la ffs Font
AVrfnesdnv, June 26. 1918.
THE TIMES NEWSPAPERS
BY THE LAKE COUNTY PRINTING &. PUBLISHING
The Lake County Times Daily Mrept Saturday &
Sunday. Entered at ths postotfL- In Hammond. Ju
The T!f-s-Ea.-t Chioasro-Tndtana Harbor, daily except
Si-nday. E.ered it the postotflce m lt Chi. ago. Nov
ember 18. iis.
The Lake Countv T1rns -S.iturdav and Weekly Edition.
Entered at the p ..stoftV-.. !n Hammond. February 4.
i'he Gary Kvfmne rimes Daily exc-nt Sunday, wa
tered at the postofftce !:i Garv, April 13. 1312. ,
Ail under the act of Mart-b S. 1ST9. as seeond-c.as.
112 Rector Uutidir.
rOREKiX AUVEH I'lSllNG OFFICE.
L. Y.I ES r? y" . m ,tvo .-mm ? m f r r ry.tw v as
tical ospnion ... our 1. & T aH&3Y
us as being vvilim, to do, g f C (Titt .S. S3T .MSR.
by sotting down to a fer V UJ'uO JHa5" rW!v
to our maximum capacity and to consume as
as possible, we shall pive prao
! alty, thf brand w hich stamps
our part at home by sacrificing.
strength. Vi;h our money savings we can then buy j . ju?' s .-,' r-VT
War Savings Stamps and perform a double service by j &TtV J
giving the (iovernraent current funds with which to rmr t;.
the labor and materials so much needed for war pur
poses which we have refrained from using. Thar is
WITHOUT any idea whatever
THAT it will do any good our idea
OF perpetual motion
charge of the little girl for two years.
I Albert Poppen, VThlUnf, of 119th
jstieet, who was called home by the
( serious illness of his infant ton. who
j has now improved, will return to Fort
knelling. Minn, nt Friday.
The Austrian people are on rations. The weekly
food i.llowance tor each person is Riven as follows:
Twenty-one ounces of bread; one pound of potatoes,
or whi'-h half cannot bo eaten; or.e ounce of black bran
one ounce of another mill
Roll of Honor
Mrs. Alvln Eaton, Whiting, visited
her husband at the Great Lakes Naval
Training Station on Monday.
Hammond (private exchange) J100. 3101. 313 i
(Call for whatexci department wanted.)
Gary O.'fU-e Telephone.
F. L. Evan. Ftt rh'i-n ' . .. ' ' ' ' ' Te! enhone H2-K mal
East Chlcag-o, The Time ." Telephone
Indiana Harbor Reporter. Telephone 23
Lukens' News Agency and C'.is .fled Ads
Pt.,,ne 1 1 Ss-.T Tn.l ana H'i' r,r
Whitlnjr Telephone SO-M j s'.iost !! UM j
Crown Point "" -iiePion.:4. , Thp m,.at allowance ;s not dependable. It can onH !
Larger Pald-Up Circulation Than Any Two Other Papers j be obtained b wait ins all night for it, so as to be near
In the Calumet Region. ; : :u bead of the line. j
quality of th? foorl
IS Komi? to the shoe d-aler and buy
t'R a ten vejr old boy
half of fat; six and a half ounces of su;.ar; one ;
even ounces of moat and a little jam .and coffee!
mostlv nasty beyond any I
If you have anv trouble ett-'ntr The Times make com- i
Plaint Immediately to the circulation department. ! t p-riencr of ours. As for th quantity, supposing it.
Tile Times will not be responsible tor the return of , ,
ny unsolicited art .jes or letters and wiii iu.t r.ot-.ce aii.'Tiy. '( i-e all edilile and nourishing- just divide the total b
Bious communications. Short signed letters ut general! , , .., , . ;,
im.m.r T,f. :-.-,i..- " 1 u i sot en. and fisufe how you would like to live on it for;
! cn dav and then contemplate a continuance of the
otice to m nscninEn.
