The Chronicle-Telegram from Elyria, Ohio on January 16, 1906 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Chronicle-Telegram from Elyria, Ohio · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Elyria, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 16, 1906
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Elyria Chronicle (HAUtMEB »AIL¥ AN0 WEEKLY BY Tbi Chronicle Printing Co tll.flSEIyPiwtrlltek MEMBER OF ·ELECTED LIST OF OHIO DAILIE' Intend at the Poetofltee at Eiyri? Okto, it wooed clau matter. Qi R. KKLLSY... - .Business Mmajer T. ; C. CARTER Telephone*--Bell 30; RawEon 372. CpON SPECULATION. The local market has had another denjosistration of the evils of speculation. in general terms it may be sail that speculation is a necessary and essential evil in stock marhet affairs wit*** certain limitations. There are welt defined limitations that cannot b« orerstepped with impunity. There has been absolutely nothing is recent eveats to adversely affect intrinsic values in the local stock market There has however been another object lesson brought .home as the evils of I WILL REVIEW THE ELYRIA A review of the proceedings in the Tne bank instituted bankruptcy pro- Cassie L, Chadwick bankruptcy case was asked In a petition filed in the United States circuit court of appeals at Cincinnati Saturday by Nathan Loeser, trustee in bankruptcy. His petition avers that on April 17, 1904, Mrs. Chadwick was indebted to the Savings Deposit Bank Trust Co. of Elyria, in the sum of $37,000 and ou protest by the bank she executed an additional promissory note of $101,000. ceedings. Tbe notes were secured by her personal estate. She dented thtir priority of claim and was sustained by tbe referee in bankruptcy. United States Judge R. W. Taylor reversed the referee's decision and allowed the bank the $37,000. Losses petition is intended to have the Taylor decision reviewed that all creditors of Mrs. Cbadwick realize on tbeir claims and the bank get its pro rata share. EXISTS BEiWEEN NEW "SHORT STORIES A loaa* Lawyer'* Flr*t CAM. Judge James J.' Banks, tbe well fcncwa Denver lawyer, !s a native of the south. It was ia Birmingham, Ala^ that he hung out his first shingle. For a long while Judge Banks sat in his office aad wondered what a l»w client looked like. He would read and study to pass the long hours away. Every time be beard footsteps in tbe lull he would straighten ap, assume an tir of knowledge and wait, only to be disappointed, Oo« day an old negro woman entered bis office. "Is yo* de lawyab man?" she asked. Judge Banks Immediately was all attention. This surely wa^ a client. H* answered in the afflrmafve. "Well, »tb," said the vUl woman. "Ah j wants ter ax yo' advfe^. Now, yo' see, { Ah owes rent on ma bouse. Ab kain't | { pay hit, en de lau'lonl say be gwine i pot me out nex' week, ef Ah doan fotch !: found de cash. What's All gwiae ter ,do, Mistab Lawyah Man?" Judge Banks gave himself over to deep study for a moment; then he told WALK over speculation. There has nothing seriously over dona in the local stock marked as yet Some issues have been brought to a point where a little adverse wind cause* a few points set back. This is healthy for tie market The local market, however, ought to be cognizant of the fact that there Is danger ia overdoing the speculative end and those who are preparing for another bull ca'mpaign in tow priced stocks Should take heed ;md listen. The local market has manj high grade Issues offering not only a large income yield "bat enough of prospect for advances to tinge them with the flavor that the speculator likes. Why not let ; these low priced speculative myths and uncertainties take a rest and look to tie certainties or those that may "be regarded as reasonable certainties. If the buyer of Cleveland Sandusky preferred at 81 to 82 is going to lose money by it, the purchaser of the common at 43 to «4 is going to lose twice as much. If the buyer of the latter at 4 i is going to make money by it, the buyer of the preferred at 81 to 82 is doubly sure of a handsome profit Ship Building preferred ought to be considered as good as the highest grade industrial bond. Yet it is selling on a 6.6 per cent basis. That is certainly