Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES. ' 3
Morula v, Oct. 23, 1911.
. The automobile party which had
been planned for Saturday by the Con
gregational church, but which failed to
take place on that day owing to the
rain, has been postponed to Wednes
day. About a dozwn cars have been Im
pressed Into service and theso will leave
the corner of Forsyth and Chicago ave
nues at .the hours scheduled for the
departure on Saturday, 2:30 and 2:30 in
the afternoon and at 7:30 in the even
ing;. The afternoon trips will be out
into the country, awhile the one In the
evening will bo somewhere where the
bright lights shine, as the committee
thought that nt this time of the year
an evening a;ito ride would be a bit
dreary over dark country roads.
There will be no prayer meeting at
the Congregational chrrcli on Wednes
day night, it having been decided to
merge that meeting: with the Tuesday
evening: session of the gathering of the
Michigan City Congregational associa
tion tomorrow evening.
Mrs. August Johnson will open her
home tomorrow for dinner and supper
to the visiting clergymen who come
to attend the meeting of the Michigan
Congregational Ministers' association,
and for tho church members who at
tend the gathering.
Mrs. Coats of Akron. O.. and Mrs.
Seasons and son Jack of Cleveland. O.,
sisters of Mrs. R. C. Howell of Magoun
'avenue, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. How
ell for a couple of weeks. The guests
did not arrive together, one having
come nearly a week ago. while the
others reached East Chicago the last of
Mr. and Mrs. Reese Williams are mov
ing into their new home in North Bar
ing avenue, 'near 141th street, today.
Their furniture has been In storage
ever since they went west, and they
will be glad to return to housekeeping
again In their commodious and attrac
tive new home.
Mrs. B. X. Canine will entertain at 4
o'clock tea this afternoon In honor of
Mrs. R. G. Howell's guests, Mrs. Coats
of Akron, O., and Mrs. Seasons of Cleve
The Tuesday Reading club wilt meet
tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. Edward
Jacobs, on Baring avenue. The study
ot King Lear will be taken up in earn
est, the club Having enjoyed one or
two preliminary meetings devoted to
' this great Shakespearean work, before
this year. The work tomorrow will in
clude reading from the first scenes of
There will be a meeting tonight of
the Men's club.of the Congregational
church, at the residence of W. J. Fun
key. The general topic for discussion
will be the political review of the
past few months, the subject being
world wide In its scope and containing
papers on the British situation, reci
procity. Martin Peterson, E. N. Canine
- and Gus Jacobson are on the program
to speak. There will be music, and
refreshments will be served.
Pupils in the public schools will be
pleased to learn that there will be no
school on FYlday. The schools will be
dismissed in order to permit the teach
ers to attend the meeting of the Lake
County Teachers' association, which
convenes in Hammond on Friday and
Saturday.:. The main speaker will be
interesting ami helpful. The speakers
all spoke in the interests of working
together for brotherhood. There was
a large ocngregation present to enjoy
Mrs. Charles Fichter, who has been
visiting in Aurora, 1ml., Is the Tuesday
Reading club's delegate to the conven
tion of the Federation of Woman's
Ciubs, which will be held in Indian
apolis this woek. Mrs. Fichter will
stop in Indianapolis on her way home
to take In this meeting.
Mr. and Mr.. James Ginn of Baring
avenue entertained at dinner on Sun
day, her guests being her brother, who
is visiting her from Iowa, M. W.
Hrockway and Mr. and Mrs. Karl Mc
intosh and family.
The auxiliary of the Eastern Star will
meet with Mrs. Rllev Hean at Grasselli
A number of friends of Mrs. Law
rence Jamfp, whn was out to visit her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Edward DeBriae,
pravo a surprise party in her honor Saturday-evening.
The affair.-which . took
the form of a plate shower, was in
charge of Mrs. Ixxils Giles.
There will be an Advertisement social
givfn under tho auspices of the Congre
gational Ladies' Aid society in the
church on Nov. !
Keep warm In tho coldest room in
your house. Fse a Gas Heating Stove.
