THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES
TUESDAY, OCT. 16, 1906
In Social Circles
Communication pertaining to
tiii department may be addressed
to Mi Daisy L. Emery, Society
Editor The Lake County Times.
Mis3 s CVliii ami CI;;ra Hasse spt nt
today in Vhicnuo.
Ir.. A. 1". K Notts -a? t lie gu-st of
friends in ;.iry Unlay-
Mlss-s Cora and IU-fsu- Abbott and
Guy Abbott sp-nt today in Chicago.
Miss Ktta Oasut visitfd in Chicago
The Kindnd club will fiivf a d.uuing
party tumoirow cvrniny in I.onjf s lia.ll.
' Mrs. i'harlcs Moore visltc.l in Chi
-Tito William H. CaikiiiH relief corps
will hold a special meeting this even
ing to prepare for statu, inspection.
Mrs. Ki'V Hatch has returned to Go
shen, lad., after an extended visit with
ht r mother, Mrs. U. Lawrem e.
Mrs. V. K. Culbert and daughter
Blanche, and Miss Gertrude 1-ochte, vis
ited in Chicago thi.-s afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. II. V. Hatoh! of Akron,
O., who have been with friends here,
went to t'air Oaks this morning-
Mrs. G. W. Proudly returned to Fair
Oaks this i.iornitig alter visiting
friend:- here the p -1 f e vv days.
Miss l"jnmn llmdin of Logan street
was the guest of Miss Clara KrifU in
South Chicago this afternoon.
Miss Kiizaheth Scott and Wiley Goss
saw Chauncey Olcott in "Eileen Asth
ore'" last night at McVickor's theater.
Miss Emma lluehn will be hostess to
tho liattenbuig club Winlnesday after
noon at her home. I'll Logan street.
Mrs. .1. I LSothwell and Miss Edith
Peterson spent the afternoon in Chi
cago! The True Kindred held an interesting
meeting and social hour last evening
in their hall in the Odd Fellows build
ing. The sewing society of All Saints
church will meet at the home of Mrs.
John Einsele, :Zl Sibley street. Wed
nesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The Ladies Aid society of the Bap
tist, church will be entertained by Mrs.
F. C. McLean at her home, 1S3 State
Line street, Thursday afternoon.
Barney oung is planning to give a
series of five dances in Long's hall dur
ing the season. The iirst is to bo given
'Wednesday evening, Oct. 24.
Miss Janet Blair of 634 Michigan ave
nue has cards out for Thursday even
ing, the affair to be in honor of her
guest, Miss Dean, of Monon, Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Schoop and son,
Conrad, of 536 Truman avenue, leate
this evening for California where they
will spend the winter sight seeing.
Mrs. AV. Yl. Oatman of Chicago and
Mrs. Vandevoort of Bloomington. III.,
both formerly of Hammond, were here
"today calling on old friends.
Misses Manda and Lena Lokotzki re
turned to their home in DeMotte. Ind.,
this morning after an extended visit
with their grandmother, Mrs. Parduhn,
and other relatives.
Mrs. 1". M. Hickman and son and
daughter arrived in Hammond yester
day for an extended visit at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. George Bradt, 361
East State street.
The Ladies Guild of St. Paul's Episco
pal church will meet with Mrs. C. G.
Hohman, 3S9 South Hohman street,
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. All the
members are urged to be present.
The members of the Neighborhood
Whist club were entertained last even
ing by Mrs. J. MeLH-rtnott at her home,
3yi South llohman street. The prizes
were won by Mesdames M. Rothschild
and T. E. Bell.
Mr. and Mrs. William Bothwell and
daughter. Marguerite, of 732 Huffman
street, and Mrs. William Peterson of
434 Cedar street, left this afternoon for
Granite City, Okla., where they will
spend a month as the guest of Mrs.
Jane Brown, formerly of Hammond.
Last Saturday afternoon Mrs. Chas.
