OCR Interpretation


The Lake County times. [volume] (Hammond, Ind.) 1906-1933, November 14, 1906, Image 8

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058242/1906-11-14/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE EIGHT

PAGE EIGHT.
THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES
Wednesday, Nov. 14, 1906.
Good Glolties for the Boys
juif i taw1
J t
For the strenuous boy they
should be made of "iron."
We have the next thing to it.
Cultivate in him that desire
to be dressed right; this you
can do best by getting "the
habit" of coming to us.
THE MODEL
Majestic Building.
HEGRO ISSUE WAS IIP VVHEREQDELL DIFFERS
Discussed at a Convention at
Nashville by Some Men of
the South.
XOHN SHARP WILLIAMS WRITES
Sees Hope in a Decreasing Negro
Birth Rate Thompson's Sug
gestion: Send Them to
Panama.
o
0
o
o
.o
o
a
if
W WWW
PHONE 4
First cl&ss lirery In
connection. Night calls
promptly attended.
WW
V 'U
WW
UOy ASSISTANT
Priyate- ambulance
Office open night
and day
8
D
O
O
a
a
o
o
NICHOLAS EMMERLINQ
SocniMr tw Kr.st ft Eam.rtln
UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR
PRACTICAL EM BALM ER. O
211 Sibley Street, Hammond, Ind.
3QCGCOQ3QOGO3OGOQ3CQ&O0
SA VE TWO CENTS
A DAY
YOU CAN OWN A FARM
We mean what we say. "The Marvin Plan"
enables any one who will put away a small
sum each day to own a farm that he can live
on. or lease out, and in either case have A
good income for life. Land is situated in th
most productive belt in the United States. An
absolutely safe, sure and profitable investment
far superior to a savings bank. Let us explain
the plan to you. It is money in your pocket
to know our method of doing business.
TRENHOLM, MARVIN & CO.
D, 605 Baltimore Building,
Chicago, III.
Artistic Commercial PrintingTimes Office
Lake County
Title & Guaranty Company
ABSTRACTERS
F. R. MOTT, President, J. S. BLACKMUN, Secretary,
FRANK HAMMOND, Vice-Pres. A. H. TAPPER, Treasurer.
S. A. CULVER, Manager.
Hammond and Crown Point, Indiana.
Secretary's office in Majestic Bldg., Hammond.
lAbstracts furnished promptly at current rates.
LOTS
IN
GARY
$!50 Each and Upwards
In the new steel city, Gary, Indiana, 175,000,000 now being
expended in building the largest steel plant in the world; by
the Unittd States Steel Co. Twenty-five thousand men will
be employed which means a city of over 100,000 inhabitants.
Lots will double in value many times. Send for large map and
particulars. W. A. PRIDMORE, 134 Monroe st, Chicago.
C. J. WARD, Local Agent. Office opposite
depot, Toileston.
yocle
Seiberts
Bread
Wad the first prize winner at the National Master
Baker's convention at Philadelphia as the most
gluten bread on the market.
Light and Porous
Highly recommended by physicians. Made by our
own process. For sale evrrywhere.
TIib Hammond Baking Go, Incorporates
HAMMOND, JND,
He Antagonizes the View That
Roosevelt's Message to
New York Was Useful.
THAT IS, TO THE REPUBLICANS
Declares It Helped in the Defeat ol
Their State Ticket.
Nashville. Tcnn., Nov. 14. The
southern quarantine and immigration
convention, which has assumed its new
title of Southern Immigration and In
dustrial association, concluded Its busi
ness, the closing session being devoted
to the reading of several papers on
pertinent topics. During the day ses
sion a letter was read from John Sharp
Williams, in which he expressed the
belief that the solution of the race
nnwnn misrht be found ill a pre
concerted -ffort to bring white people j. elected
of the right sort Into the south as
servants, tenants and farmers. He ad
vocated the formation of a land com
pany with, a capital of at least $1,
OOO.OOO. to buy lands throughout tho
cotton states and sell them ou time to
desirable Immigrants.
"Hopeful" Pha-e of the Case.