T yon fail to receive your copy of The Times as I """nu day? without end.
promptly as yoj hav in the past, please do not think j There is political and racial discontent in Austria,
ft has been lost or was not sent on time. Remember that ! h, ,., ,,,.,; ; --it, fn., .i.,.-iin tnms.cli A I
uricent movement of i ... , i
the railroads are ng;d with th"
troops and their surplies; that there !s unusual pressure j
In various parts of the country for food and furl; that
the railroads have more business than they can hmdle !
promptly. For that reason manv trains ar late. The i
Times has increased ;ts mailing: equipment and is co
operating in every way w.th the postoffice department
to expedite delivery. Even so, delays are inevitable bo
cause of the enormous demands upon the railroads and
the withdrawal cf men from many lines of work..
nation, no less than army, travels, as Napoleon said,
"on its belly." The peoeie are half-starved from lack
of food, and mad sick by what food they have. The
soldiers at the lront are but li'tie better off. It is fool,
uioie than bullets, that is deciding the fate of Austria
THI'i kaiser fsv the "Lord has laid
prouuet; an ounce! heaw Khn,.M, r-
TICS, e'en true Bill, and a
HUSKY Yank is p.-ing
TO lay something; a damsue heavier
i-n our head one ,.f these days!
VL; have a deep and abiding
AFi- Kt'Tfi x fnr the Irish
N the police force and other places
BUT if they don't stop
GUMMING up the cards in Ireland
and go on helping the boche
WE are Koir.fr to favor dropping thm
from the league.
WOMAN" tvho is lmmrsed In Xd
t "ro-s w ork sas she is Koinsc to be
HI-i would be trying to
SWAP her ba-k inide of a week for
THE fire of his own heartr.ston'-.
IN our curie-us fashin
WE have noticed that a woman gets a
LOT of pleasure nut of STue-i-nfr 42
INCHES of waist into
INCHES of corset, but it ntak.a
MAD all over if he tri' to
SQUEEZE: 17 inehe5 of n-'ek
INTO a 15' collar.
WHAT makes us
Mr. asd Uri. George Slbert of Mer-
jrillvillf. re.cived a. letter frc-m their
j son Joe. from Trnr." sot. He is in
; the ambulance corps. He says he likes
the vi.rk nn-i pr."d e.--jt.
Columbus, Ind., June 26. Mr. and i
Mrs. .John H. Subl.-tte nf Taylorsv ill-, i
I ii'.f n-eiM d H r::!,;i gr.j'ii frei-n their ,
son. Myrick Sublet m id tb-rk with j
1 1-" American ex r d i ' e n-i ry f.-r.-es in
France, that bis I;-rot h-r. Corpora! .
s-hetm-tn P. Sublette. be.-n wound-j
'! in action and is in a hospi'al m
i't in'-e. ot-pera' Suhl- " is n m it:-
le r of tl-e marine e r-i;. toiih company, i
2nd battalion, 6th i - rt t - t .
Camp Shelby may have a star boxing '
j exhibition for July i. SerReunt Il-h ;
Mattiti Cm I any A. tiiihtary poli-e, has j
'issued n general rha;!- tipe through his!
MAP is nobody ever hating ar.ythir.pf : icanager. Lieut. H-.;ry Bridewell, to
; ry. Serjeant Martin's wc-ipht is 133 ,
ar.y soldier or civilian in the outi- 1
pounos 11" is rie;t ; w e; s.nt rna mpn-n j
the (;-. ision and wc-uM like a boul j
OK their ow n
ANT always borrowing narn.
TIMES certainly have changed
HEBE'S old Joscphus Daniels
wrh the champion f som other army
kr.ow n in In-
car.ip. Mnrtm bets
d:ana as a wrestler.
vine after the war is
A WARNING TO PROFITEERS.
The cry of wool shortage became a prolonged how!
a few months ago. Finally a St. Louis newspaper man
started a little investigation of his own. What lie found
was that every wool warehouse was loaded down with
wool. It was an inspired shor-asro, so far as the supply
was concerned; the wool handlers were coffins ready to
"clean up " The Government, seeing that a holdup and
exploitation of the product was otherwise inevitable,
some time later took over all stocks of wool p.nd fixed
a minimum price.