Paugherty entertained thirty young
ladies in honor of Miss Idabelle Daugh
' e'ny of Hammond ,at her home in
'Crown Point. The afternoon was spent
at cards and the prizes were won by
Misses Uae Lathropo, Maye. and Bao
The Literature committee of the
Hammond Woman's club mot this af
ternoon at the home of the chairman,
Mrs. Edith B. Griffin, 120 Ogden street.
The study for the afternoon was George
Elliot's "Silas Marner," and was con
ducted by Mesdames Deming and
Rev. Heinnemann officiated at the
marriage of his daughter, Miss Matilda
Heinnemann, to Theodore H. Dauer of
Hammond, Sunday afternoon at 4
o'clock at the family residence in Diet
rich. 111. Mr. Dauer came to Hammond
about a year ago and was employed as
stenographer for the Lake County Sav
ings .& Trust company. Saturday he
asked a leave of absence of a few day
and quietly left Hammond, returning
last evening with a bride, much to the
surprise of his friends. The young
people are at home to friends at 86
WANTED Carpenters at once. Ameri
can Steel Foundries, Indiana Harbor,
i THF. (PITY I
Oscar Edgerton, of Lowell, was a
business caller in Hammond today.
Calvin Pixiey, of Chicago, was in
Hammond on business thi! afternoon.
Frank D. Dahlkamp will spend this
week with friends in Lowell.
Miss Minnie Patton of B amnion I
spent today shopping in the ity.
Dr. Eleanor Scull of Hammond spent
today , in the city shopping.
John Novak of Hammond transacted
business in Englewood this aft ernoon
M. A. Finnerman of Hammond -visited
friends in the city this morning.
J. J. Sutton of Hammond was a busi
ness visitor in the city this morning.
W. C. Belman transacted business
in the city this afternoon.
H. Cappis of Hammond was a busi
ness visitor in the city last ni.?ht.
J. If. Stokemiller of Hammond
spent today with friends in Chicago.
Fred Wojf of Hammond Mas a city
visitor this forenoon.
Charles Wood of Hammond was o
Crown Point visitor this mo -ning.
P. L. Davis visited friends at Nortn
Frank Arnold of Hammond trans
sacted business in Crown Potnt today.
B. E. Esser of Hammond went to
the city on business tjiis a,ltf rnoon.
W. R. Dysart of Hammond spent
yesterday with friends Ln the city.
7. R. Ford of Hammond,. t?pent today
with friends in the city.
11. Beckman, the coal man, was in
the city this afternoon on business.
Martin Linz of Hammond was a city
visitor Jtthis afternoon.
James Rolan of Steger 111., was in
Hammond on business tlsis morning.
J. Blackstone of Hammond transacted
business in the city today.
Wr. M. Tichy, of Hammond, spent to
day with friends at Grand. Crossing.
M. M. Towle was a business visitor
in the. city today.
J. B. Schafer of Louisville, Ky., was
a business visitor here today.
J. Harris of Hebron was In Ham
mond this morning on business.
Harry Thompson of Lafayette spent
today with friends in Hammond.
W. J. Wilson of Hobart spent today
with Attorney Moses Bullock here.
Arthur Doehetn of Hammond was a
Gary visitor yetsterday.
Chas. Bucklay of Lowell visited
friends in Hammond yesterday.
M. Minniger of Lowell was in Ham
mond on business this morning.
Will Maginot of Hammond went to
the city this mot ning to visit friends.
D. C. Driscoll of Lowell was a busi
ness visitor in Hammond last night.
F. Bick of Chicego was in Hammond
this morning on business.
F. Johnson of Hammond made a
business trip to the city this afternoon.
Harry James of Logamsport stopped
over in Hammond yesterday.
H. Schroeder of Peoria.'IU.. was a so
cial visitor in Hammond yesterday.
Albert Borman of Rochester, Ind.,
spent today with friends in Hammond.
E .W. Hildebrant, of Boston, Mass.,
was ln Hammond today on business
with F. S. Betz & Co.