A hopeful sign, Williams said, is the
fact that the negro birth rate in tho
co.mtry is decreasing very remarkably,
while the birth rate of the white peo
ple In the gulf states is the largest
anywhere in the world. Williams rec
ommended tho establishment of a
mounted mral police after the Cape j
Colony and Canadian system. "The po- j
litieal phase of the negro problem we!
have pretty well worked out to an ap- j
proximately satisfactory issue." he
WMit on to say, and recommended a
limitation of the franchise to the white
race.
Makes Predictions of tho North.
He prophesied that similar action,
would be taken a generation hence in
Illinois. Indiana and Ohio. He also
favored the rigid enforcement of va
grancy laws and said that if the negro
would net work he must get out of
the Held. The importation of desirable
white immigrants, not only from for
eign countries, but from the north,
was also suggested in the letter.
Would Allure Him to Panama.
N. F. Thompson, of Chattanooga,
advocated the strictest enforcement of
the vagrancy laws with n suspension
of sentence in case the negro would
go to the Panama canal, and In going
into the race problem said that tho
'south his no problem as serious as
tho-e which spring from slums in New
York, the anarchists in Chicago, tho
race prejudice in San Francisco and
Also Finds Fault with the Campaign
Management Calls It Asinine
Bryan and Hearst a
Strong Team.
STRIKE PESIL IS FADING
the "mob spirit" found practically in
al' the labor centers of the north and
cast.
Prefers the Negro for Work.
W. J. Oliver, of Knoxville, Tenn.,
told of the troubles of contractors in
keeping negroes at work on construc
tion works, but still he preferred the
negro to the Italian or the Chinaman.
New York, Not. 14. B. B. Odell. ex
governor and ex-chairman of the state
Republican committee, said that the
management of the Republican state
campaign was the "most asinine" be
ever know. The whole state ticket, he
said, might just asr well have been
s the result stands- it looks
like a Democratic victorv. and leaves
the Republican party in bad shape with
a national campaign coming on. The
Republicans. he declared, made no cam
paign at all, but put It all on Mr.
H'ighes' shoulders.
Ex-Chairman Was Ignored.
'T heard absolutely nothing," said
Odell, "about any state campaign up
my way. We didn't know there was a
headquarters down here. I wasn't noti
fied of anything that was going on.
My advice was never asked once. Many
of my friends all over the state had
the same experience. Even when Mr.
Hughes was touring my county I was
not notified or consulted. I wasn't in
formed of the smallest details."
Shouldn't Have Butted In.
Continuing. Odell said: "The people,
of this state have always resented the
interference of a president of the Unit
ed States in their local elections. They
have done so since the days of DeWltt
Clinton. I think that the interference
of President Roosevelt did more harm
than good I realize now that 1 made
a mistake when I accepted the chair
manship of the state committee while
I was governor. The people resent of
ficial and outside interference In their
local political affairs. That is why I
sny that the interference of Presideut
Roosevelt in the last campaign did
more harm than good.
Bryan and Hearst a Strong Team.
"I do not wish to appear In the role
of general critic of the conduct of the
campaign, but so far as I can make
out there was no real campaign. We
should have stood for many of the
things that Mr. Hearst advocated, like
the eight-hour law, the three platoon
system for the police and firemen."
Odell said that Hearst was greatly
Htrengthened as a political factor by
his campaign, and that while he might
not be elected president he was now
a man to be reckoned with in the fu
ture. He said that a combination of
Bryan and Hearst would be a hard
one for the Republicans to beat.
Railway Employes Fast Are Getting
Settlements Negotiations in tho
West One OfTer Ilefused.
New York. Nov. 14. There no long
er appears to be any danger of a strike
of railroad employes in the east, as the
situation with reference to the demand
of the members of certain organiza
tions has been considerably cleared.
The New York, New Haven and Hart
ford, and the New York Central rail
roads came to an agreement with com
mittees representing the firemen of tho
two roads affecting the status of the
men on the new electric locomotives,
and the adjustment committee of tho
Erie locomotive engineers announced
that it had conic to an agreement with
the officials of that system. The lire
men's committee will confer further
with the New York Central and the
New York. New Haven and Hartford
oOicials concerning the questions of in
creased wages and shorter hours.