Northern Indiana Gas & Electric Co.
: : . :
jjj Five Players on Illinois E even in Game Against Maroons.
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LOST Diamond ring In Indiana Har-
bnr. Finder report to Timf.s' office.
3321 Michigan avenue. Indiana Harbor.
The Round Table club will meet on
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
to enjoy a day with William-' Make
peace Thackeray. Bolh Thackeray and
Charles nickens have their lOOtli anni
versary in 1911 and a great many clubs
which have the studv of literature and
literary men and women as their aim.
are honoring these great novelists by
observing the anniversary after simi
lar fashion. Thackeray's birthday falls
in July, hut as most of the clubs are
not meeting during the summer, they
have chosen other days on which to
cefebraf e the occasion. The progra-m
on Wednesday will open with music,
after which there will be roll call, an
swered by quotations from and Inci
dents relating to "Vanity Fair." The
"Life of Thackeray" is the subject of
a paper which will be read by Mrs. Lee
Taylor, Mrs. William Dobbie will take
as the theme for her paper, "Thacke
ray's Female Characters," and Mrs
Geyer's subject is "Thackeray in Amer
Mrs. George H. Summers is down for
a review of the Virginians. The pro
grame will close with music. The Round
Table holds its meetings in the rooms
of the Commercial club of Indiana Har
bor and East Chicago.
Mrs. E. V. Walton has returned from
Michigan, where she has been for about
a week, visiting ber daughter. Mrs. E.
Hiner, who lives near aKlamazoo, Mich.
Postmaster and Mrs. A. G. Lundqulst
and family and Miss Landell spent yes
terday in Chicago visiting the A. L.
aiibs jLiucue owier nas been at a
Chicago hospital for a few days, hav
ing undergone an operation for ap-
Philadclphia. Pa., Oct. 23. James J.
Callahan, manager of the White Sox,
and Hugh Duffy in charge of a White
Sox training school at Des Moines. Ia..
s the dope for 1912, according to
ports from unquestionable sources he
lis arrangement, which has been c
pleted for several weeks, may be
nied by the parties to it without im-
lairing in any way these plans for the
Callahan will be more than manager
of the White Sox and Puffy will be
more than manager of the Pes Moines
Western league team. It long'has been
President Comiskey's desire to be re-
ieved of all the cares of running his
ball club, but under previous managers
has had to look after the affairs of
the club for at least half the year. I
The choice of manager , to succeed
Dufry was influenced considerably by
two thfr.gs. One is the fact that Cal
lahan lives in Chicago and can give
his attention to the management of the
White Sox the year round. The other
s that the former Logan Square mag
nate has had the experience which will
enable him to look after the business
end of the team and conduct its af
fairs winter and summed. Non-resident
managers have left the winter
job to the owner of the Sox.
pendicitls. : Reports from her bedside
Prof. Roettger of Terre Haute Normal are to the effect that she is doing well
Mrs. B. F. Lukins and Mrs. Harding
school. Local teachers and superin
tendents will enter into the discussions,
however, and some of . them will give
Last evening's service of the Congre
gational church was devoted to the re
ports of delegates to the Congregation
al Brotherhood convention held recent
ly in Chicago. E. N, Canine, R. G.
Howell and W. G. FunkVy. Jr., were the
delegates and their reports were most
are tne delegates who will represent
the Indiana Harbor woman's club at
tne convention of the eFderation of
Woman's Clubs at Indianapolis this
Undress in a wurm room, sleep in
cold room and dress in a warm rooom
ii fn tje room when you use a Gas
Heating Move. Northern Indiana Gas
i W l
Julius L. Brown
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ARTS AND ATHLETICS
FACE FURTHER DELAY
New York, Oct. 23. Hostilities, de
layed five days by rain, will not be re
sumed at Philadelphia today, according
to indications last night. The weather
cleared up at Philadelphia early yes
terday, the long lost sun reappeared
for a short time, and the fans began to
think that at last a game would be
played. The weather roan, however.
was merely playing a cruel Joke, as
last night the storm broke again. It
was raining hard at 9 o'clock, and
there seemed little chance a game
could be played before- Tuesday.