Will Atwood. of Lowell, is visiting
his sister, Mrs. Sherrard, of Williams
street, this week.
Douglas Fuller of Hammond left
this morning for Lowell where he will
spend the week with friends.
Guy Brownell of Lowell stopped
over in Hammond this morning on his
way to Chicago.
W. II. Howard of Davenport, li,
spent yesterday with friends in Ham
mond. Miss Louise Kunert of Hammond
was on a shopping tour in the city
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Brooks of
Hammond went to the city on busi
F. H. Sehultzenmyer, cashier of the
Janesville, la.. Savings Bank visited
friends in Hammond yesterday.
Judge Gillett of Hammond was in
the city on legal business this morn
ing. Gilbert Bullock, of the Democratic
headquarters, spent last night witn
friends in the city.
F. S. Carter, the Democratic candi
date for sheriff, went to Crown Point
this morning on business.
Peter Goden of South Chicago was
in Hammond this morning on his way
to Crown Point.
Dr. M. Baughn of Hammond left
today for a weeks visit with friends
in Cassian, Wis.
L. L. Bailey, county treasprer, came
up from Crown Point today looking
after business matters here.
S. C. Collins, of West Hammond,
made a business trip to the city yester
day. Bert Dickinson, of Chicago, V was a
business visitor in t Hammond yester
day. S. H. Harvey, of Indianapolis, was in
Hammond today on business with the
W. B. Conkey Co.
J. L. Martin, of Fowler, Ind., will
spend the remainder of the week with
relatives in Hammond.
Attorney Peter Crumpacker, of Ham
mond, made a business trip to the city
D. H. Gregg of South Whetely, Ind.,
spent today with friends on Conkey
Father Jansen of Hobart was in
Hammond today on his way to St. John
where he will visit friends.
Frank Archibald of Marlon, Ind., was
a business visitor in Hammond this
H. W. Sharold of Akron, O.. transact
ed business with the Stein Hlrsch Glue
Fred Jones of Huntington, Ind., has
taken a position witb. the Hammond
Pure Ice Co.
Attorney Chas. A. Wright of Chicago
was in Hammond today on legal busi
ness. C. H. Arnold of Chicago was in Ham
mond today on business with the En
terprise Bed Co.
A. D. Whitman of Wewana, 111.
transacted business in Hammond yes
terday. M. Bixeman of Hammond left to
day for Crawfordsville where he is a
delegate to the Moose londg which holds
its convention there this week.
Gus Gaadke, the carpenter who was
injured while working on a house on
Clinton 6treet, is very low and no hopes
are entertained of his recovery.
Merwin Hayden, of Chicago Heights,
was in Hammond today on his way to
Valparaiso, to visit friends during the
George A. Anderson, of Valparaiso,
was in Hammond today on his way to
Joliet, where he expects to make his
F. C. Chambers, Gary's marshal was
in Hammond today on his way to Chi
cago to purchase fixtures for the new
jail which, has been built there.
Will Hepp, of Hammond, left today
for Milwaukee, where he will spend
the remainder of the week with
A republican rally meeting will be
held at Ross, Ind., tonight. Attorneys
Jacobsen "and Crumpacker will be the
Edward Scholtz, of Grand Crossing,
was a Hammond visitor today.
Henry Schantler, of Elkhart, Ind.,
was in Hammond today on business.
F. J. English, of Girard, Pa., has ar
rived in Hammond to spend the winter
with F. B. Mason and II. M. Godfrey
O. E. Nichols of Hebron, a building
contractor, was in Hammond this
morning looking after some of his
Frank Branagan of Cleveland, O.,
who has charge of the Gibson yard
house construction, left for his home
M. J. Beard of Indiana Harbor was in
Hammond this morning consulting a
physician physician about a bad case of
poisoning in his hand.
Mrs. B. Mason, mother of F. B. Ma
son, has returned to her home here.
after spending the summer with her
daughter, Mrs. Van Camp, at Girard,
M. W. Hicks, representing the Webb
Company, real estate dealers, of De
troit, who own considerable property in
South Hammond, was in Hammond to
day on business.
Henry Kutner, formerly of Hammond
but now of Chicago, representing the
Knickerbocker Ice company, was fn
Hammond today visiting his old
Charles Kuhn went to the city this
afternoon to take another civil ser
vice examination for meat inspector
as some mistake was made in his first
John McGinnis of Chicago, repre
senting the Holbird & Roche Con
struction company, was in Hammond
this morning looking after the new
building for the Fitz-Hugh factory.
S. Geldo, immigrant agent for one
of the Chicago employment ageacies
came out from the city today to get
transportation for 30 Italians who
have been working in Gibson and who
are on their way to Italy.
Anton Tapper and John Sehmuesser
left this noon for the northwest where
they will visit different points in Minne
sota and the Dakotas. Mr. Tapper will
return within a week while Mr.
Schmuesser intends to remain for some
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
Does your sewing machine need re
pairs? It so. call up C. F. Miller, the
sewing machine expert, 241 East State
street, phone 2601. 10-16-lm
THERE'S THE PLACE.
Charles Kummer, 64S North Hohman
street, opposite Wabash depot, will
serve a nice hot roast and oyster lunch
next Saturday night, Oct- 20 10-I6-5L
Mrs. Susan Harris and son, Harry,
of Rlmbach avenue, left yesterday for
a visit with relatives in Chattanooga,
Mesdames W. H. Gostlin, W. P. Ma-
shino, H. A. McConnell, V. S. Reiter,
Deming and E. S. Emerine were among
the Chicago visitors today.
Theodore Fuss, Chicago 60
Lika Mudter Robert, Chicago 37
Ralph Johnston East Chicago 21
Cloy Day East Chicago 17
John Haysteder Chicago 40
Barbara Poltz Chicago 40
Minfleld Flagg Chicago 36
Sarah Azbell Chicago 22
William Conley Chicago 22
Lillie Vohs Chicago 21
Rudolph Merz Elsdon 111 34
Addle E. Padden Elsdon 111 39
Edward W. Bermingham Chicago 43
Louise Linker Chicago 22
WANTED Carpenters at once. Ameri
can Steel Foundries, Indiana Harbor,
The Monon air car was in South
Hammond this morning giving the men
their monthly test.
J. Addington, of the Monon road,
formerly brakeman, has been promoted
to conductor on the Pullman run.
C. E. Beldon, of the Chicago Junction
road, spent today with friends in the
B .Layton, of the Indiana Harbor
road, made a business trip to Kanka
kee this morning.
All the railroad offices in Hammond
received new railroad guides today, .to
replace the old ones.
The Elgin, Joliet & Eastern road's
pay car passed through Hammond yes
terday, paying the employees.
The Eligin, Joliet & Eastern road is
putting in sixteen hundred feet of
track in the Simplex plant this week.
Harvey Truman, a brakeman on the
Chicago Terminal Transfer road, is laid
up this week on account of a sprained
G .A. Faircloth, operator at the Wa
bash depot, left last night for Kansas
City, where he has taken a position
with the Rock Island road.
George E. St. Clair, formerly fore
man at the A. C. Torbert plant in Ham
mond, has taken a position as division
master mechanic on the Santa Fe road
at Ratoun, N. M.
RESULTS. Belmont Park, N. Y., Oct. 16. Track
cloudy and fast.
First Race Sailor, first; Gypsy King,
second; Deuce, third.
Second Race Bound Brook, first;
Caller, second; Adams, third.
Third Race Zambesi, first; Lans
man, second; Glenham, third.
Fourth Race Tourenne,' first, Phil
ander, second; Sewell, third.
Fifth Race Roseben, first; Beau
clere, second. Only two starters.
Sixyi Race Sailor Boy, first; Angler,
second; Orly, third.
