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The Lake County times. [volume] (Hammond, Ind.) 1906-1933, July 24, 1908, EVENING EDITION, Image 4

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THE TIMF.3.
Fridav, Julv 24. 1908.
The Lake County Times
CSCLUDING THE SOUTH CHICAGO TIMES EDITION AND THE OABT BYK.N.
ISO TIMES EDITION. EVENING NEWSPAPERS PUBLISHED,
BT. TUB LAKE COCNTT PRINTING AND
PUBLISHING COMPANY.
-Entered a second class matter Jane
Bond. Indiana, under the Act of Concrete.
BAI1T OmUBS HAMMOWO, TXD.
, TELEPIItfTES
BAHBKND 111 U3 WUITLIO, , 111
'EAST CHICAGO, 111.. rSTDIAJIA HARBOR. Ill
GARY, 187 SOUTH CHICAGO, 310
gOl'TH CHICAGO OFFICE 0048 COMMERCIAL AV&
TELEPHO'E 288.
TEAR
HALF TEAR
G INGLE COPIES
Larger Paid Up Circulation Than Any
CIRCULATION ClJRit
YESTERDAY 1 9 V-
CUMULATION BOOKS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC FOR INSPECTION AT AU.
TIMES.
TO SUBSCRIBERS Reader ! The Time, are requested to favor the man
cement or reporting any lrreralarltlee la drllTerta. Communicate with the
Circulation Department.
COMMUNICATIONS.
THE TIMES will print all communication on subjects of general Interest
to the people, when each communication are signed T writer, but win
reject all communication not slft-ned, no matter what their merit. Thl pre
caution l taken to avoid mlsrepreaentatlom.
THE TIMES la published In the beat Inter of the people and It nttcrancca
always Intended to promote the general welfare of the pabltc at larjre.
Subscribers for THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES will pay carrier
boys only on presentation of THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES' reg
ular subscription bills, which are made out at the office monthly, and
our rate Is 25 cents per month or $3.00 per year.
ADVERTISERS GET THEIR MONEY'S WORTH IN THE TIMES.
FIFTEEN THOUSAND COPIES OF THE TIMES were circulated in the
Calumet region yesterday and advertisers got their money's worth. Three
thousand extras went to Gary where the edition was in great demand among
the hundreds of out-of-town visitors who wished to carry home a souvenir of
the big celebration. This was in addition to the regular Gary edition. One
thousand extra copies were distributed and sold In South Chicago for political
purposes. The five editions of THE TIMES printed yesterday sold like
"wild fire and received many compliments all over Lake county and the
Calumet region. Advertisers without extra cost to themselves received the
benefit of the biggest edition of a daily
the state. An extra edition of two
already been ordered for Saturday and
copy in by eight o'clock In the morning
A PRETTY DISPLAY OF
"I am a republican myself, but John In my estimation, Is one of the
finest men that this country has today. He Is my brother-in-law by a
former marriage, my sister having been his first wife. He has a lovely
family. Too bad I missed seeing him when he returned from Denver.
This is the first time I have seen him in two years. I sent him a letter
of congratulations, and my son, who is in Springfield, Mass., wrote to
me saying that he would do all he can to get the votes for John.
MRS. E. H- LEWIS.
Bravo, for the little Hammond lady who could forget for the moment
that she was of opposite faith to the democratic candidate for vice president
yesterday and spoke as above after she had welcomed him at the Monon
depot in Hammond yesterday by planting a kiss where it would do the most
good. Her loyalty to her brother-in-law is commendable. It was a pleasing
episode in the great political battle and when the lady said that Mr. Kern
'is one of the finest men In the country" she no doubt echoed the opinions
of numerous other friends and admirers of Mr. Kern. Fortunate indeed is he
.in his strong following proof of which Is cropping out constantly.
THE LOVE OF CHILDREN AND A JUDGE OF LAW.