s attractive a return as one could expect and the purchaser will probably see it advance to a point where he will see something of a speculative profit added. The telephone bonds, Western Ohio bonds, Lak? Shore general 5s, Northern Ohio Trac tion Light 4s and 5s, some of the brewing bonds, and preferred traction shares represent excellent intrinsic values, and most of them have started quarterly or semi-annually income returns. These ought to be the attractions of the local market aad the safe ones for the next year to come. A meeting of tbe citizens «f Ambers*. township was held Saturday-afternoon .where tbe action of the court was bitterly opposed. It will be remembered that last week Judge Washbarn rendered-his decision according te wfiich the citizens of North Amberst were to drop the word "north" and""that henceforth tbe village be known as Amherst. This angered the citizens of the township and caused a ruptioa which will require time to heal. So badly die}, the residents of the quarry district feel that on Saturday afternoon an indignation meeting was held at what is known a* South, Amherst aud $200 was raised by popular subscription and an attorney secured wbo will appeal ibe cose to the circuit court a»d attempt to gain a reversal of the acttoc of Judge Washbura. As tb* matter stands now people are not able to determine what the nanie of -the town really is. While the majority contend that plain anr. unvarnisued Amherst is correct there ace Q^etfcw,ha maintain that the wont "north" better be Used until such .tuae as tbe circuit court has a chance to view the case. Tb« residents of tee quarry district had contemplated incorporation of the settlement there ur-der the name of Amherst, but Because of their being beaten ont in tbe race the}' are very much angered and practically say: "We dent know you any more." PERJUREp HIMSELF while -ne was a "cow a Western ranch. He Chicago, Jan- 16--Edward K. Tufts, reputed to be a milionaire and owner of a number of valuable mines in Montana and other .Northwestern States, was found guilty of perjury, and unless he obtains a new trial will be compelled to serve aa indeterminate sentence of from one to fourteen years ia tbe penitentiary. The legal troubles of Mr. Tufts originated with a divorce suit which he instituted against his wife, whom be bad mairied puncher" on gained a fortune through raining enterprises, and later, it is declared, while his wife was in New York, Tufts came to Chicago and obtained a divorce on the ground of desertion. When Mrs. Tufts heard of the divorce she returned to Chicago and secured the indictment of her husband, charging that she had not deserted him, aad that his evidence to that effect was perjured During the trial which has just closed Tufts took the stand and swore that all the evidence be had given at tie divorce trial was true. He was released on bail, pending an appeal to tbe higher courts. Town*--"Of course, that's the biggest part of bis bard lucl?." Hi* Ambition. Hussel--"Yes, I'm out for the money all the time. There's only one thing I eve- intended to do for my health. Russ^l--"What's that?" Husst!--"Europe." , Deacon Janes. Ali men and a few spinsters that all babies look alike. Tere are worse friends to have than those without tnonej--those without manners. Put this to the credit of the man who seems stupid m conversation: He is not telling any secrets confided in him. SMILES In no cas» is there satisfaction. Either a man is mad because the dinner didnt suit him, or uncomfortable becanse he ate too much. MIL HAVE TO "DID AH DOSE DBAPMOJ 8OMEIH1S' the old woman that, with due process of law, the landlord could be compelled to give her a month's notice. Tbe first client was delighted. "Well, now. young man," she said. "Ab'B mighty much erbliged ter yo. To' snhtinly es sinaht Good mobnin'!" "Hold on," came from tbe young lawyer. "Haven't yon forgotten something?" "How's datr asked tbs old negress. "DM Ah done drapped son0ila'r "No," said Judge Banko. "but my fee is $5. Yon ismst pay me for that advice." Tbe old negress "hesitated; then she took bold of the door knob. "Mistab,"' she said, "Ah doan want jo' ole device. Keep bit Dat rent ain't but foah dollahs." And ont