Although no definite announcement
of the calling off of the game has been
made, there is no chance for a game
today. Indeed, judging from the pres
ent weather conditions and the predlc
tions, there seem fa be little grounds
for .hoping for a game until late in the
There is no doubt that this rain
storm has helped New York. The Gi
ants seemed beaten and on the run
when the storm set in and balked the
The rain and muddy fields killed all
nope on xne series ana prevented a
clean decision. For no matter who
may win from now on either team will
have a chance to claim that the weath
er did it..
Mathewson and Render are carded to
tackle each other in the next game.
and the pitching has become a less im
portant part of the game than ever.
If the teas play on a soggy, wet field
today .New York's alleged speed will
be curtailed and the Athletics' long hit
ting will be cut down so it Is even.
believe heavy grounds hurt the Athlet
ics more than they do the Giants.
is Indiana Harbor's exclusive resi
dential section. Streets are being
paved, cement sidewalks are laid,
sewer, water, gas and electricity are in.
Shade trees are planted. No saloons
permitted. Dwellings must cost
from $2,000 to $2,500.
We have some choice residen
ces, steam and furnace heated, on
very easy payments,
All residence lots 35 feet wide.
Citizens Trust & Savings Ban!
3405 Michigan Ave. Phone 155
Indiana Harbor, Ind.
PLAYS TO T
over the post at a height of about 250
feet. He came to earth as lightly as a
bird and stopped his machine within a
few hundred feet.
Yesterday afternoon he flew-over San
Antonio, going to Harlandale, where he
gave an exhibition flight in the pres
ence of thousands. He will leave for
the west today. i
The new football stars began thei-
carers on a fneld of mud at aiicnigan
City Saturday in an inter-schoolasiic
game betwen the Hammond high school
varsity and the Prison City eleven
which ended as it began, 0 to 0. The
aspiring players were Hess and Mowry,
light, wiry, speedy ends whose follow
ing of the ball and tackling save!
Hammond from defeat.
Outweighed and outgeneraled the
purple and white were compelled to
adopt the traditional characteristic re
sort of their predecessor's nerve. By
keeping the ball in Hammond territory
by spectacular runs and the application
of quick formations they prevented the
heavy line smashes from scoring.
One run by Hess covered 45 yards of
Michigan City territory. The four sub
stitutes who were utilized in the last
half showed creditable in spite of the?lv
size, mlnatue size In comparison with
their heavy rivals.
Throughout the game but one inci
dent threw discredit upon the local
representative's. A fifteen yard penali
ty was given them for alleged profani
ty. Iii explanation the students stated
that owing to the frequent swallowing
of mud they were, unable to articulate
plainly and a misunderstanding result
ed. The argument was pronounced
weak by some authorities. Captain
Taylor played a brilliant, spectacular
game in which his executive ability
Gary will be the nex$ contendant for
Northern Indiana championship which
will meet Hammond. The game will be
played next Saturday in Gary. :
Pan Antonio, Texas, O;:. 23. Flying
from San Marcos to San Antonio at' the
rate of more than a mile a minute in
his "Vin Fix" biplane, Aviator C. P.
Rodgers landed on the Polo grounds at
Fort Sam Houston yesterday aftprnoon
at 12:40. He left San Marcos at 11:45.
He was delayed between Kyle and San
Rodgers got off splendidly, but a
freight train in front of his special re-;
suited in him circling about to keep It
in sight. It required nearly' twenty
minutes to make this ten miles. His
arrival at Fort Sam Houston was with
out spectacular happening. Ie came in
sight flying at an elevation of about
2.500 feet. Locating the Polo grounds
by a crowd of 10,000 persons who were
eagerly awaiting his coming, he shot
his aeroplane downward and sailed
Ad Wolgast demands J22.O00 win,
lose or run, for his bit in a battle with
Young Saylor, the Indianapolis light
weight, haspassed up an offer from
Hugh Mcintosh to go to Australia.