Louisville. Ky.. Oct. 16. Track fast.
First Race Judith Louise, first;
Hereafter, second; Rfined, third.
Second Race Hadur, first; Inspector
Girl, second; Minnehaha, third.
Third Race Miss Officious, first;
Lightning Conductor, second; Fair
Fourth Race Meadow Breeze, first;
Militiades, second; Envoy, third.
Needle in Child's Abdomen.
A dispatch from Harrisbarg says
that after complaining for a week of
pains in his abdomen fouryear-old
Owen Wertz wa3 taken to the Harris
barg hospital, where an operation re
vealed a large needle in the muscles
of his abdomen When removed the
needle measured over three Inches,
and, though black, was not rusty. It
is believed the child swallowed it sev
eral months ago.
Duty of Encouragement.
As ships meet at sea, a moment to
gether, when words of greeting must
be spoken, and then turn away into
the deep, so men meet in this world;
and I think we should cross no man's
path without hailing him, and if he
needs, giving him supplies. Henry
An observant Englishman who has
been making a study of the American
woman and her defects says that in
stead of the nasal twang, with which
the American woman is credited, he
found that they speak in drawling,
dragging tones, due to a laty, careless
management of the voice.
"What wretched luck I have. Be
fore my son was a doctor, I was ill
a whole year, and now that a doctor
wouldn't cost me anything, I am as
healthy as a fish in the water." Mas
kete. Camel and Horse.
A camel can easily carry a weight
of 1,000 pounds on its back about four
times as much as a horse can carry.
The camel begins work a; the age of
four and is useful for half a century;
the horse, as a rule, is nearly played
out at the age of 15.
Four Times Wedded to Husband.
Carmen Sylva, queen of Roumania,
story writer and poetes3, was married
to her husband four times. Accord
ing to the German civil code, accord
ing to the Lutheran religion, accord
ing to the Roman Catholic church,
and according to the rites of the
The Wrecker of Sellly.
As far back as the time of Ilenry I.
there were royal grants of "the islands
end their wrecks," and frequent was
the phrase in centuries following. With
royal encouragement, why should they
not be wrsckers? One Sunday, long
ago. in Scilly, service was in progress
when there came the cry of "Wreck !"
The men started from their seats. In
a moment there would have been a
stampede, but they cowered back as
the minister sternly thundered a warn
ing. He strode to the door. Again his
voice arose. "Let's all start fair!" he
shouted, throwing off impeding cassock
as he ran, while his cougregation la
bored at his heels. Most curious of all
wrecks was that of a bark, with a car
go of beads, that went ashore 200 years
ago. So generous has been the ocean
with this treasure that throughout
these two centuries it has intermittent
ly been tossing beads ashore, yet so
frugally that the supply is not yet ex
hausted, for in a few minutes' search
I found that some had been thrown
there since the last search of the is
landers. Ilobert Shackleton la Har
An Old Meat Bill.
The state historian of New York in
compiling some records brought to light
some amendments to laws confirmed at
"ye General Court of assizes held ln
New Yorke, beginning on ye 5th & end
ing on ye 8th day of October, 1CT0."
The following catches the eye:
"Whereas, divers Complaints have
been made of the great abuse of bring
ing dead hoggs & Porke into this city
& it not being discernible how long
they have been Kill'd by reason -they
are too often brought frozen, so not ca
pable of being preserved by Salt which
tends much to ye disreputacon of that
Commodity when sent abroad, and ye
Merchants who Export it into Warmer
Climates, for ye reasons aforesaid It is
Ordered, That henceforth no hogg or
hoggs shall be brought dead to this
place either for sale or payment of
debts, except it shall be in cask well
Salted & Packt according to ye Law,
otherwise smoak't or dryed of which
all persons are to take Notice, as they
will answer ye contrary at their Per
rills." History on a Wntch Face.