Because they have been and are ?o unmercifully
profiteered, many consumers are now "rarinsr back."
They are wearing old hats, repaired, and again-repaired
shoes, made-over riresse? and "patched pants." They
are buying only the absolute necessities from day to day.
It is in this way that the price coueo.'s are killing
the goose that lays their golden ecrgs.
Not so many years aco. after a panic, thP packers,
at the usual time for their spring rise in th price of
meat, marked up meat so high that it was more than
the traffic could bear. Immediately Anti-Meat 11a' ns
clubs were organized in one big city after another. The
packers saw. their mistake and hedged quickly. The
way meat prices came down was an aniazincr demonstra
tion of the power of public co-operation.
When the consumer lays down, there has to bo a
new deal. Profiteers must he careful not to squeeze
LOYALTY IN WAR TIME.
Loyalty in peace times and loyalty in war times are
two distinct things. Not much is required to pass the
Icyalty test when one's country is not at war; a simple
compliance with th- law is ail that is required.
But loyalty in war times is not a passive quail! v.
At such times one may he without loyalty and s'il! me
be d:s!oal. A person of this type will do nothing either
to assist or to harm his country. Ho will not cive him
self to his country's service and he will not contribute
financial support. Neither will he discourage o'.Vts
from doing this. He will do or say nothing treason.tMf.
and neither will he do or say anyfhins to put heart in
the fighting forces or to uphold the Nation in its strug
gle. He will be simply a passive onlooker. And that is
not being disloyal.
Our country is fightine in th- most ee-rate
struggle of history. It is a struggle so vas and mo
mentous a? to demand the most com-.l-te ?u-rior of
every one of its citizens.. Passive loyalty the !oya t
of peace times is not sufficient. The brand of loyay '
now demanded is the kind that impels one -,o offer him !
sen anu ins a. i. ii nec.es.-ary, mat n.s coun'rv m; v r
victorious in the great conflict.
Most of us can not go into the fisrring 'ore"?
most of us can not enter into those industries nircctlv j
connected with the war, but all of us can how our j
neighbors that we have the right brand of pa-no; i-m.
Our government is urging upon us the nece.-Mty of j
saving as an essential to victory. We are told 'hat there;
is not enough manpower and not suff!c'.n' maionals j
in the country to w in a quick victory if we continue to '
use this man power and these materials as we did before j
the war- It is pointed out that there are now- more t) an
2,000,000 men in the army and navy, and Una' by Au-.-ut'
BUTTING TRAINS OFF THE TRACK.
One of the most frequent automobile accidents oc-!
curs at railroad crossings, when the motorist attempts
to cross in front of a swiftly moving train. In the days
STURDY oaks will kindly send
IT is a w ise man
WHO doesn't start something he can't
EVERY fellow imapines
THAT the other fellow pot all the
j D. S. Mitchell, Lowell, went to CM- j
j caro yesterdav to his son Hugh.
' who was leaving for one of tho military j
t r i run? i -a m ps.
HUT if he pot the other fellow's wife
before automobiles, people used to get killed in the same j I.EST of it when they were selecting
way when drivinc horses. Sensible persons learned that ! wives
a train at i.o miles an hour covers an astonishing amount I
of space in ton seconds, says the Rensselaer Republican.
Hut when automobiles came along, and were them !
selves able to cover a good deal cf ground in I'"1 seconds.!
many people got 'heir sporting blood up. The average,
motorist d.likes to sliw up if a train is some distance1
awa. He takes the chance where he would not with a!
horse. But there is a lot of difference between f0 and,
miles an hour, as a great many motorists find out,!
thousii thov mav not live long enough to reflect on their i
At many railroad crossings the trains come from!
behind trees, bu'ndincs, or cuts in the line, so that they
cann be seen. The modern locomotive moves pretty j
noiseles-dy, unless puffing up a grade. Its ordinary!
sound would not be hcar'd in an automobile above the j
noise the motor makes. !