Joe Walcott, the ex-champion wel
terweight, thinks that he can "come
back," and has signed to meet Bob -Lee
DQNT BE A
Caparine capsuleswill stop the pain at once
and then remove the cause; regulates the
stomach and bowels, stimulates and tones
up the entire system without injury, but
De sure to get tne genuine,
atail druggists, 10c andDC
DsKalb Oru Chwnleal Co-
RALPH HICK KILLED
AT FOOTBALL IN WEST
Portland, Ore., Oct. 23. Ralph Dlm
mick, the former star football player
and track athlete of Notre Dame uni
versity, died here yesterday morning
of football injuries received a week
ago in a game between the Pacific Uni
versity team and a squad of alumni.
DImmick, who was playing on the lat
ter team, had two ribs fractured. His
lungs were punctured and pneumonia
developed, causing his death.
Dimmlck was on the Notre Dame
football team which defeated Michigan j
In 190!) and also helped Notre Dame
score the largest number of points in '
the 1910 conference track and field meet'
at Urhana, 111. He was afterward dls- !
covered to be Ineligible, having parti-:
clpated in . intercollegiate athletics
more than the allotted three years, and '
his points, together with those of Phil
brook, were thrown out, leaving Notre
Dame and Leland. Stanford tied for
0 rt' iv
If "you need money to pay for
your winter's supply of coal call
at our cflice and see us iu regard
to the matter.
We will be glad to loan you
the necessary amount of money
on your Furniture, Piano, Horses
and Wagons, etc. Security to
remain m your possesion. If not
convenient for you tr call per
sonally 'phone to us and we will
call at your home and explain
Lew Rates Easy Terms
569 Hohman St.,
Over Model Clothiers. Phone 257
TEA M PROMISING
Oak Park, champion of the Cook
County High School Football league.
again looms up as the favorite for the i
title honors. In Its initial contest on j
Saturday . afternoon the suburbanites)
showed conclusively that , they have !
one of the greatest offensive machines i
ever seen on a local prep gridiron, j
University High, which -was expected;
to give Oak Park a hard fight, cue- j
cumbed to the largest score of the day, j
losing 39 to 0. j
Coach Zuppke has demonstrated the j
possibilities of the new rules and has '
taken advantage of many points over- j
looked by other prep coaches. The
forward pass, with its many eompllea- !
tions, has brought many touchdowns
In the early season games, while it nro- '
dlicprt rr wile lnrsrelv rpcnnn clKlrt f or ! f
overhalf of the touchdowns scored in
WHY NOT LET
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 23. Mrs. Ralph'
Frary, wife of the National league um-i
pire to whom attention was attracted '
during the season just closed by his ;
cool defiance of a Brooklyn mob of ;
fans, Is a second Carrie Nation. She
appeared in front of the Mecca cafe, an j
elaborately fitted up resort owned by
her husband, and demolished all the j
plate glass windows and mirrors in the '
place. Then she made charges against
the place. Its license was revoked and
It closed down yesterday. Ralph, is not
in Spokane and has not been heard
RUN DEAD HEAT
Paris, Oct. 23. At the Longchamps
course yesterday v. iv. vanderbilt s
chestnut colt Montrose II. and his bay
colt Petulance ran a dead heat- for the !
Prix de La Foret. The stage was .
i valued at S4.000.' The distance was one
Our First Anniversary
Started Saturday Morning
The Response exceeded all our expecta
tions considering the continuous downpour
of rain those that were able to attend
enjoyed themselvs immensly both by our
musical program and the exceedingly
Big: Bargains and we want to thank
you all heartily
will be the second day of our First Anni
versary, on this occasion we will present
to every lady on Monday Evening:
A Beautiful Crysanfhemum
Our First Anniversary and Sale contin
ues all weekevery day a change
Come and view the new
THE HOOP. GOWN
the craze of all Paris-first time seen the
J. J. COHEN, Manager
TOWLE OPERA HOUSE BLOCK
! mile., 1