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The Lake County times. [volume] (Hammond, Ind.) 1906-1933, October 18, 1917, Image 6

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Pae Four
THE TIMES
Thursday. October 18, 1917.
THE TIMES NEWSPAPERS
BY THE LAKE COUNTY PEIJJTIKQ & PUBLISHING C0MPA1TY.
i'. i : Li i
The Tlmae East Chicago-Indiana Harbor, dally except Sunday. Entered
at tr e postofflc In East Chicago, November It. 191S.
The Lake County Tlmaa Dally except Saturday and Sunday. Entered at
fh. n n t r. I .
fvaiuun-o in nummono, juna IS, 1906.
Tae Lake County Time Saturday and weekly edition. Enterad at tha
pv.iun.ce in Hammond, February 4. nil.
The Qary Evening Times Daily except Sunday. Entered at the p&stofflce
In Gury. Acrll IS. IMS
All under the act of March S. 117. aa second-class matter.
FOREIGN ADVERTISIXO OFFICE.
II Hector Building- Chicago
teIephoxes.
Hammond (rrtvate exchange) S100, 3101, 3102
(Call for whatever dspartmcnt wanted.)
Gary Office .Telephone 137
Nassau TZjmpson. East Chicago Telephone 931
F. U Evans, East Chicago Telephone 542-R
J-t Chlcaffo. Thb Time? Telephone 2SS
Indiana Harbor (News Dealer) Telephone S02
Indiana Harbor (Reporter and Classified Adv.) Telephone 3S.1
Whlf.nf Telephone SO-M
Crown Point Telephone 63
Hegewlach Telephone 13
LIEGES PAID UP CIRCULATION THAN ANY TWO OTHER NEWS
PAPERS IN THE CALUHET REGION.
Ii you hare any trouble Betting- Tun Tim make complaint Immediately to
the circulation department.
Thb Tim will not be responsible for the return mT any unsolicited manu
icrlpt artlclea or letter and will not notice ane'oymoua communication.
Short ligntd letters of general interest printed at discretion.
fa
" J.i3 - (m.r.it
H.Ui.i-'ii.M.n
l275ui-i.i r1 'Ju... k'I'IUII
OUR COUNTRY'S VITAL NEED.
Men with a quickened sense of national responsibility, who will
galvanize Into Immediate action those who consider this war inci
dental instead cf crucial the better that every phase of it may be
vigorously prosecuted regardless of their personal sacrifice.
THE NEED OF MORAL TEACHING IN THE SCHOOL
The Forum of Indianapolis is much worried over the problem of teaching
the Bible in the puhlic schools. It points out that if it is taught it must be
along the lines of expounding it as a historical or literary document, which it
also it. And the Forum wants to know how Jews, Catholics, Prctestants and
those who may have no religion at all will taice to Bible teaching.
Like many other newspapers the Forum realises that there is a definite
need of moral teaching in the public EChools of America and there is. The
Lutherans and Catholics have endeavored to supply this moral instruction by
having parochial schools, but to the great mass of pupils there are no advant
age like this.
To institute Bible teaching on a non-sectarian basis probably would open
a etorm of protest, create suspicions.
Now, Mr. Indianapolis Editor, about the best way of meeting this issue is
the plan they have worked out at Gary. Parents whose children want moral
or Bibl,8 study are getting it, and the plan has the endorsement of Jewish,
Catholic and Protestant clergymen. In New York the Episcopalian diocesan
authorities, the American Federation of Catholic societies and associations of
Jewish rabbis have endorsed the Gary religious plan.
The plan is one whereby parishes maintain at their own edifices or at
other places designated a teacher who will impart moral and religious instruc
tion. It is an after-school affair, open to those whose parents designate that
they should go, and the child of a particular faith goes to the religious school
of that particular faith, conducted either by the pastor or a lay or clerical as
sistant. At Gary the plan works out. very well.
OUcte1 O-UKiii; 'Jul
TIMES FASHION DEPARTMENT f
THET are getting pretty Independent,
we'll say
SHE was hiring a maid and said: "I
suppose you have references?"
VP In the air with the eye brows
"REFERENCES?" she retorted. "I
don't need any. What's references be
tween ladles?"
A HE M ARTIN tells of an unfortunate
contretemps
WOMAN In a theatre stood up when
the
STAR Spangled Banner was played
AND when It was over sat
DOWN on her knitting
AND quickly arose
PCRL one.
