Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, June 28, 1906.
THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES PAGE SEVEN . ! Want' Column Special sale of Railroad Watches for fO days only. CUAS. ARKIN, 6-1-lino 142 Hchman St. Wanted Waiters Restaurant. at tbo Maine 4-10-tf Stool's ccal leaves no whiskers on the stove lids Beat that can be bought. Try it. No. 230 State street. Phone 1S22. 1-6-tf Geo. P. stout leads in coal and wood. If you are not dealing with him yon are the looser. , No. 220 State street. Phone 1622. 1-6-tf. Carter's first class livery and un dertaking; open day and night. Am bulance calls answered promptly. 5-23-tf FOR RENT Very desirable room. Telephone 31.1. 6,22, tf. LOST A diamond shaped pin Tuesday evening near 328 State street. Pin vae lettered M. U. S. Will finder please return the same to Miss Myrtle Frame, 328 State street. 6-27-3t. . FOR SALE. Saloon for sale cheap 229 East State St. M. Lukawski. S-26-5t. STRAYED OR STOLEN Drown mare about twelve years old, two white hind feet and a star in fore head. Is 15 is hands high, weighs about 1,000 pounds. Has the heaves. Liberol reward for information. W. Fredencks, Sharpshooters park, Ham mond, Ind. Telephone 3193. 6,25,3t. FOR SALE CHEAP 9 room house, 50 foot lot, in heart of the city. In quire 19 State street, Hammond. 6,24,1m. WANTED Waitress and dish washer. Good wages. Hammond Cafe. 6,23, 3t. LOST A cow, mouse colored Jer sey and Olney. Short horned, small sized cow, iron collar. Reward for return to C. G. Brown, Ivy street, be tween 136 and 137 streets.Indiana Harbor. 6,25, 6t. WANTED Polish girl for dish washing and kitchen work. Ap ply, Mrs. Curtis, Erie Hotel. 6,26,2 WANTED Girls to wait on table. Good wages. Hammond Cafe, 143 Hohman street. 6,27,3t. ' ' ' New Map of Lake County,lna. Mr. J. T. Edwards of Ciown Point, has nearly completed one of the most accurate and up-to-date maps ever published of Lake County, after two years of hard labor. Map will be completed in a few week s. , Send, in your order to J. T. EDWARDS, Crown Point, Ind., Or R. L MILLER, Hammond. Ind. State of Indiana, In Justice Court. ss: Hefore imam A. jor ilan. Justice of the County of Lake, I'eace. Margaret E. Stewart, Plaintiff, vs C. A. Curtis, whotte true christian name is unknown. Smith . Justus Mfsr. Co.. a) XOTICE. corporation. Pittsburg, Fort VVajne it Chicago Hy. Co., a corporation. Pennsylvania Company, a cor poration, defendants. (The Plaintiff in the above cause havinsr filed her complaint therein, together with the affidavit of a competent person, statin therein that the defendant C. A. Curtis, vhv.e truechristian name is unknown Is a non-resident of the State of Ind iana.and that said Cnatis is a resident of the State of Ohio. jThat the defendant Smith Justus Manufacturing Company, a corporation, is a foreisrn corporation, and that the can.se of action allese.l in plaintiff's complaint arose in this Htale, and that the action is Drought to enforce collection of plaintiff's damand upon, property now held in this State by foreclosing a board ing house lien in favor of plaintiff uion said property, an 1 that each of aid defendants have property within this state. Now, ThereJore, the said defendants C. A. Curtis, whose true christian name is unknown, and Smith & Justus Mfg. Co.. a corimration are each hereby notified that unless they be and appear before in?, the undersign? I Justice of the Peace on Saturday, the 25th day of August, 1K. at the hearing of said civuse to le held at my of fice. Room 7 Tapper Block, in the City of Ham niond, ia said County and Stare and answer or demurrer to plaintiff's complaint in said cause, the same will be heard and determined in their absence IN WITN'RSS WHEREOF, I hereunto set my hand and a!lix the seal of said Court this ajt nay oi June, laoti. WILLIAM A. JORDAN". Justice of the Peace. UNCALLED foe letters. The following letters remain tin called for at the Hammond postoffice for the week ending JJune 23, '06: .Mr. C. A. Borders. Mr. Chas. Callahan. Mr. H. H. Cahow. Mr. Nick Connely. Mr. Wiil Deal. Mr. and Mrs. Dubbs. E. E. C. iL Dubridge. F .11. Oilman. Mrs. G. H, Levllle. J. C. Mahou. Mr. Thos. M. 0"Connor. Mr. S. P. Plain. Mr. Hugh Wylie. Wei. II. Gostlin. P. M. BEST IN TOWN When You Are Hungry ' UbIEMER TUB MAINE RBSTADRAHT AND LUNCH ROOM Slenl" at Al. Honrs For Ladles and Gentlemen BEREOLOS BROS., 122 S. Hohman Street I VERSUS A BiSHQP Governor of the Philippines and Roman Catholic Prelate En-' gaged in Controversy. CHURCH PE0PEETT THE CAUSE Uncle Sam Holds That It Is Not Clmrcr. Property Bishop Viewa It Otherwige. Manila. June 28. The publication In the United tSates of the letter of Arch bishop Harty of Feb. 20 to Governor General Ide, concerning the submission to the courts of the question of the ti tle of the Fan Juan de Dios property, l?d Governor Ide to jrive ont his reply to Archbishop Harry, (iovernorlde took n nib rage at this prtion of the arch bishop's letter: "Before going to court aa a peaceful American cltzen I shall have had read n 2.7) pulpts a solemn protest against this attempted confisca tion. This protest will go through the archipelago, and will reach the White House. It will surely be taken' up by the American peoqde. . This step has not reen taken and time still remains to recall your order." Promises the Bishop a Surprise. Governor Ide's reply states that the matter rests upon two opinions of the attorney general in 1002, but that no action has yet been taken. The govern or says In his reply: "A portion of your letter prodened a painful impression ta on me. It was what seemed to con tain a threat that the course you will take through the Philippines will ex cite hostility against the government. I agree that if your action should go through the archipelago it would reach the doors of the White House, but I am certain the result would be far oth er than the one you had in mind." Property That Vs in Dispute. The dispute relates to properties at Fan Jnan de Pols. The hospital Is cir iired to l e the property of the gov ernment. It was ued by the troops during the occupation of Manila. The claims of the church are based on a transfer of the property "to the Francis can friars during the Spanish regime. The United Rates officials allege that theproperty wassupported by the Span ish government, and now belongs to the United "States government. The controversy between the archbishop and the governor general was brought by an alleged o:t!'t to take the case to til-'courts. Governor Ide declares that no such action was taken. DISHONORABLY DISCHARGED Pate of Preacher-Sailor Who Desert ed from the United States Army. Norfolk, Va., June,2S. Matthew Fortner, the preacher-sailor from South Carolina, lias been dishonorably dis charged from the United States navy. Fortner, is a young man who. -while telling of his ministerial calling to a recruiting oineer, was advised to enlist in the navv to study conditions which might aid him in his work when he entered the army of gospel workers. Fortner did enlist, but he says he did not rind the navy suitable to a young man of his morals, and he de serted. He was arrested in a divinity college in South Carolina, where he was pursuing his studies for the min istry. Revolution in Honduras? New Orleans. June 28. Reports that a revolution is tnreateneu in rpanisn Honduras, that United States residents there are making arrangements to leave the country, and that yellow fe ver quarantine precautions in force on the Honduran coast are in danger of demoralization from the anticipated po litical upheaval have leen made pub lic here by the Louisiana state board of health. New 31ov for Strikers Toledo. 0.. June 28. The striking ice handlers have started business on their own hook. anl are now selling ice in competition with their old employ ers. Great vans, loaded with ice, are hauled alongside the business houses of former employers and the men are doing considerable business. There is every Indication that the strike will spread. