vocational Department of the Public School system will be made by the Board of Education next Wednesday .nigiit. Jesse Smith is being given serious consideration for this position. TO GIVE THE K1WANIS CUT! and other civic organizations of East Chicago a chance to familiarize themselves with the details on the proposed purchase of th elocal water works Mayor Frank Callahan lias postponed final action' on the acquirement next Monday niyht. EAST CHICAGO AND INDIANA Harbor will be treated to two bi;; inter-city games Saturday and Sunday at the Washington high school athletic field. Saturday Hammond and East Chicago Highs meet, and Sunday the Whiting Friars and the Twin City A. A. battle each other. WHITING THE FUNERAL OF THE BABY son of Mr. and Mrs. Beaubien of West 119th street will be held at the home this afternoon at 1:00. LOUISE K1GER, CLERK AT Clark's news agency. Is not working. She was recently operated on and will not bo able to be around for several days. A BIG OLD-FASHIONED. RED fire republican rally is scheduled for tomorrow night at SJovenski bom. State Senator Van Orman, of Evans-ille, will be the lieadliner of the evening. URBAN AN DANNA LOTO WERE soaked $230 apiece yesterday by Special Judge Peril. They were given an additional sentence of 6J days, suspended on condition of good behavior-. MANAGER HOWE. OK THE Standard Oil camp, is starting up in the catering business. He has had eonsidetable ers perience in this line and supplied be Bricklayer's banquet the other evening. CHIEF COLLINS, OF Til E Police department, suffered a relapse and will not be able to report for duty for several days. The chief has been down with a bad cold or the past week and a half. THE MNAMARA TWINS ARE IN training for an endurance contest. The exact nature of the contes-t has not been announced but from the strain the two seem to be undergoing It must be or " serious nature. COLLINS AND . WHITE. ELKS entertainers extraordinary, have at last consented to put on a bill In the Community Itevue. October and St., Reservations are going rnpidly at the Center office for the chew. Hammond's New M.E. Pastor JtEV. I. G. I.KAZEMiV Rev. and Mrs. V. G. Leazenby are now comfortably settled i nthe new parsonage of the First Methodist church on Webb street. Hammond, Rev. Leazenby was recently transferred to Hammond to succeed Itev. Benjamin Ilirt as pastor of the church. He was formerly district superintendent of the Crawfordsville District for seven years and has served some of the best church in the Ncrthw estern Indiana conferences. Among them are the First church of Terre Haute. Grace church of South Bend an d First church of Lafayette. He spent two years in charge of the mission farm in Chili during which timj he was brought in contact with many of the South American countries, ilrs. Leazenby is a nelegant woman Willi a keen sense of humor and liberal views. OAVIS BRINGS KLAN ISSUE TO FORE STAFF CORRESPONCENf f. H. .SERVICEI CHICAGO. Oct. 17. The iu Klux Klan issue was raised' to a new r agnitude in the presidential campaign tod;iy as the result of the action of John W. Davis, Democratic nominee, in demanding that President Cooliilge publicly condemn the hooded organization. - Davis drew an anti-Klan cloak tightly around his own candidacy In Hit address hero in which he again denounced the Klan by name, he went further, however, than in his original anti-Klan speech at Seagirt, N. J., by challenging the president to Issue a similar denunciation in answer to a heckler. The Davis managers looked upon this latest development as urn: of tremendous political effect. They maintained that the electoral votes of 5 state New York, New Jersey, Indiana. Ohio and Illinois enouph to determine the electiqn, hung in the balance. If the president declined to reply to Davis, they contended, the Democratic nominee would sweep all five states, to win the presidency by a victory of landslide proportions. They declined to say what would happen if the executive did reply. HUSBAND GONE; SUES- FOR DIVORCE r IMTrRNTIONL NEWS SERV1CE1 CROWN POINT, Ind.. Oct. IT. 'Mrs. Susie Blasy of Cedar Lake has filed divorce proceedings against her husband Nick, whom she alleges abandoned her and whose whereabouts is unknown to her Mrs. Blas.v is the owner of considerable J property at Cedar Lake. The com plaint was filed in the Lake Circuit court by Attorney Louis Holland. SEVERAL LOCAL MOONSHINE shops arc to be closed up by order of the' criminal court at Crown Point. Abatement proceedings have been instituted and a number of local saloons and soft drink parlors will come under the tan. OSCAR AHLGREN IS ATTEND-ing the Indiana-Chicago football f ame at Stagg field tomorrow. Attention scems to be divided between the Michigan-Illinois clasli at Urbana and the Chicago game as a large number from Whiting arc going to each place. AS ANOTHER, AUTUMN SOCIAL event on the Community Center calendar, the directors will give a masquerade ball in the ball room October 2S. A small adniisslon fee will be charged but everyone admitted must be in costume. THE LOCAL ORDER OF ELKS will hold a special initiation next Tuesday night at their club rooms for William Sherman; Dr, Doll and George Ceiga. Te rooms have been recently redecorated and furnished and the club is now ready for a good winter secsion. ON ACCOUNT OF THE PIG crowd at the Standard Oil exhibit and show last night, the management found It necessary to run an extra. show at 9:30. It was estimated that about 2500 people took edvr.ntnge of the entertainment In the Community Center audita ium. ran l M I 1 Coo lid go Quotation If there is disappo ntment in io.tic European countries that wc do not cn!er alliances with them, it is more than over-balanced by the knowledge that there is nD danger that we shall enter alliances arja'nst them. It is not a question of whether our institutions are perfect; the most fcenefic-ent of our institutions had their beginnings in forms which would be particu'arly odious to us now. In spite of polica restriction1? against the promiscous sle of life-arms it is said that Hammond is a sort of munitions br.se for the battling Chinnnien who are putting on Chicago's latent tong war. In Hammond it is the rule that no dealer is to Eel! a revolver unless the customer has a permit from th- police department. Thus the police are supposed to have a record of all gun sales. But the rumor !s frequently heard that there is at least one place in Hammond where k""s may be purchased without the formality of the permit. Chicago police have been trying to disarm the warring faction of Chinamen and efforts nrc being made at tracing their source of supply. Any Chinaman entering: Chicago is "'risked" for weapons so it is very difficult to carry them into the city. However, it is said .oat by coming' to Hammond tne tong representatives are able to purchase guns and ship them by express, thus evading tho .watchful eye of the Chicago cops. . While the few CbUiese. of Hammond would not be interested In ChicaaVs tong arfarfTftteQ Said that Considerable uneasiness exists nd that several of the local boys have received threats because of their efforts to keep out of the Chicago mess. Predicted That Fifty Kiiiicn Dollars Will Change Hands Day After Election II V DAVID SEXTXUIt STAFF CO-RESPONDENT I. M. SERVICE! NEW YORK. Oct. 17. Wall Street reported today that there was more betting on the presidential race this year than ever before .with money coming from the west than in any previous election. Commission brokers predicted that wagers would reach $30,000,-0"' by election day. The odds on President Coolidge's re election have jumped to ?, tol. compared to 3 to 1 a, week ago, they said. LaFollette has dropped to U 'to 1, while even money is be-inj. offered that TavN will beat LfFollette by 3,000.000 votes, brokers reported. The LaFollette backer-, art gobbling up these bets. J. S. Fried and company quote 2 to 1 that Coolidge's popular vote wl.l be as much as Davis and LaFollette combined. This house also offers 1 to 3 that LaFollette will get more votes than Coolidge and Davis combined in North' Dakota, South Dakota and Wisconsin. They rerorl 1 to 7 that if the election goes to congress. Governor Charles Bryan will be elected. This firm offers even money that thren states cannot be named that LaFollette will carry; 23 to 1 that Bryan will not be the next p'resl-dent; and even money Da via will iiotcarry ten assembly districts in all New York state's 160 assembly districts. .""V. L. Darnell and company reported plenty of money at 1 to 2 on th- following line up of the candi-dptes: Coolidge first; LaFollette second snd Davis third in greater New York. They quot- $10,000 even money offered that -Coolidge wins In J'pw Yor'.t state by 500,000. They will lay $3,000 even money that LaFollette fails to j t sixty electorial votes or Davis will not get litj electorial votes. Plenty of wagers have been placed at 3Vi to 1 that the election will not go to congress. Abundant western money is offered on the following: that LaFollette will get more popular votes than Davis In Cie entire country (1 to 3) ;ln New Y'ork state (1 to 2Vi): In New York city (1 to 2). Even money is also offered that LaFollette will pet 5,000,000 votes in. tho United States. MM BASE FOR CHINKS? HEN for GOMMERCE MEETING The last of the series of U;nen meetings wlich have been held this week under the auspices of the Eat Chicago Chamber. of Commerce or, Hired yesterday, with John C. Horn acting us host. The same program was followed throughout, and as a tesult of these there are pledged !oi active committee work next week nearly a hundred of the city's leading business and professional men.. Today, a joint meeting of the officers, directors and finance committee of the Chamber of Commerce, and of the members of the Citizens' committee' was held at the iljtel Calumet for the purpose of reviewing the progress of the movement to date, and completeing' arrangements (or the active program arranged for next week. The "Program of Progress," outlining the aims end purposes of the organization during the next few years; was given final approval, and will reach all who are to be invited to join the Chnhber of Commerce in Monday morning's mail. Tbe program describes briefly th.-kind of organization adopted fo this city, outlines the divisions work, cr departments, and th departments, and the method of op eration through committees. Man of rthe activities which it is pr posed to inaugurate during the P.r year are catalogued, and altoge'he; it is a document calculatd to attiact the attention and hold the interest of thofe who believe !n organized effort to guide and promote the communitw interests. iT.or. r. G. II OLD EX. A feature that' will undoubtedly appeal is the provision for a members' forum, which h-is proved so popular In other cities in which there are successful Chambers of Commerce. These regular members meetings are especially helpful in stimulating tps community spirit. Th& plans for Civic Sunday were reviewed, and the response from the clergymen of the city was found most gratifying- A souvenir of the day will be distributed at the churches that have special civic services. s The program for the "Get-Together" dinner on Monhay evening, the 20th, was completed. President Lewis announced that Judge Maurice K. Crites would serve as toist-master at the dinner, and that Prof. P. G. Holden, of Chicago, would be the principal speaker, taking as his subject, "Building a City." Prcf. Holden has a national reputation as I a speaker on community subjects. When tho International Harvester company wanted a director for their agricultural extension department, it looked in the direction of Iowa, and found Prof. Holden who was then director of the extension department of the Iowa State Agricultural college. He believes in anything that means better homes, better communities and better farming. His message Is peculiarly applicable to East Chicago. His addresses are inspiring as well as entertaining. It was ttated that Mayor Cn'Ia-han, who has taken a lively interest In the movement, had agreed to respond to a toast t" "The City," coming direct to the meet'ng after Pdjournment of the common council. In that connection, it was announced that about half the to'.al accommodations of 200 had already been taken, and those present were advised to pass the word among their friends that prompt action would be necessary to insure a seat. The committees that are to make the visitations next week will start ontheir rounds the morning after the dinner. The general sentiment I of these attending the meeting was one of great confidence that the city is to have at last the kind of Chamber of Commerce that the sir.e and Importance of East Chicago warrants. MORGAN RELEASED CROWN POINT, Ind., October 17 Mayor Edward Glover, this morning ordered the- release of George Xlor-gan, attendant at the poor farm, who was arrested in the Bough case on a ehareg of murder. Morgan was cleared at the preliminary hear ing this week. RADIO FANS RADIO HEADQUARTERS General Electric Shops 643 Hohman st. 220 State st. 0:30 STORES -OPEN EV ENING' Postmaster. General New Who Speaks In Hammond Tonight HARRY t rSPECIAL TO THE TIMES1 " " VAtKA It A ISO, Did., Oct .17. The state of Indiana is making a third attempt today to-get a jury to try-John O'Malley and Frr.nk McCabe for the murder . of Thad Fancher, Crown Point attorney. Yesterday the -selection of a lury was progressing nicely when counsel for O'Mi'.Uey and McCabe threw a monkey wrench into the machinery. They discovered that Porter county had neglected to reappoint he commissioners who draw the jury. The law provides that the commissioners are to be appointed each year and the r.ppointment spread upon the records. Tho fact is that Porter county has appointed commissioners for five years and the 01 GRAND! ASK W BENNETT tSPECIAL TO THE TfWES WHITING, Ind., Oct. 17 "Plear.e reserve the Davenport on the right hand corner of the Mezzanine for tonight." "Very sorry, but we haven't a Davenport left for jonight. XVould stats do?" "Aw shucks, well, I suppose so." The girl in the box office nt the Hoosier theater hand's up with a sigh. .If there were only mere davenports in the theater, how- much more pleasant her job would be." In tho old days a theater manager dreamed of a house with every seat on the ails?. Eut not Miss Margaret Bennett, owner' and manager of the Hoosier theater. When Miss Bennett lays her mar-oiled head on the billowy pillow at night she dreams of a theater of davenports and dark corners. It wasn't I.er intention when she built the beautiful Hoosier theater to make the mezzanine floor as oasis for Sheiks and Sheb.is. The davenports were orglnally a matter of ornamen'ation and Miss Bennett did not presume they would be occupied except before and after the performance or when all seats were sold. And the soft lights in the mezzanine floor were a matter of artistic effect. f The mezzanine floor which is at the back of the house and rather cha:iow with a limited seating capacity at once became the most popular section of the theater and has remained so ever since. A reporter looked them over the other evening. There they were, cooing, and billinr, the Shobas resting their pretty heads on the' shoulders of the Sheiks and watching the. ten acts of vaudeville in perfect contentment. Miss Bennett doesn't know what to do about it. She can't very well tear out the seats on the main floor and put in davenports and she can not get any more on the mezzanine. "Do you know," declared Miss Bennett, "there's a lot of married couples go up there and spoon. Don't tell me there is no romance in this world." The telephone in the box office rang. "So sorry," said the girl, "but the davenports are all gone for tonight. I can let you ' have one for Sunday' evening." ' Sensation In Murder :','A ANT S. NEW Valparaiso oldones have been functioning just the same. Whether, this discovery will be basis for appeal for new trial in all jury cases tried in Porter county in the past four years is a matter of speculation. The discovery created a sensation in the courthouse among the members of the bench and bar. Although counsel for the bandits who killed Fancher have gained nothing except delay by their tactics it is evilent the case is to be bitterly contested. It is expected that the trial will beg!n Monday with XV. J. McAleer. of Hammond, representing the state as special prosecutor. AT WHITING WHITING, Oct. 17. State Senator i Van Orman, republican party can- i j didate for lieutenant-governor of Indiana, will be welcomed to Wbit- ! ing tomorrow evening by an old- fashioned republican rally. The speaking will take place at Sloven-ski Dom. Local and county party campaigners are figuring on "big doin's" at the meeting hall and plan on putting the meeting over in the good, old-fashioned way. The senator will be met by a parade headed by a band and the line of march will take the procession down 119th street to the Dom. Red fire, torchlights and biarins auto horns will compete in welcoming the lieutenant-governor nominee to X"hiting and State Senator Nedji will talk following the speech of the evening by Ed Jackson's running mate. County chairman of the republican party, Oliver Starr, will, preside at the meeting. State Senator X'an Orman, who lives at Evansville, has served in the state senate for several years and has taken a leadnig paft in state and national politics. lie is a forceful talker and has a reputation for straight-forward speaking. The meeting will be called to or- der by Chairman Starr at 7:30 p.m. at the Slovenski Dom. NEGRO FACES DER CHARGE William Perry, colored, who was arrested early yesterday morning at his home. 503 Fields avenue. Hammond, following the stabbing of Will Hurley, also colored, will probably face a charge of murder. At the hospital yesterday it