There is an obligation upon locomotive engineers j
approaching a crossing where the track is not clearly !
visible from bo; h ends of the road, to blow their whistles!
several times, so to give a good warning of their ap- 1
If the track at a railroad crossing is not clearly
visible in both direc'ions, and if if i; not protected by
any gate oj- flagman, is is much w iscr for the automobile
party to stop and listen. It w-'i fake but half a mo
men, and they can easily make v.-p that loss of valuable
time. Automobiles never yet have been able to butt
THAT h can recommend
PATENT medicines in the advertisements
SHOULD he be so inclined. j
! Montgomery, Ala., Jnne 26. Camp i
AN eastern woman Quite I rominent i ; c: hr-ri1n n soon will have a full division j
socially 'or the repular army in training. It has ;
been rumored for som time that the j
camp ultimately wouti have a full di-
SAYS that for 12 jeers she went
AROUND half naked and poorly clad
ENTIRELY redundant and then
RESIDES there are a lot of other
SOtTAL in the same hat
AND not caring a bit abut It.
vision and every movement was being
made t o w a rd that n d .
Hattiesburg-, Miss. June 28. Nearly
; 2 ft enlisted men. artillery students of
I ;h" fourth officers' tr.nn.np camp at
J Camp Shelby, have been ordered to Camp
Za chary Taylor, Louisville, where they
News of Lake County Boys In Uncle Sam's Service
oi iwpufyrit e.,M"i;t.H. ii i "y
rrrt. .if I - - . i n -i J 3
11 continue fitudy
under a new set
Albert Poppen, Kobertsdale, now at
i Fort Snelling. Mmn., is home on a five
i HERE and OVER THERE
Tno thrilling' letter from Raymond
Milk-r of Schert rvil . regarding the'
"President Lincoln." published in these
columns, was a sample of the exper-
lences The Time? would like to get. j
HUNTINGTON, Ind., June 26
Alarmed by report of punishment
meted out to men who failed to regis
ter on jure 5, las;. Forest Parker vol
untarily submitted to repistration Mon
day. Parker explained that he was in
Kentucky when the registration was
held, and that he did not come home
! until a few days apo. He was placed at
the end of the temporary list and a
questionnaire will be sent to him this
railroad trains off the track, though they continue trying
it with regrettable persistency.
TO TKIINDS Or THE BOYS.
NOT THE SH1E OLD GERMANY.
THE TIMES joes daily to over a
i thousand Lake County men in the U. S.
! A. or U. S. N. These boys keep posted
by thia means. They have no other
A:-.int the background of all that is now known of I 'aT of fretting- the news, it is a letter
i from home tor them. They want the
G.-rmanv's course in beginning and carrying on the j news of tne boys they know. You want
war, tho fact stands out distinctly that the Germany i ftHh.md 'oiv.
which is f chtinc 'bo present war is nof the German v i for th9m- iet P othei
- ! nosted as to the comisct and g-oiags
.vhich Americans of Teutonic descent hold in fond rev-! of our boys in the service. Write
rv . i- r v- x- . 1 briefly or call up THE IIMSS as as
.:h and of service in the German army, has put the
:.-e clearly he says:
The Germany of today is not the Germany
of old. If is not the Germany which men of
middle age and over knew in their youth. It i
not the Germany of the first Emperor William,
a modes' and God fearing gentleman. It is not
th.' Germany, even, of Bismarck, man of blood
and iron though he was, tho often warned the
nation in his old age against the very spirit ,
which, alas! came to have sway over it, and
against the very war which that spirit un
chained.. The Germany which brough this war upon
the world and at whose deeds and doctrines
the nations of the earth stanad aghast sfarted
into definite bine less than thirty years ? go.