As to western lines representatives
of the trainmen and firemen are nego
tiating with the Pennsylvania lir.es for
an increase Most, the unions refusing
to acce.pt as a settlement the 10 per
cent. Increase already granted. Tho
firemen of the Big Four called on the
oflloers of that road at Cincinnati and
asked that they bo remembered in
that increase of 4 cents an hour grant
ed western firemen. There is a rumor
that the Southern Pacific, Santa Fe
and Salt Fake lines will give a gener
al Increase of wages.
rn linmn
E! SiUIlIU
c F
I " -
'PHONE RATES BY ORDINANCE
DOINGS AT THE LABOR MEET
as
ONLY
1500 Feet
FROM
Tlis KsRimond Gouri House
ON
Easy Payments
E. A. KINKADE, bKIr
110 First National Bank Bldg.
Telephone Hammond, 3253.
Open Evening L'ttil 8 p.
Artistic Commercial PrintingTimes Office
MILLIONAIRESS ON THE STAGE
Supposed She Was Completely Incog
nito, but Her Secret Has Been
Made Public.
New York, Nov. 14. Masked under
the name "Eleanora Leigh" so com
pletely that she hoped that not even
her most intimate friends would sus
pect her identity, Miss Alice Lewlsohn
sister of Jesse Fewisohn, daughter of
the late Leonard Lewisohn, multi-millionaire
copper king, is playing a con
spicuous role in tho matinee perform
ance of Roller t Browning's "Pippa
Passes" at the Majestic theater.
Miss Lewisohn is not only playing in
the piece, but it is her property, and
Mrs. Sarah Cowell Le Moyne, the star,
who is supposed to be the sponsor for
the drama, is it is said in reality
sponsor in name only.
Enforcing the Eight-IIonr Law.
Washington. Nov. 14. Attorney Gen
eral Moody has issued a circular letter
of Instructions to United States attor
neys regarding prosecution of violations
of the eight-hour law. He says the gov
ernment has decided on a strict enforce
ment of this statute as relating to pub
lic works qf the United States. United
States attorneys are directed to inves
tigate complaints which may come a)
tuem from any source of violation of
the law.
JOS. VV. WEIS, R. Ph.
TLJT TT
i lie
DRUGGIST
98 State Street. Phone No. 1.
Buy that Engagement Ring
where you get the finest dia
mond for your money.
mffjmmfw wmmrnmw, wmniw nw m
Bast
Feud Fight Between Soldiers.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 14. Quite a
sanguinary battle occurred on the
streets of Cheyenne when a detach
ment of artillerymen from Fort Rus
sell attacked a number of infantry
men, all on leave. Each side fought
desperately with knives. Five men
were cut and slashed, one of whom is
expected to die. rlhe wounded were
taken to the hospital. The cause of
the fight is an old feud.
& McQa.
175 South Hohman St.
rry
Federal Judge Enjoins the City of
Louisville in a Case oT
That Sort.
Louisville, Nov. 14. Judge Evans,
of the federal court, has granted a
temporary restrainingorder against the
city of Louisville prohibiting the city
from carrying into effect the new tel
ephone rates in accordance with the
ordinance signed by Mayor Barth. The
signing of this ordinance was the first
step toward municipal regulation.
The temporary order was granted on
motion of the Cumberland Telephone
company, and the hearing for a perma
nent injunction was set for Dec. 8. The
ordinance, which made business rates
$4 a month and residence rates from
$2 to was to take effect immediate
ly. Sealed Up in a Box Car.
Columbus. O., Nov. 14. While he
was asleep in a box car into which he
had crawled at Louisville the car was
sealed and for three days and a half
James Quirk, a steamfitter, was una
ble to make any one hear him. He
was without food, water or sufficient
clothing for all that time. A yard
clerk in the Columbus yards heard him
and rescued him.
Action on a Universal Label and Gone
pers' Political Policy National
Labor Press Society.
Minneapolis, Nov. 14. At the second
days' session of the annual convention
of the Federation of Labor the most
important action was that of delegates
empowered to act regarding the adop
tion of a universal label design, refer
ring the matter to the convention of
1907. President Gompers' plan of cre
ating a political power out of combined
union strength was indorsed by the
convention when it approved the re
port of First Vice President Duncan,
in which he favored that policy.
It is proposed to organize a national
labor press association at this gather
ing. There are SCO publications in the
United States devoted to labor. R. E.