was first believed that the three knife wounds in Hurley's chest, would not prove fatal but his condition I has becomo worse and this morning it was believed he would live only a few hours. Hammond police took Perry to the hospital to be identified by his victim and at the same time took Hurley's statement bearing upon the fight. Perry claims that Hurley took $23 from him and the fight started when f.e demanded its return. M HAN AT ORPHEll THEATRE Friend of Harding and Cool-idge Will Answer Some Charges Harry S. New, postmaster general and former republican senator trom Indiana, will probably twist the bobcat's tail and answer some of the democratic charges against the G. O. P. in his address tonight under the auspices of the Young Men's Republican club at the Orpheum theatre, Hammond. ; The hall will undoubtedly be packed tonight at 8 o'clock when Chairman Virgil XVhitaker, "of the club, opens the meeting and Introduces the speakers. New has long been a picturesque figure In national politics, and he is known as one of the ablest party leaders, Jha Hoosier state has sent to the capital in years. A close friend of Pres-'dent Warren G. Harding, he has maintained his close connection .vith the executive branch of government since Coolidge took the office, end he is, like Frank Monde!!, one of the mouthpieces of the republican campaign. There la no doubt tbat New will appear In person tonight. The unavoidable failure of Mondell to appear disappointed many, but this will not happen tonight as the New date hps been set for a long time. An additional treat on the program is an address from Mrs. Geo. Jolly McMahon. member of the republican central committee of Richland county, Illinois. She i3 dne of the best known and'most active woman workers In the country, and she has been secured for the Ham rr.ond meetlngr for the benefit of tb ladies who take an active Interest In politics. Besides being a member , of the central committee of her county, Mrs. -McMahon was elected com'mittcewoman from the first precinct of Olney, III. She Is now serving as secretary of the committee. She Is chairman of the women of the 23rd congressional district, doing- organization work In half score of counties. She was a delegate at the republican convention in Cleveland. In addition to these two major attractions, many candidates will appear at the meeting for lntrod'ic. tion. The talk by Postmaster General New will be bis only speech In ' the district, his East Chicago data having been cancelled. CHICAGO AVENUE COSINESS BLOCK For the second time within two years the old Reiland Hotel building at Chicago and Olcott avenues. East Chicago, changes hands. It was acquired this week by the Sei.dak Bros., owners of the Indiana Electric Service company. . The transfer of the properly) which was owned by Henry J. Leonard, was completed by Teter Bri- zeski, an officer of the East Chicago Realty Company. . Tho purchasa price named in the transaction waJi given at $62,500 one of the first bis real estate deals closed here for several months. The new owners have expressed the opinion that they may remodel th ebuildingr or dismantle it entirely and erect a brick structure .on the site. At this time they have come to no definite conclusion a to their proposed Improvement plans. ' Organization of a thirty piece community band is in process of formation at East Chicago, according to an announcement made today by Russell XV. Ballard, director of the Recreational Department of tho East Chicago High school systein."- Definite steps in the or-an izattou plan will be taken by Robert J. XVhite, able leader of Xho school band, at a meeting to be held in tho XVashington High school auditorium ntxt Monday evening. Every adult who can play an Jn-. fstrumcnt or anyone musically Inclined and interested in making the band a success Is urged upon by Director XVhite to be present at the organization meeting Monday evening. " The following XX'ednesday cveniiir,. Octobcr 22nd, there will be a stsa ond met ting of the new communis ty band held at the McKinley school, building. After its inception, prac-' tice periods will be held at tin XVashinnton and r.IcKinley Hisrh school buildings every Monday art' Wednesday evenings, respective'.;?,-;,' Human legs are not of the Fair strength. In fifty-four cases ina hundred the left is stronger than the ri-rtit. CHANGES HANDS EAST CHICAGO : WILL ORGANIZE i COMMUNITY BAND j X

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