A DISTINGUISHED MASSACHUSETTS JURIST in granting a divorce
to a husband, gave the two small children to the erring wife. The unusual
.decision was explained in these words: "A mother's love survives the
.deepest degredation of which the female nature is capable and it is capable
f a lower state than man's nature. When a woman comes into my court
claiming the custody of her child I always grant it. She may be a bad woman
and yet a good mother at least, the best of not the only mother the child
can have. In the way I have at times saved both mother and child. For the
eake of the child the mother will at least strive to be virtuous. It is not
a rare event for both father and son to be engaged knowingly to each other
in crime; it is never the case with mother and child." This may not be the
universal law of the land, but it is the inflexible law of nature., children
"bring out the best that is in us, jarticularly in the mother. Fresh from the
'liands of their creator, pure and sweet in their innocence and trust and
"helpfulness, not contaminated by sinful life, they bloom about us like flowers
from Paradise. The wisest and best among us, as well as the lowest and vilest
may learn our highest lesson from the little ones and if anything can reclaim
B sinful woman it surely would be the little one for whose bringing Into the
.world she suffered the exquisite pangs of motherhood.
THIS DATE IV HISTORY.
July 24.
1603 Coronation of James I. of Eng
land. 1750 John Philrot Curran, an emi
nent Irish barrister and orator,
horn.
1766 Treaty of Oswego, making peace
with Pontine.
179S General John A. Dix born. Died
April 21, 1S79.
JS03 Alexander Dumas. French novel
ist, born. Died Dec. 6, 1S70.
J833 Lisbon surrendered to Don Pedro.
1S62 Martin Van Buren, eighth presi
dent of the United States, died at
Kinderhook, N. T. Born there,
Dec. 5. 178 2.
JSS3 Captain Matthew Webb drowned
in attempt to swim the Niagara
whirlpool rapids.
JS97 I'nited States congress passed the
Dingier tariff act.
JS99 Reciprocity treaty between
France and the United States
signed.
Tins IS MY B3RD BIRTHDAY.
Norman E. Mack.
Norman Edward Mack, the well
known neswpaper publisher of Buffalo,
Who served as chairman of the Import
ant committee on rules at the recent
democratic convention In Denver, was
born July 24. 1855. in West William.
Ontario. His education was received
in the schools near his home. When a
young man he went to Buffalo to make
tls home and in 1S79 he started the
38. 10S. at the poatofflc at Ham.
March I, 18 Tl."
S.09
il.5t
ONE CENT
Other Newspaper in Calumet Kegion.
paper ever printed in this part of
thousand copies of THE TIMES has
advertisers are requested to got all
of that day.
KERN ENTHUSIASM.
Sunday Times in that city, having pre
viously served an apprenticeship on
several newspapers. lie was success
ful from the start and before many
years he had accumulated a substan
tial fortune. He allied himself with
the democratic party and in 1900 was
chosen the New York member of the
democratic national committer. He
has been a delegate to the democratic
national conventions of 1S92. 1S96. 1900,
1904 and 1908, and few democrats have
had more influence in molding the na
tional tendencies of his party. He sup
ported the candidacy of Grover Cleve
land in 1SS4, 1888 and 1892, and is a
warm friend and supporter of William
J. Bryan.
EATLROAD MEN IN POLITICS.
Omaha, Neb., July 24. Leaders of
both political parties are manifesting
a lively Interest in the meeting called
for this city tomorrow of the Nebraska
State Railway Employes' Protective
Association. The association has been
In existence six months and is said to
have a membership of 15,000. It now
proposes to enter politics as an or
garization and It is understood that the
meeting called for tomorrow is to dis
cuss what course the organization shell
pursue in regard to the presidential
contest. Whether the support of thet
association will be thrown to Judge
Taft or to Mr. Bryan is a question to
which the leaders so far have declined
to return a definite answer.
eart to Heart
Talks.
By EDWIN A. NYE.
Copyrtrht, 1908, by Edwin A, Nye.
DOrrTS FOUR. OF THEM.
Don't get oat of your bed In the
morning and go Immediately to the
window and "breathe deeply twenty
times" or ten times. Don't stand at
all in front of the window just then.
Why?
Because while you have been sleeping
your blood has withdrawn itself from
the skin surfaces and your nerve forces
have concentrated themselves at Inside
centers. If you expose yourself under
these conditions, unless you are very
strong and robust, j'ou are likely to
catch your "death of cold."
Don't take a cold bath the first thing
In the morning after you arise.
Why?
For like reasons your blood Is not
in the surface. It has not been needed
there. The bedclothes have kept the
skin warm. And a cold plunge at this
time, unless you are quite strong, will
do you more harm than good. If you
take a cold bath immediately after
brisk physical exercise, which brings
the blood to the outside, or If you take
a cold bath following a hot bath, which
produces the same effect, you may get
some benefit.
Don't "drink a glass of cold water
as soon as you get out of bed." If you
drink anything before breakfast, take
a little sip or two of hot water.
Why?
Because the stomach is not ready to
do business before breakfast The
blood is withdrawn. If you douche it
with cold water at such a time, you
chill that organ and derange Its func
tions; also, If you pour a lot of hot
water into it. you wash out the gastric
juices and impede digestion.
Don't take violent exercise before
breakfast nor immediately following.
Why?
Because your -vital forces before
breakfast are low and need recuperat
ing from within. After breakfast the
processes of digestion should not be
Interfered with until the stomach gets
ti chance to begin operations.
But you say
These don't contravene popular be
liefs in some respects and the advice
of "health magazines" In others. That
may be true, but popular opinions may
be wrong, and health magazine! are
not Infallible.
We have gathered these truths from
a hyglenist who has given these mat
ters a lifetime study. In his field he Is
a good authority.
Besides
The reasons for these views are
given, and they correspond with reason
and common sense.
RANDOM
THINGS AND FLINGS
These are halycon days at Falrview.
Will they be so halycon next Novem
ber? The independence party
ruckle mediocrities.
to
A physician claims to have din
covered the grouch grrm, It gen
erally In pretty fierce about foor
time a year when a man find he
has to buy a new bonnet for his
lady.
He Suook Into the Orchard.
Iast Tuesday afternoon we had oc
casion to visit Judge Murry's orchard,
and wo took advantage of the oppor
tunity. . .While we knew the Judge had
a nice orcnanl, yet we had no idea
that it could be anything to compar?
with what it is. Crosby County (Tex.)
Herald.
IT 1T SUCH A HARD THIXG TO
KEEP A GIKI. OUT IX THE St -
m rbs if the young fellow
WHO DEMVKRS THE GROCERIES
IS A GOOD JOLLIER.
Oh, the Dastard!
A candidate for a county office
wanted the Blade to run his announce
ment and take his note in paymen.
H's announcement does not appear in
these columns. He already owes thij
shop $S on subscription and that's
plenty to lose on one man. Concordia
(Kan.) Blade.
Ah, well, we all own real estate in
the promised land of dreams, and
they enn't tax us for It, cither.
Where will they put Bro. Charles
when Bro. William and Bro. John W.
get in the White House?
The new Spanish baby's name Is
Jaime Leopoldo Alejandro Isabelino
Enrique Alberto Alfonso Victor Juan
Pedro Pablo. Also Maria'.
Regular ladles' man some day, eh?
IT IS A MEAN MAN WHO WAITS
UNTIL SUMMER TO HEAP HIS
COALS OF KINDNESS.
A lot of us will envy Mr. Peary his
release from the heat and his duck for
the polar regions.
Well done, Gary, do it again!
The man who tries to show that It
UP AND DOWN lii INDIANA
INSANE WOM.M DISAPPEARS.
Having failed to find any trace of
Mrs. Lydla Schilling of Richmond, who,
armed with a large revolver, disap
peared from Eaton, O., last Saturday
evening. Marshal Jones of Eaton and
Robert Schilling, husband of the wo
man, returned home today.
CHILD KILLED BY DERRICK.
Bonnie Magill, a 5-year-old child,
was instantly killed near Goshen while
standing in a field watching the stack
ing of hay. The derrick fell, crushing;
the child.
BOY MYSTERIOUSLY POISONED.
Charles Davis of Newcastle, S years
old, was poisoned in a mysterious man
ner and is still in a critical condition.
The lad was found about noon stagger
ing about the yard of Alex Clayborn
on East Broad street, and soon lapsed
into unconsciousness.
REWARD FOR CHICKEN POISONER.
Herbert H. Evans of Newcastle, re
publican candidate for prosecuting at
torney, is offering a reward of $50, and
the Henry County Detective associa
tion is ottering an additional reward
of $50, for information leading to the
arrest and conviction of persons who
poisoned a large number of chickens
belonging to Mr. Evans.
SEE COLOR PHOTOGRAPHS.
The Indiana photographers now in
session at Winona are devoting most
of their time to a study of color pho
tography. The colored photographs
that have come from France were
shown tonight in a lantern lecture at
the De Guerre building.
ADMINISTRATOR QUALIFIES.
Wellman King, banker and business
man, father of Charles Sherman King,
who was killed with all of his family
in the automobile wreck at Columbia
City, left Wabash today for Fort
Wayne, where, by agreement, he will
qualify as administrator of the estate
of Mr. King and of his wife, and pos
sibly of the daughters.
A. O. II. STILL IN SESSION.
The session of the Hibernians at In
dianapolis yesterday was principally
taken up with the reports of the of-
makes no d I IT ere nee to him, makes
a horrible failure at the bluff, as
a rule.
Not a Matter of Creed.
A man addicted to walking in his
sleep went to bed all right one night,
but when ho awoke he found himself
on the street in the grasp of a police
man. 'Hold on," he cried, "you musn't
arrest me. I'm a somnambulist." To
which the policeman replied: "I don't
care what your religion is yer can't
walk the streets In yer nightshirt."
soys a contemporary.
One of the twain villi carry his
party's banner to victory, and the
other will just carry the banner.
These are the days that old Genera'.
Humidity Is on the firing .line.
And Mr. Kern rose very gracefully
to the occasion with the glad hand.
THE JOURNALIST.
What is a hero. In this modern age?
No longer crowned autocrats are kings;
The mighty warriors that old Homer
sings
Arc dead or live but In his deathless
page.
This is no time for prophet, seer, or
sskci
The tribute of a dream art vainly
brings
For souls in thrall to earth's material
things
No oracle or Idler can engage
Tbe hero of the conquest of today
Is he who grasps the moment as it
flics
The arbiter through strife and failure
wise,
Protagonist of all life's moving; play
The knlKht who curbs the wild bar
baric Real
And breaks it to the fight for the
Ideal.
Henry TyrcII in New York World-
IN POLITICS
Martinsville. Ind., July 22. Edgar
Swain of this city today shipped a pair
of fine buff cochin birds to William
Jennings Bryan, democratic candidal
for tho presidency, sending them b
express to Mr. Bryan's home at Fair
view, near Lincoln, Nob. Before the
latter was nominated Mr. Swain wrote
to him, proffering the birds as a token
of his esteem for tho high standard
set by Mr. Bryan in his political and
private life. Mr. Bryan was prompt
with a personal letter of acceptance.
The cockerel is named "Hoosler" and
the pullet "Nebraska" The birds are
fine specimens, six months old and
beautifully feathered.
South Bend, Ind., July 22. That the
brewery Interests are preparing t
make a strenuous effort to control th-.
next Indiana general assembly is at
tested by the tactics now being used
in the northern part of the state. Th-j
interests are trying to obtain the nom
inalon of men for the legislature who
csn be relied upon as "friendly." A
qt'let canvass is now on In St. Joseph
county. It is understood the republi
can nominees are both regarded as
on the other side and influence is be
fleers. The afternoon session did not
adjourn until after 7 o'clock last night.
The address of President Matthew Cun
ningham was not reached until late in
the afternoon. It was long and went
much into detail.
ASSAULTED BY NEGRO.
While on her way home from the
Woodruff Central Union Telephone ex
change, Indianapolis, about 10:30
o'clock last night, Miss Maude Lee, an
operator, of 2342 Cornell avenue, was
the victim of a bold colored highway
man, who dragged her a distance of
fifty feet into an alley, snatched her
purse and ran. Miss Lee lies In a
serious condition from the shock at her
home.
POODLE SVVES ?100.
Harry Beal of Marlon is giving his
poodle dog full credit for saving him
a loss of $100. A burglar, who evi
dently knew that Beal had the large
sum of money in his house, attempted
to gain an entrance, when the little
dog made a big noise. Beal was awak
ened In time to hear the retreating
steps of the frightened intruder.
DOG'S BRAIN SHOWS RABIES.
Following a mlscroseopic examina
tion of the brain from the head of a
dog sent to the bacteriological depart
ment of the state laboratory of hygiene
at Indianapolis, yesterday, a telegram
was sent to Dr. Herman Freck of Ev
ansvllle warning him that the animal
suffered from rabies. As a consequence
seven persons who were bitten by the
animal are being hurried to Pasteur
institutes for treatment.
MAD BEE'S STING SERIOUS.
While J. W. Krause, an aged florist
of Crawfordsville was cleaning a bee
hive of moths, a mad bee stung him on
the thumb. At first he paid no atten
tion to it, but soon ho began to feel
badly. His lips and tongue swelled.
His tongue became so enlarged that
he could not talk. After the physician
had given Krause three hypodermic
injections he rallied. This case is un
usual, the physician stating that
Krause was extraordinarily susceptible
to the bee poison.
tng brought to bear to make the demo
cratic ticket of the proper sort, accord
ing to brewery Ideals.
Joseph E. Bell of Tndtanapolts, who
Is the right hand man of Thomas Tag
gart, arrived In South Bend last even
Ing and has been busy ever since. H"
has had conferences with the locil
liquor Interests and it is understo.ij
to have told them what is expected of
them.
It is understood that two prosp?e
tlve candidates for the democratic nom
inations have been decided on. Th-;
names of the men have not been given
out, although it is said that one of
them is from South Bend and the
Other from MIshawaka. Mr. Bell is
asserted to have approved both of th -
selections. It is understood that !n
the pursuit of his efforts for tho
brewers he passes upon all prospectl f:
candidates.
The managers of the independence
party expect a large and representa
tive attendance at the party's national
convention in Chicago next week to
name candidates for president and vlc.
president. Outside of Mr. Hearst, the
leading candidate for the head of the
ticket is said to be Thomas L. Hlsgeu
of Massachusetts.
Senator Hemenway of Indian
Speaker Cannon and Congressman W.
B. McKinley of Illinois have been
spending a short vacation at Mackinaw
Island, resting up after the activities
of the recent Chicago convention and
incidentally discussing plans for the
coming republican campaign in ths
west.
Republicans of Tennessee are at a
lrss to find a suitable candidate fo
governor, though they believe the
chances for republican success this
year aro better than ever before.
George N. Tilman of Nashville wis
prominently mentioned for the held
of the ticket, but he has declined to
become a candidate on account of ill
health.
Frank IT. Hitchcock, the new chair
man of the republican national com
mittee, was born In Ohio, but has live!
nearly all his life in Massachusetts.
Almost immediately after his gradua
t!on from Harvard in 1SD1 he entered
the government service as a clerk 1n
the department of agriculture at Wash
ington. lt Is announced that the speakers'
bureau of the democratic state com
mittee will be opened next Monday,
with Gilbert Hendrpn of Bloomfleld in
charge.
It is also announced that Bryan will
not make a tour of Indiana in a pp-?-clal
train and that rrobably the onlv
tlme he will be heard in the Hoosler
state will b on the occasion of the
notification of John W. Kern, when
Bryan will speak. Tt has not been de
cided where that ceremonial will tak
place, but the Coliseum at the fair
grounds in Indianapolis is generally
favored. The fact that Bryan canno
bo had for a series of rear platform
jtpohes in Indiana will be a serious
dlsnpointment !n many sections of ths
state, where the loyal Bryan followers
are hoping for a visit from their Idol.
Speeches of J. W.
John Worth Kern, candidate for vice
who was Introduced by Captain H. S.
II. Gary, spoke as follow si
"My FelK.w Citizens:
I accepted the invitation to come here
today and take part In these Interest-!
,
...0. .4.-
witn me understanding tnat 1 was not
expected to make any sort of an ad
dress, but only to indulge in a few in
formal remarks appropriate to this oc
casion. I am here as a representative of the
great state of Indiana to felicitate the
grca state of Indiana to felicitate the
people of this section upon the great
industrial and commercial development
of this part of the commonwealth and
also to f.-llcitate our friends from Chi - I
cago upon the fact that they are to ! Are All 01 One Blood,
be boun dup commercially in the future j My exhortation has always been to
with the great commonwealth of In- the people when they come into a po
diana; that stat has produced so many litical campaign to remember that we
great statesmen. lawyers. authors, are all children of one blood owing
poetss soldiers ami promises to go. as allegiance to the same grand old
It seems, far beyond all the states in starry banner; to rememher that after
the production of vice presidents. .the .lection we must continue to live
Indiana Already Great. by "r , lliidr mt con-
T , ,tinue to play together and we must
Indiana was already a great state continue to be neighbors and friends
before tins wonderful enterprise a.ong I have aUvays Pxh(,rU,d ,h
the southern shore of Lake Michigan KO through a political ram pa en re
was inaugurated. I heard a gentleman numbering that our interests are nre
say this afternoon that after this work cisely the same. The interest of a
was completed and these great mills democrat is precisely the same as the
were In operation, the Indianlans might interest of the republican neighbor
well be able to hold up their heads. I on tho other side of the street- that
want to assure him that Indianlans our political differences grow out of
have always been proud to hold up our environment, our associations and
their heads everywhere from the time our education but bir,g citizens of the
that our sturdy pioneers raised the honor and glory of the republic there
stars and stripes over the old fort is nothing for us to quarrel about as
down at Vincennes; from the time ' American citizens.
when our pioneers fought under Har- In this campaign as in all campaigns
rison at Tippecanoe; from the time I hope that that spirit may prevail
when our men went beyond the Rio everywhere. (Applause).
Grande and planted the dear old flag) . . , . .
to wave in everlasting glory; from the Applauds Spirit Prevailing,
hills of San Antonio; from the time' If a man desires to vote for me be
that two hundred fifty thousand of cause they believe In the principles
her loyal sons imperiled their lives in for which I stand I thank them for It.
the defense of the union, down to more but if they believe conscientiously tnat
recent time when her sons followed their own interests would be best serv-
Theolore Roosevelt find Joe Wheeler ed and the honor and glory of the
up the hill at San Juan. Looking at all country would be best promoted by
this she is first and foremost and In- voting for the other candidate I will
dianiuns are never anything but proud leve them Just as well. In this spirit
of the fact that they are from Indi-,1 aiT here today and I am glad to find
ana. .this spirit prevailing among you.
r j. ttt i e t , Tou people of Gary have a great
Great Work of Transportation. u.ork hero bPforo you in the bu,fdlng
Gentlemen, a work of marvelous up of this city. As I stated today I
transportation has taken place in this hope that you may be suocfssful, I
end of the state within the past few hope that this may be a model city, a
years. I had the pleasure of riding city of homes, and home-owners, a
over from Hammond to South Chicago cMy of happiness and contentment,
with one of the pioneers of your city, 'Let each man and woman here go
my old friend "Tom" Knotts. He told hence determined t- do his and her
r..e how but two years ago he had part and duty in the development of
killed wolves in the Jungles to the the resources of this city. Let each
south here. In the discussion I raised man do his best and in the end you
the question as to whether or not they , will have here In a few years a city
wero native Indianlans. I think I have that from every point of view will b
convinced him that they did not belong a credit and an honor to this common
to you but had escaped from their lairs, wealth In which we live. I thank you.
In the neighboring city of Chicago. Let's hope that care will be taken
Millions of people, all of the pioneers for the guarding of the health of the
crossed this sandy end of Indiana, this people, for the education of the people,
marshy end of Indiana, uninviting and, for the moral welfare of the people,
apparently unusable to go out and , yes. for the whole good of the people
people the bread rlains of Iowa, and In the midst of these great enterprises,
further on Nebraska and Kansas, and Let's hope that these men will above
as time went on to build there great 'all things be men who will have at
l.iti..c ti,. lono a n rt tvioiheart those thlnes that bto to make no
marshes of the Kankakee and the sand
dunes of the Calumet did not present
any alluring feature to them and they
passed on. But now the great lands
of the west are occupied. The avail
able sites in these great states and
territories have been used and it seems
as though the pendulum is swinging
the other way and this country is com
ing to its own and this city of yours
is destineil to become the greatest In
dustrial and commercial center of these
United States.
Glad It Is Located Here.
I am glad that you have located In
Indiana this great city you have caused
to he Inaugurated, and this great en
terprise. I understand that you came
and settled on her shores because of
the hospitality of her people who wel
comed you to come here.
I am not going to detain you much
longer. I see here the first work in
the plant of this great enterprise. Let
us hope as the work goes on that here
at the foot of this great lake may
spring up a model modern city, a city
I in which the rights of capital and
labor shall be carefully and honestly
safeguarded so that Justice may be
done to nil. Let's hope that here may
siring up a city of homes and home
owners, and that the time may not be
distant when the workmen who work
in these factories and mills may bo
prominent yea dominant In the govern
ment of their municipality.
HIS SECOND SPEECH.
The Second Speech of Mr. Kern, Was
Mnde From the Plarn of Gary Hotel
at Five o'CIock In the Afternoon and
Was ns Follows:
Ladles and Gentlemen:
It is a very great pleasure to me to
be able to he here on this occasion and
to see for myself the wonderful de
velopment of this part of Indiana, to
see for myself this splendid young
city that has sprung into existence as
if by magic, and to pee so many of
my fellow-citizens who have come to
gether to celebrate the inauguration of
some of these great enterprises.
While I have been introduced to
you as a candidate for a high office, I
will not thlr.k of violating the pro
prieties of the occasion by saying a
single word on the subject of politics,
or n single word in so far as I may
avoid It to mar the pleasure of the
occasion.
Doesn't Have To Talk Politics.
Fortunately ther are many things
about which we American citizens may
talk without talking polltlrs. It Is
fortunate that we have so many things
in common, besides have never seen
very much sense in men quarreling be
cause they happen to differ on matters
of politics or religion.
I have always been more than will
ing to yield to my political adversary
the same liberty of conscience and
opinion as I take for myself and I
think Just as well of the man who
votes the other ticket, providing he
votes It honestly and conscientiously,
Kern Yesterday
president on the democratic ticket
Norton, yesterday, on board the E.
ar I do of the man who votes my
ticket.
There nre tv,,
Inere arP more tkan thousand dif-
ierent religious d
nominations in this
country, all striving for the same
home in heaven, yet all differing and
differing honestly as to the proper con
struction to be placed on the word of
God. It is strange then that in a great
T Tbilisi O-. r.f .
"l '"' minions of people
there should be differences of opinion
an hont dIff(.reni.es ft, tb(! '"
methods of carrying on the ,
c'-lnerv of . " rtat ma"
"n,rf thls K-vernment.
Jthat splendid citizenship of which we
aU hP to be rroud In the years to
come. I thank you.
THE CREAM OF THE
Morning News
United States district attorney de
clares the days of the get-rlch-qulck
scheme operators are numbered.
Rev. A. Lincoln Shute denounces the
proposal of Rev. M. C. Hartzell to seg
regate vice.
Gary's million dollar harbor Is open
ed with elaborate ceremonies, John W.
Kern, democratic nominee for vice
president, delivering the principal ad
dress. Illinois Central and Rock Island rail
roads Indicted on charge of violating
the federal anti-pass law.
John G. Shortall, founder of state
and national humane societies, dies at
his homo in Winnetka.
President Roosevelt directs attorney
general immediately to take steps for
the retrial of the Standard Oil case,
declaring there is absolutely no ques
tion as to the guilt of the defendant
company.
Murder of girl in New Tork park
and slaying of woman in New Jersey
virtually solved, the first by confes
sion of a policeman, the second by the
admission of the victim's relative.
One of desperadoes who "shot up-'
Boston Is killed In battle in graveyard,
but his companion escapes.
Mrs. Stetson of Philadelphia Is wed
ded to Count Eulalia of Portugal in
Philadelphia, secrecy being observed.
Aged couple In New York, finding1
marriage license would take the last
dollar, postpone securing the document
and buy a dinner.
Unrequited love prompts the murder
of a New York girl by a Japanese, who
then attempts to commit suicide.
Adlla E. Stevenson formally enters
the race for the Illinois democratic
gubernatorial nomination.
Arrangements for the Independence
party convention next week will be
perfected tonight.
Wisconsin democrats at Milwaukee
adopt a platform and adjourn without
Indorsing candidates for tsate offices.
Members of the shippers' national
committee will meet in Chicago today
to plan a campaign against Increased
freight rates.
Stocks In Wall Btreet continue their
gain, buying orders following the
Standard Oil decision.
Wheat is firmer on predicted lessened
marketings southwest. Corn and oats
up on present scarcity; provisions quiet
and easy; cattle, hogs, sheep up.
Indiana Association of Loeal Fire In
surance Agents meets in annual ses
sion at Indianapolis, elects officers and
plana for the coming year.

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