sbe went--Denver Post The following resolution of condolence was passed by the members of the Richard Allen Poet: Whereas, It has pleased our Great Commander to call from this earthly liie to their home in heaven, three members of Richard Allen Post, No. 65. G. A. R, Chas. H. Potter, late of Co. B. £ Wis. V. L, Dec. 29th, 1905; W. H. Park, late Assistant Surgeon 110th 0. V. L, Dec. 29th, 1905, and D S. Condoo, late of Co. F 64th 0. V. I Jan. 10th, 1906, therefore be it Resolved, That in the death of these comrades we are again reminded how rapidly our ranks are being depleted, and that the Greater Grand Anny has camped over on the other ehore. That those of us who remain do hereby ex- Very Likely. "What's the old lady doing now?" asked the old stocking in the work basket. "Shp'a getting out her needle and yarn," replied the scissors-. "Well, well!" exclaimed the stocking, "I'll be dareed." A Philanthropist Defined. "Mickey, wot's a pbilant'ropist?" "Well, it's like this--If I wuz swipe a quarter frpm ;.e when press oor purpose to cherish their memory with kindness and fidelity. Resolved, That we extend to the j iamilie* of our departed comrades our wannest mud deepest sympathy in thPir RA! affliction. Tbat these resolutions be spread upon the records of the Post, and that a copy be sant to each of tbe families of tbe deceased, and that they be publiohed in the city papers. CHAH CHANDLER M. J. McAVOY C. B. SPRING, Committee wasn't lookin' an' den offer to give yer a dime, if you'd promise to buy a toot* brush with it, I'd be one of them things." The Professor. The professor who was waiting for a train at a station on the "L" and did not like to let the time go to waste stepped on the platform of a weighing machine and dropped the necessary coin into the slot. The machine kept the penny, but | refused to take any further action "Well." muttered the professor, "besides being an innocent bystander, I seem to be an out-a-ceat bystander." There was a subdued rattle as if. Assignee F. W. Fancher of the Citizens' Bank of Lorain, again may have to prove that the Walker boys and 1 Cashier E. F. Kaneen embezzled funds from tbe bank. Fancher sued Assignee George H. Burrows of John Walther Company, for the return of money lost by tb« trio in the firm's brokerage. In an snswer filed yesterday Burrows state* that be has no proof that the money yhich the men who are now !n the penitentiary paid him did not belong to them. He insists that Fancher prove the money was embezzled from the bank. something had brokeo in the machine, 'out the indicator didn't move. ; sir, I think that by a littl* -mwe Jtfgnment I can convince ot» of uty theory that there is a little differew* between the intellects of man «H tbe lower aBiiQals." VflrtMB--"Well, the more you argue f h« r«a4ter I *tn to see it in tbat way." g to Pleaw. "Let me seD yod tfite painting of 'Venus at the Satlr."* laid the artist. "No, no!" replied Mrs. Nurilcn. "No immodest females for m?." "Well, I'll paint a Vi h cabinet around her." All On Him. Towne--"Yes \. certainly is in hard luck." BIG BUILDING WRECKED Followed HI* The other day when a question of order was involved In a vote la the boose Charley Landis of Indiana entered the house hurriedly, just as his name was called, says tbe Washington correspondent of tbe New York Times. He looked around and then asked AchesoE of Pennsylvania how Gros- renor voted. When the Pennsylvania member replied that the snowy bearded member from Ohio had voted in the affirmative, Landis did the same- Later EcLeson asked Landis why he did that whereupon Laudis told a story. He said that back in the old days when John Allen of Mississippi was tbe wit of the bouse be came In one day in tbe same way and beard bis name calted just as he entered tbe hall He at once turned to old Billy Breckinridge of Kentucky and asked him how Tftalbee from the aame state voted. Taulbe* voted yea." said Breckln- ridge. "Yea!" yelled Allen a§ loudly as be coold. , c , · Some one asked John why be wanted to vote the same as Taolbee did. "Well," drawled tbe private, "I always do that Taalbe* looks just like my colonel in tbe wab, an' I follered ( him all through and nerer got into any ! trouble." Chicago, Jan. 