SOME of the people are seeing how
little they can eat
WHY anticipate?
READ In the dispatches that the
ALLIES are fighting near Poelcapelle
for ti large brewery
THIS will bring the
very close to the Hur.s
THINK how awful it will be to
that brewery.
war's brutality
lose
NEWELL. Mirror says: "George
Waterman was kicked by his horse last
Thursday. The horae did n't intend to
"KICK his master. The horse thought1
it was another horne."
ONE thing that doenn't seem exactly
right to us is tint the society women
who organize
HOME guards and diked out In men's
polities, straddle horses and get thetr
pictures taken for the papers
WHILE the difh-washing, stocking
darning, hahy-tndlng lassies who
STAY at home and bravely serve their
country never get thrtr pictures
IN print.
IF only a fraction of the people who
are ready to give us all kinds of moral
support
WOULD only give us a little financial
support
WE know we could
STAND off the coal man a littl.) longer j
and buy two more Liberty bonds.
NOW let Lafollette go back to Sheboy
gan .THAT'S a good town for him.
SHE was handing him the
USUAL lovcy-dovfy bunk
"IF you go first dear. you'K wait for
me on the ether shore, won't you?" she
said
WITH a sigh he answered
"OH. I suppose so. I never went any
where yet without having to
WAIT for you."
LADY'S EMPIRE KIMONO.
By Anabel Vorthington.
! A kimono of some sort ia necessary
garment which every women requires, par
ticularly when she is travelling. A very
popular style U illustrated in No. S473.
It has the Empire waist line in an Irregu
lar shape, which girva the effect of seal
' lops. A broad collar of satin is an at
tractive feature, and corresponding trim
; ming pieces are stitched to the sleeves.
The pattern 's perforated or two lengths
the full length kimono and tha style
which comes just below the hips. Jap
i aneae crepe, washable silk, crPpe Je Chine
J or flowered lawn will make a pretty
j kimono.
sues 32, 33, 40 and 44 Inches hast meas
ure. Width at lower edge of kimono is
24 yards. The long one requires in 33
inch size 5 yards 36 inch material, with
yard 36 Jnch contrasting goods.
To obtain this pattern aend 10 cents to
the office of thia publication.
TWO STORIES
Nothing like an anecdote to drive home an argument.
Major Gen. Wood, speaking on the need of preparedness ai the Lotos Club
told the story of his meeting an English friend and inquiring after the young
son of the family. The boy was dead, somewhere in France.
"It isn't his death that I deplore," said the father, "but the fact that I sent
him into battle unprepared."
In Germany a traveller closely encountered the fathers of many young
men who were dead everywhere in Europe.
"It Isn't their death we deplore," said the fathers, "but the fact that the
end for which they died should be as far off as ever. Imagine, after forty
years of preparation, after years of drill and discipline, with the best officers
in the world, the heaviest guns, the most abundant supply of ammunition
they went into the battle prepared, but they did not win; indeed, they probab
ly died in vain."
Of the two anecdotes, it seems to us the second is fully as thought-provoking
as the flrsL
THE LOAN AND BASEBALL
It Is a compliment to the newspapers of the United States that the gov
ernment is using billboard advertising in preference to newspaper space to
boost the new liberty loan. Uncle Sam can depend on anybody and any in
stitution that has a soul, but he can not depend on a billboard; for it is about
the most soleless and worthless thing in creation. Hundreds of people wi'.l
pass a billboard every day and not notice what is on it, but nobody will buy a
newspaper and fail to read its contents.
Uncle Sam had put up to him the project of spending a very small part cf
cne per cent in newspaper advertising, and Uncle !3am, through Secretary Mc
Adoo, refused to take up the project. In all justice it should have been done
that w-ay, and It could have been done without confusion, and with better re
sults than can be achieved under the present methods. Yet, as has been said,
it is a compliment to the publishers of newspapers to realize that they would
support the loan spend their own personal money on composition, on space,
on press work and the like, for a class of news that is not news, for a kind of
material that overtaxes newspapers that are already overtaxed.
There is no newspaper, so far as we know, that has refused to do its full
part and more for It must be understood that ninety per cent of the ma
terial thit goes for free boosting of the loan is not news at all, but is mere
repetition.