VI oodmansee, of the Illinois Trades
man, and secretary -treasurer of the Il
linois State Labor Press association, is
the lender in the movement. The sport
ing spirit of the gathering was devel
oped when in spite of vigorous oppo
sition en economy of time principles,
the convention voted to adjourn at
noon Saturday to attend a foot ball
game. At night 3,000 persons attended
a mass meeting, at which Gompers,
John Mitchell and others made addresses.
Death of Henry II. Shufeldt.
Oconomowoo, Wis., Nov. 14. Henry
II. Shufeldt, 72 years old, a multi-millionaire
of Oeonomowoc and Chicago,
is dead here at his country residence.
Shufeldt was one of the best-known
and richest distillers in the country.
For the past three year?, however, he
had retired from active business.
Andover to Come West ?
Boston, Nov. 14. The trustees of
Andoer Theological seminary (Con
gregational) have received a letter from
President James, of the University of
Illinois, offering to transfer the sem
inary to Urbana, III. There are only
fourteen students at Andover.
Funk Is Wanted at Joliet.
Canton. O., Nov. 14. William Funk
was arrested here while visiting rela
tives in this city on an order from
Chief of Police David Emery, of Joliet.
III., who wired that Funk is wanted
in that city to answer a charge of bur
glarizing a bank.
Ambassador Durand's Successor.
Lonuon, Nov. 14. Gerald A. Low-
ther, British minister at Tangier, is
mentioned as the possible successor of
bir Mortimer Durand as ambassador of
Great Britiaa at Washington.
BLACKMAIL UNEARTHED
Plot to Extort Money from the Wealthy
Ownera of the Missouri-Kansas
Zinc Mines.
Jonlin. Mo., Nov. 14. L. II. Hoge,
inspector of the postoffice department,
has unearthed a blackmail plot direct
ed against the wealthy mine owners cf
the Missouri-Kansas lead and zinc field
It was planned to secured thousands
of dollars from these men. T. W.
Lewis, a miner living in Duneweg,
was arrested by Inspector Hoge. He
is charged with sending threatening
letters through the mail. The letters
wore sent to T. F. Coyne, a wealthy
mine operator of Webb City, Mo. Lew
is was bound over to the January
term of the grand jury.
Nov. f Coyne received a letter from
"Lewis" stating that unless he sent
the writer $350 forthwith he would be
blown to atoms with nitnglyeerine.
The letter stated that the writer was
a member of an organized band whose
purpose was to get money from
wealthy mine owners of the Jcplin district.
H
- v
' '- - '-- - . .. r . . - . - -
The
da
mm
ond Distilling Co,
-Distillers of-
Hammond Bourbon
Hammond Sonrmasli
Hammond Rye Malt Gin
Hammond Dry Gin
Coionfi SriritR
Refined Alcoliol
Daily Capacity, 25.000 Gallons
Negro Deviltry In Georgia.
Atlanta. Ga.. Nov. 14. Mrs. J. N.
Camp, the wife of a farmer living
about a mile beyond the western city
limits, was bound with a leather strap
and raped by a negro at her home. The
negro escaped and an armed party,
which h.ns been searching for him, has
not yet located him.
Negro Bank Closes Its Doors.
Greenville, N. C, Nov. 14. The
W orklngmeu's Savings and Loan com
pany, of tills city, the only negro bank
ing institution in the state, closed it3
doors by order of the state bank ex
aminer. Careless bookkeeping is said J
to be the causci. I
1118 ilOOBi
lira!
Gflf
Congratulations for Hearst. n
New York, Nov. 14. At a meeting
of the executive committee of the In
dependence League resolutions were
adopted congratulating William R.
Hearst upon the result of the recent
election in New York state.
I
Jimmy Burns Bests Neary. j
Memsic (Jimmy Burns), of Chicago,
knocked out Chnrli Neary, of Milwau
kee, in the second round of what was
(0 have been a -twenty, round
.:........ . . .. .. v ....... .. , . ' ...
. - - ... . -v
The beautiful hones illustrated abo?e, located on Sumner street, one cf the most popular streets in Ham
mond. For sale Gostlin, Meyn & Co., on exceedingly liberal terms. A small payment down the balance ci
payments but slightly ia excess of rent yon are now paying,
t :

xml | txt