16--A seven-stor warehouee in course of construction by tbe Harder Furniture and Vaa Company at the intersection of Fortieth street and Calumet avenue partially collapsed yesterday, injuring thre^ workmen, one of them seriously. A heavy gale la-as blowing at the time and it carried down part cf the north wall, which fell in upon the floors where more than one hundred men were at work. The majority o f them were protected by the floors, none of which gave way. The damage to the bxiilding is estimated at $10,* 000 J»t Haw It H*ppe«*d. J. Western of Oxford count}-, Me., tells the following story of a neighbor of bis wbo had tbe misfortune to fall from a scaffold in bis barn and fracture several ribs. After a long and tedious illness be was able to walk around, and be wanted to show a friend bow be met with tbe accident They went to the barn, and be laboriously climbed to tbe icaf- fojd. "I was standing right here «»d started to cross at just this place," be said, "and when I put zny foot on tbi» board down I went aad--tarnation blazes, bere 1 go again." It Is needless to «ay that tfa« "lait state of that laan^wag worse than tbe flrtt" B' '· v ue-- to) '.-me." -"Well, be ha« only himself HOW'S THIS? Of» Dollars R«ward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured toy Hairs Catarrh Cure. F. 1* CHENEY CO , Toledo O w«, t!H» undersigned, have known F J buainP9P Watting, Klnnan Marvin. « ,,, Wholeealc Druggists, Toledo. O Hall 8 Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon th* blood and mucous sarfac«* of the system. Tosti- monialo fr««. Price 75 cents per bottle. o36 by an druirgiRts. Tak« HaU'e Family Pill e for constipa- There are Two Way* to b Economical One is by spending little money; another, is by getting the Best Goods for your money. When you buy here you practice both economies. Some clothes are made merely to cover up a man, just like an umbrella, regardless of fit, finish or fashion. But our clothes passes an indiscribable something, which stamps them as "High Class." It is the result of tailoring brains--to the best tailoring materials, Our $10 Suits a^i\d $3 Trousers Deserve Honorable Mention. 'She Foster-Fitch Co., Elyria., Ohio West Brood St. FIELDS Columbus, Jan. 16.--Since he did not get that berth on the temperance committee, Representative Robe*ts. of Cleveland, is cutting loose with some temperance legislation of his own. Roberts has a bill ready for introduction, prohibiting the maintenance of a dancing hall or skating rink in ccanectlon with or on property adjoining a place where intoxicating drinks are sold. · Fields. Jan. 15.--Mrs. Albert Atkinson is on the sick list. The Willing Workers were entertained by Mrs. E. D Dye, Thursday afternoon. Mrs. R. Vaugnn of Brunswick, Chicago. Jan 16.--A wife, according to Judge Gary, is a luxury, ar * ~_ Lus- band must pay for his luxuries, even after his domestic affairs have been taken to the courts for settlement. The court gave the ruling this morning when deciding that Mrs. Mary Eaton was entitled to a divorce from her husband, James A. Eaton, on the ground of cruelty "Mr. Eaton cannot afford to pay the $1,500 alimony his wife demands," said Eaton's attorney. "Then he should not have married her," replied the judge. "A wife is a luxury and a husband must pay for his luxuries." DEAN OF COLLEGE AT SANITARIUM M Irving Farewell. It is recalled tbat tt-e most toucbtof farewell scene wbicb Sir Henry Irving _._ ,,. , ht1 wn9 Cardiff. After tbe play bad Cheney "for" the" lastHs years "anX believe t WWtaded tbe-Welsb enthusiasts broke v, .,,-«- v ,,- . . . . . . , ._. |nto the - n 4G)d ^ WJtb Yoa We Meet Again." Surely never before In the annals of th« stage bas an actor been greeted tlius with a bymn. It was a remarkable night. Sir Henry~ standing reverently on the stage listening n-ith bowed bend to the sacred *ong. chnrjtpd a* it was with affection- tion ate regard.--We««n: Mall. Oberlin, Jan. 16.