And yet. newspapers have no room to complain, and they have a duty to
nerform. Their sacrifice is small as eomoared to the sacrifices of mpn at th
front. And, newspapers have themselves made themselves the goat for near-1
ly worthless things, and. consequently, should make no complaint when ask
ed to give their support to projects that are worthy.
Newspapers have made baseball. For years they have contributed pages
and spent money from their own treasuries to obtain facts about baseball, and
other men have commercialized the sport and used it to make themselves
wealthy. AH the newspapers got out of v: was talk about it and talk and
talk and talk about it. So long as newspE.pers permit baseball magnates to
wai wealthy at their own fcolieh expense, they certainly need not he guilty of
giving advertising grudgingly to help whip the kaiser. Lafayette Journal.
THE MAYOR OP GARY IS FOR THE PEOPLE.
When the steel company aldermen at Gary come to consider street re
pair or other appropriations, notably those involving the pay of $2.40 a day
street laborers, they seem to become stringently economical. With many
other appropriations they hardly allow increases as the years roll on and
the .city grows bigger.
But with the Gary Heat, Light and Water company of the steel trust
ah, that is another story! It seems to be the favored corporation of cer
tain aldermen. They are generous with the taxpayers' gold when this
poverty-stricken offspring of Wall street starts wallowing at the treasury
trough. This is the same concern that the mayor of Gary says charges 30
ner cent more for gas than they do in Chicago, a lot more for electricityW
(said to be made the cheapest in the world at the Gary steel plant), and
four times as much for water as they do in Chicago, although it all comes
from the same source, Lake Michigan.
The funds that thia company receives Is for sidewalk lights, the rental
of arc lights (the annual charge being $75 a year in Gary as compared with
only $32.50 in Hammond) and for fire plug, rentals (some of which are never
tapped to yield a drop of water in a years time).
How well this company gets its tentacles into the city treasury is
shown by the following appropriations for light and water:
1913 - 149,400.00
19H 4,295.00
1915 .. 43 905.00
1918 - 61,517.05
1917 70,175.84
191g 83,694.58
Is it any wonder that Mayor Johnson, who has set out to have the public
service commission of Indiana reduce light and water rates not only for the
city but for the residents of Gary, is having so many of the people backing
him in his race on the independent ticket for re-election?
This Gary utilities company is also the same concern which furnishes
free lawn sprinkling water, at the instance and the pay of the Gary Land
company, also a part of the steel trust, to those who live on land now owned
or sold by the steel company. Gary people who do not buy land from the
steel trust or who do not live on land that it has sold ret no free sprinkling
water, which is a great item in a sandy city like Gary.
Is it any wonder that the people of the south side, Tolleston and Ridge
road, very few of whom can afford to pay Wall street its high price for water,
as wel las those on the north side, who sympathize with them because of
their inability to have lawns, flowers and trees, are backing Mayor John
son, who is fighting the people's cause against corporation greed? Mayor
Johnson's re-election may not mean such fancy rates for Wall street, but
it will mean a whole lot to women and children, especially the babies.
ALTHOUGH the potato crop is a big one this year and it was a small one
last year the price of potatoes now is as high as it was this time last year.
Have the potato magnates also set prices above patriotism.
NOTE by the TIMES that during Mayor Johnson's term as Mayor Gary's
population has increased from 30,000 to 60,000. Rulers who want to repair
their populations after the war might write to the Gary city hall.
ABOUT the best way to cheer the heart of the kaiser is to let the Liberty
Loan be a failure. Help make the Kaiser downcast.
IT is enough to die, tut
are Installing Ford hearses:
what do you think, pome of the undertakers
A f4 ', 4.,C ft l ii l
JlHilfT8t73
I IV Mil
M 4 Willi
W 4 tl 3s p
IE
TO THE WAGE-EARNERS
OF THE UNITED STATES
By W. B. WILSOX, Secretary of Labor.
The great European war in which we
are now Involved came to the people
of the Western Hemisphere as a ter
rible shock, and to no portion of the
people did it come as a greater shock
than to the wage-earners of tha United
States. They believed In and wanted
international peace, but they wanted it
on a basis of international Justice which
would insure the right of our people to
govern themselves. When the Imperial
German Government undertook to de
stroy the lives of our people and to
impose a rule of conduct upon us with
out our consent in places under the jur
isdiction of the United States Govern
ment, there was no course left but to
resist.