I speak as one who has seen the spirit of "he
Prussian governing class and using to the full
pracicaiiy every agency for moulding the public
I have watched it proceed with relentless
persistency and profound cunning to ms'iii into
'lie nation the detnoniaca! obsession of power
worship and world dominion, to modify and
pervert the mentality- indeed the very tiio.'e ;,nd
mora! substance--of the German people, a poo
pie which, un'il misled, corrupted i nA s"stemat
ical'y poisoned by the Prussian ruling caste,
was, and de.-erved to b -, an h i,o;od member jf
th family of naMons.
THERE'S a shortage of dandelion roots for medicinal
with the Purdue training detachment
have all been split up into different
S. J. Beswy, Cut Chicago, son of
Mrs. Elizabeth p.-swy of 40il Magoun
avenue, is home from the Great Lakes
Training Station spending a few days
before leaving for Harvard univers
ity, wheie he will take a special
course in radio tets.
Ii. J. Parry, enlisted TIMES report
er, has reached Camp Mills. X. J.. with
the Purdue traininp detachment. His
address is Go. D. rtl5 ammunition train
R. E. S., Camp Mills. X. J., and expects
to po over soon. Wants his friends
te drop him a line before he leaves.
Melvln McClvtre, Hammond, of the !
navy, just returned to the U. S. S. j
Arkansas after a weed's visit with bi j
parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. c. MnClure '
of 1 o o r -) F'rcet. Hammond. Melvin has
some in'eresting thmps to tell. '
W. B. Fairbanks, Gary, of the Gary :
"Y" dormitory, is visit it jr his parent
at Jcdict, II!., before
iaving for serv.-
act of patriotism. Do It now.
TO THE MEN IN SERVICE.
j It doesn't matter where yon are, oa
this side or the other side of the At.
! lantic, keep in touch with your friends
j by dropping this paper a line. They
j will be triad to hear what yon are do.
iaff. Use thia department to communl.
cate with your soldier pals.
Arthur Stirling. East Chicago, haa
o-a borne after fourteen months j
of actual service in the navy. While
he is quite reticent regarding his own
achievements we learn that he has trav
eled 60. ono miles, thai he plays the
'baritone" in the Spokane Naval Mil
itary band, and is a pianists for the
c .i VavAl orchestra and must re-
poit for duty in time to participate m
the bts- celebration held in Hoston. the
Fourth "f July. East Chicago wou'd
be proud to have Arthur, who is one
of her ow n tovn bos. participate in
the . ' Pbrat ion held here Independence
I a y, but war measures decree other
wise. The pride is manifested just
the same and may the day be not far
distant, when bmpnms become real
Charles E. Pinch, Gary, cf Battery
C, Srd field artillery, stationed at Fort
Chi- j Sill. Ok'n . is spendine a short furlough
Mts Fred P. Quantz. !
prior to his goins!
Serg'eant John Hartley, East
capo, of the Q. M. C. detachment. Hat- j visifinp bis sister,
ticshurp. M'.ss., has returned to ramp: 816 Adams street
after a furlough spent here with his to France.,
parents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hart- -
lev of East Chieapo. I
Irl Roberts, East Chicag-o
Vernon Redmond, another one of i
Tmk Times efficient printers, leuve to-j
who ! morrow with the draft, for South Car- j
wrote his lat Jefer "from here." Mav 1 " -wen-ie.n star on j
1. wiote again "from over there- atvl 1T",E T,MKS rt'-p "g. nd the boys j
the letter was received yesterday byia!1 wish hirn od !l,rk- I
his parents. Mr. and Mrs J. V. . Rob- i
pr's of North Harms' avenue. j
Sergeant Aian Lewis, East Chlcagro,
is home on furlouph from t'amp Du
James rlnnon, East Chicago, has
enllted for n.avy traininc and ha
been sent to the Gieat Lakes Naval
Prak Tucker, a resident of Phil
adelphia, and formerly employed at
the Libby, McNeil Libbv plmit in
Highland, where be is will known, is
reporter killed in action in France. j
of the usual Gorman supply being !
first tn:s numoer will be increased to o.v-.ftrr.. with a 1 cut off. Of course -here are no dandelions growing in
Eteady addition to that number from thn on. Th sc ! this count rv. Or if there are, maybe thev have no roots.
men not only cease to be producers, but they liMomeJ-fl
consumers on a vast scale.