--Dr. Florence M Fitch, dean of college and graduate women, has been compelled to give np her work for the present because of ill health. Miss Fitch has held this post tion for only a year and a half, but'the exhausting duties connected with her office have guite seriously undermined her hpalth and she was in a very nervous condition when she went to her home in Buffalo for the holidays. During the vacation she had a tooth extracted. Instead of being a simple matter this vs found to necessitate a severe operation and the present break down in health is the result of this. Miss Fitch was moved this afternoon to a private sanitarium in Cleveland and may recover her strength sufficiently to continue her duties next summer. LEASING LAND FOR OIL WELLS Within the last three or four months the Ohio Oil Co. have leased many acres of land in the southern part of this county and Monday 25 more lease* were filed at the recorder's office. There 'are about 200 leases signed MRS. M. STANG DIED AT LORAIN spent Sunday at the home of John Reed. F. W. Briggs attended the Good Roads meeting in Elyria Saturday. Mr. David Hayes of Clevpland, spent Tuesday at Henry DIckson's. Mrs. J?mes Gilder was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. John Muroey of Elyria, a portion of the past week. H. Dickson was in Lorain on business. Thursday Eide 1 - H. N. Allen was entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Dickson, Sunday. Arrangements are being made for the mid-winter convention of tbe local union Sunday school association. The meeting will be held some time ia February, F. T. Kpnney fe plastering a $ farra house west of New London, BAKERSCeOSSING Bakers Crossing, Jan. 15.--Mr. £nw- Wheeler and family of Spencer art risitlag O. Di dam's. Mr. and Mrs. J. Fritz spent Suoda in Phatam. Mrs. Kfclsey spent'the week io Wellington. Lena Cole has come borne to stay, Minert Labors had a pbooo put la his house Tuesday. C- and Will Irish of Rochester wer«- callers in town Sunday. »Ir. and Mrs. H. Cole spent Sttnd* in Wellington. HUNTJNCTON Huntington, Jan. 15.--Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Breyley and son, Teddy, of Elyria, are spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dirlin. Nellie Richards spent a few days last week ia Wellington with her sister anJ husband, Mr. and Mrs. R. S Wyant. Warden Rogers, Oliva and Lydia Hawdley, spent Sunday in Sullivan with Mr Alonzo Rogers and family. Mix and Mrs. Chas. Rirlin of Wellington and Mr George Kilbur of N. Ridgeville spent Sunday with F. D. Phelon aad family. Mr. aad Mrs. R. S. Wyant of Wellington, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Richards. Mr. and Mrs. 0. Rounds of Elyria, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. David Hull and family. ROCHESTER Rochester, O., Jan. 15.--Mr. and Mrs. Dos. Ward, with their family left for. Plttsfield last, week to care for hi* mother, who. ie ill. i Mr. Frank Campbell has bought tin- hout'e and Jot belonging to the late Mrs. Mary Knapp and expect* to takr possession April 1st In the absence of RCT. H. V. Tannei last Sunday, tbe pulpit in tbe Baptist church was occupied by Rer. Newtou Moore. Mrs. Ed. Ledyard spent last Satur day In Wellisgtoa and was accompanied home by Master Carl Ledyurd, who will remain a few days. Mrs. Albert Baird was operated lor tumor in the shoulder last week. Sh? is now convalescing. Miss Lillle Barnee, wbo was report ed ill last weefe is improving. BRICiTON Brighten, Jan. 15.--A number of tmr young people attended a class party at the home of Mr. Goodyear in PenfleW Friday night Carl Hebben and May Fox visited friends in Caxnden Saturday. The Sir Knights and Ladies Macca- bees held a joint installation and oyster supper Saturday night. L. R. Robishaw and wife of Spencer spent Sunday at big tetber's. " WEARESTHLSOLEAGENT FOR THE innpflD rncccc VlblllK LUf ret If you like a fl«od cop of oa fee, try It Ceary s Mueller GROCERS. Bread Street Lora'~ 0., Jan. 16---Mrs. Martha Stang, \ .e of Valentine Stang, one of the pit-" -trs of the city, died this morning. | She was born in Germany in 1846, came here with her parents in the early '50s and had from that time until her death made Lorain her borne. She was married to Valentine Stang in 1876. ' THE HOUSE OF QUALITY Why not have the BEST Bread, Cmksm and Pamtry, . . The cost no more than the others and there is so much more satisfaction in the eating. Both Phones 189. \

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free