The workers have more at stake in
this great conflict than any others, be
cause it Is only In a democracy that the
common people can come Into their own.
The great privilege is not given to all
of us to serve our country on the battle
$35.00 buys
a $75.00
Talking
Machine
at McGarry's. Come m i
and see them they are
equal in every way to
the other cabinet ma
chines selling in the
neighborhood of $75.
They play any make of
disc records. You'll en
joy having one in the
home this winter. Ca,n
be bought on easy terms.
John E.
McGarFy
Jeweler Optometrist.
The Hallmark Store.
tmvsiasdaai
olet Roevet have gone to Chicago where
thty will attend school.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Chapman have
moved to Frankfort, Ind., where they
will make their future home. Mr. Chap
man has lived In Lowell and vicinity all
his life and leaves a large circle of
friends who will wish tym and his fam
ily happiness and prosperity In their
new home. He has been the manager
of the Standard Oil station here for the
past three years and has resigned and
will take up farming at Frankfort. Mrs
Chapman and children left Tuesday and
the household goods were shipped yes
terday. Lowell will lose a family of
grood citizens and the town will com
mend them to the people of Frankfort.
PifiLY? WELL, DON'T BE!
field or in the trenches, but there are
other ways in which we can serve and needed supplies, bring Joy to the hearts
nish the food, the firearms and other
nation. Finances for that purpose must
supplies for the fighting forces of the
be secured immediately from the sale
of bonds. The workers can help by
contributing their mite.
I am reminded of the fable of a great
drought when the crops were wasting !
for the want of water, and one little PeOpleNotlCe It. Drive Them Off
raindrop said to another in the cloude. j With Dr. Edwards
"I would like to go down to the relief! H1?vATWprs
of the farmer and ma perishing crops. I VUVC XctUlCU
but i am bo little it would be useless."! A pimply face wUl not embarrass you
And another little raindrop replied, "It much longer if you get a package of Dr.
would be useless for you to go down Edwards' Olive Tablets. The skin should
alone, but let us an go down and our begin to clear after you have taken the
combined effort will bring the needed re-; tablets a few nights,
lief." The advice was accepted and a Cleanse the blood,the bowels and the liver
beautiful shownr pourod down on the ; with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the suc
land and the crops were saved for the ; cessful substitute for calomel; there's never
harvest. jany sickness or pain after taking them.
And so it is with the workers. The j Dr. Edward3 Olive Tablets do that
funds each has available is but a drop, i which calomel does, and just as effectively,
but an of the iirops together can make j but their action is gentle and safe instead
a shower or funds that wm furnish the ! 01 severe ana irritating.
nssist those who are privileged to carry
our flag on the battle fields of Europe.
The Impulse of sacrifice for trie common
good is sending the youth of our coun
try Into the trenches In defense of lib
erty, humanity and democracy. To
those of us who must of necessity re
main at home to till the soil, harvest
the crops, man the factories, mines and
mills, the way Is open for additional
service. We too must make sacrifices.
The men who go forth to do battle in
the field muat be equipped and sustain
ed. Funds must be forthcoming to fur-
cf the boys at the front and consterna
tion to our enemies.
LOWELL
Fred Turner was in Chicago on busi
ness yesterday.
E. R. Lynch waa a Chicago visitor
yesterday.
H. Gershman visited his sons, Abe and
Ike, in Chicago yesterday.
No one who takes Olive Tablets Is
ever cursed with "a dark brown taste,"
a bad breath, a dull, listless, "no good"
feeling, constipation, torpid liver, bad
disposition or pimply face.
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets are
a purely vegetable compound mixed
with olive oil; yotl will know thera
fcy their olive color.
Dr. Edwards spent years among pa
tients afflicted with liver and bowel
complaints, and Olive Tablets are the
immensely etfoctive result
Take one or two nizhtlv for s veek.
See how much better you feel and look.
The Misses Elsie McConnell and Vi-13c and 25c per box, All druggists.
!
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LYB1A E. PMKHAM'S
VEGETABLE COMPODM !;
t wsmsas ills hsimm
LYOIA E.MMKHAM MEDICINE CO. LYNN. MASS.
riUBBSsattUbttiUaafel
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No-
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