Sttaailey Sknyparai, Hammond, former j
Times pressman, now a, ,1. fft-rson Iir- !
rack. M'. pot in th- rinir when they I
woh unrrelt. Bust ChicaSTO. Is home ca: le i tor 14--r--'in.i.-rs nn t w.-uiopcl
j fro;,. New York w h.--r.- be went several ' hi man. the o-!.er night. lie met!
, ,no,..b a p.. lor navy enP.stm'nl. H-'Pholto Hwat of Hammond, w a ;
East Chicaeo r- latjv. s am! ' " ""' ' "'- it i-i.ri...iin ,
WHAT LETTERS Will, DO.
PARIS Letters are one of the
most essential factors in keeping'
our men's hearts and spirits np and
spirit is needed now that onr boys
are getting into the real fighting.
Therefore, fathers and mothers,
remember that through your letters
the men get their happiest diversion
In the field. So send them often.
Through letters the men derive com
fort and cheer.
Don't tell your troubles your boy
has his own. Give him the local
news. Letters are the soldier s tonic i
and help powerfully to maintain the f
army's morale. Use all your Infln- j
ence to improve the postal service. '
LsJre County's dead lm the wax
with Germany and Aastrla-Hoxu i
ROREKT MARKLET. Hera
mond; drowned off coast of New
Jersey. May 23.
DENNIS HAN-NON, Indian,
Ha tb r; ptort.a.ne poison, at Fort
Gglethrope. Chattanooga, Tenn,
JAMES ifaclCEXZIE. Gary; kil
led in action in France while
'k'hurig una the iuui Scottish.
Li-i'.-, '.jn ;;. 1517.
KARL WLi.il t W.tUinsr; U.
S. I. Died at Fort' Sam Houston
or hp.nai m ;,;iua, Juiy
FRANK M' AX LET, Indiana
Harbor; killed in France at Bat
tle cf Lille. Aug. 15.
ARTHUR BASELEK. Ham
mond; died at Lion Springs, 7ex..
of spinal meningitis. Austust ,26.
JOH-N SAbi;uuka, Li Chi-fc-o;
Killttd i France, Still. 16.
AIITHLK HOBLKTiiuN, Gary;
kilivd in France, Ut. 31.
LIEUT. JAMES VAX ATXA.
Gary; killed at Vimy liidga.
JAML iiAC KLN1. Gary;
killed at Vimy iiide.
DOLI'H lilDYKI, East Chi
cao; killed in t ranee, .Nov. 27.
i BL'hXU.V HUNDLEY. Gary;
killed in aviation accident ai
Taliaferro fields, vtriaa, Te,
Dec. 1. 1.17.
HAKitY CUTHBERT LONG.
Indiana Harbor; killed in acci
dent at Ft. Lii.a, Texas. Dec. 1.
DEKWuOD inCKLNaU.N', Low
ell; died somewhere lu France, of
pneumonia, Dec. 1J.
EDWARD C. KOSTBADE, Ho
bart; killed by explosion is
France, Dec. 22.
THOU AS V. RATCL1FFE.
Gary; killed somewhere in France,
FRED SCHMIDT, Crown Point;
died of pneumonia in Brooklyn,
March 7, after being ou a torpedo
CORPORAL EDWARD M. SUL
LIVAN". Gary: killed somewhere
in France, March 8.
MICHAEL STEPICH. Whiting:
Camp Taylor; pneumonia. Marc
ROBERT ASFIX. Gary: Co. F.
lElst Infantry: Camp Shelby; ty
phoid: March 17.
CLIFFORD E. PETTT. enlisted
at Hamm.nd, Jan. 8, in U. S. cav
alry. Died at Delrio. Tex., April
PAUL FULTON Tolleston. j
died in hospital. Marfa, Texas,
April 6( 1918. Sergeant, machine
tun battalion, gth c .,-alry.
VICTOXt SHOTLIFF. Gary,
killed at aviation camp, San Ar.
tonio, April IS, 1911.
JOSEPT EECKHART, Gary,
died at an eastern cantonment;
week ending April 20. 191S.
LIEUT. IRA B. KING, Gary:
reporter! killed in Fiance, April
NEWELL TEACHER. Gary:
Graves Registration Unit 304,
died in Xew Jersey, 13 IS.
E. BIRCH HIGHES, Gary, or
dnance department, died in Phil
JOSEPH S?"IETZAX, "West
Hammond. U. S. Field Artillery.
Killed in action, France, April
F. OEERT M. EEATTT. Ham
mond. Trench mortar. France.
Feb. 2 8.
R. A. SPARKS. Highland.
Trench mortar. France. Feb. 27.
HENRY BAKEMAX, Hammond:
6th engineers. France. April 7.
EUGENE M. FISHER. East
Chicapo; severely wounded April
22, ltMS. by shrapnel, while :n a
trench m No Mans Land.
EXGENE M. FISHER. East
Chicago; wounded in Ficardy.
JOSEPH ADAMIC. Indiana
Harbor. Artillery. . France. May
PHILLIP PETERSON. Ham
mond; severely wounded in
France", June 3.
Thus it is that, we are urged to buy only tho-e things
which we need in order that we shail not u?p up labor
and waste materials and transportation, so vitally nec
essary to the Government in its war work and so much
Predei-ick Ashaucher. Gary, who
has been ;n famm at Lake Geneva.
German importations stopped corning. Don't beets bear ind.. st.,ppe.
seeds in the United .tales? Wnd to visit
ere ? a
famine, too. since the French and
THERE were only 2o lynchines in the United P-ate
durtng 'he frst half of this year, demonstrating beyond
j Ash I-n
h.s home at Bluifion.
Gaiy over the vveek
t;s'er. Miss Hetmina
Rev i id gi
ve a r
u t e.
;n full swing
r n m i n -
. r at ti"
needed in the manufacture of things essential to the j a reasonable do'iht that- 0!rj Rstf-m Iu-y, the Turkish!
health and efficiency of our ci'izens.
By following the Government's request to produce
i ambassador, e xaggerated when he said we were as had
las the Turks.
Jerry Blum, Hammond, now at Camp
Vii. L. I.. ' " 1 1. trem ii mortar sec
tion Xo. SI.", ..m munition train. R. E. ?..
n r:'e. fha' 'he b -.s are a.i flved out
rfa-tv to po. Tec l.a.' .'--inty br. s
who vv a a i
boa r '.. ! o . ': o t Slo- ;
Chio. Bt'-I who sua
2-year eld ri;;'tc!"t. r
him. n r.-s d b
after his det n t ion
vv as 1 -. k e II HI , .; t . -.- V
and the child r'ace , t
Mrs. Mapcie Stimsoti.
a native r.
Russia, j .
n a "
"h i 1 i icOt he .
tbtrv sorr--d his
en the tratti vvi'h
at Anderson. H--
b.V '- lo -H e,;i;-,
Your friends eat at our place,
why not you? We serve the best
steaks and chops that can be
bought. We keep every thing
fresh and clean. Good manage
ment. The New China Cafe
167 State St., Hammond.
Story & Clark
who has had
Capital and Surplus $.,'1.0.0 00.00.
PLAYERS, PIANOS, GRANDS
Stores in all piincipal cities of
the United States.
i6.3 Forsyth Ave.. East Chicago.
S R -S2-5E4 Cakley Ave., Hammond.
5 ' i Wilfred Husrhes. Mrr,
PETEY DINK YoYu Can't Blame Pete, He Couldn't Take a Chance.
By C. A. VOIGHT
KlOW 5TOP PLEASE I
rj J LEVEL .VI
V 0 J
I Nou Looi
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OM- MOST i VSLa
ski. M 0 lookit: cv,v:;:
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