Almost the last work of the Belgian
astronomer Houzeau was an article in
which, while arguing in favor of a dec
imal division of time, he pointed out
the origin of the double set of twelve
hours represented on our watch and
clock faces. The ancient inhabitants
of Mesopotamia chose the number 12
as an arithmetical base because it has
four divisors viz, 2, 3. 4 and 6, while
10 has only two divisors viz, 2 and 5,
They counted twelve hours In the day
and twelve in the night, measuring the
day by the progress of the sun and the
night by the progress of the' stars
across the sky. This system, prevail
ing over all others, has come down to
us, and so our watches bear on their
faces a souvenir of those ancient days
when the sun Berved for a clock hand
half of the time and the stars the other
Bankes and His Home.
Animal trainers of the old days led
adventurous lives. In 1600 all London
was talking of a man named Bankes,
servant to the Earl of Essex, who had
taught his horse to count and perform
a number of feats, including mounting
to the top of St. Paul's cathedral, while
"a number of asses," as the historian
puts it, "brayed below." Sir Walter
Raleigh in his history says of Bankes
that he "would have shamed all the
enchanters of the world, for whatso
ever was most famous among them
could never master or Instruct any
beast as he did his horse." When
Bankes took his horse to Rome both
were burned for witchcraft.
A Possible Exception.
A high schoolteacher was examining
the physiology class.
"IIow many ribs have you, Charles?"
he asked. ,
"Why er I don't know, said
"Didn't the text books state V. be
then queried somewhat sharply.
"Yes oh, yes of course, but; you
see, I'm long waisted."
Ben Butler's Retort.
An old lawyer ln speaking about Gen
eral Ben Butler said: "Ben Butler was
a terror and a torment to the Judges.
On one occasion Judge Sanger, having
been bullied and badgered out of all
patience, petulantly asked, 'What does
the counsel suppose I am on this bench
for?' Scratching his head a minute,
Butler replied, "Well, I confess your
honor's got me there. "
A Liverpool paper tells the pathetic
story of one A., who is compelled to
grow a beard to ward off pneumonia
and other ills. The woman with whom
he has fallen ln love, however, declines
to marry him unless he will shave.
"What," asks our contemporary,
"should A. do?" The answer seems
easy: Keep the beard and cut the
There Is a certain development of
love in which the covetous longing of
two people for one another has yielded
to a higher mutual thirst for an Ideal
above them both. But who has found
uch love, who has experienced It? Its
true name Is friendship.
On the Safe Side.
Schroeder (to his neighbor, a widow
er) Why did you send your housekeep
er away, since she was such a good
cook? The Widower She made such
splendid puddings I was afraid I should
marry her. Fliegende Blatter.
A cubic foot of distilled water
weighs very nearly 1,000 ounces.
ONE SOLID WEEK
Special Engagement of the
World's Famous Funmakers
Program Changes Nightly
New Faces, Scenes, Songs, Sayings, Dances
Prices: 10, 1 5, 20, 30, 35 and 50c.
Seats Resrrved at BicknelFs.
The Broadway Success
lilda Thomas, Lou la
Thirty More Fun Makers.
Prices: 25, 50,
Falls on November 29, This is Official.. ;
Commence Now your campaign for your Thanksgiving
Suits, Overcoats, Trousers or Fancy Vests.
The Only Place in Hammond for a perfect fit in the lat
est styles and cloth.
100 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR IS THE VALUE DAVE
HIRSCH GIVES YOU.
A Complete Line of the most Tasty Patterns on the Mar
ket You are certain to get one that will please you.
Suits to Order, $13.50 to $50
Pants to Order, $4 to $12
An Ad in
ll II u
is five times as valuable
as any other advertising
medium in Hammond.
75 and $1.00.
Easy to be Weir Dressed
When you can get such
clothes as we sell, the Hart,
Schaffner & Marx make.
Ready to wear at an easy to
pay price, there's no excuse
for buying any other.
All wool, hand tailoring, per
fect style the little label in
the coat guarantees it.
The Model Clothing House
1 1 H
203 Fayette Street
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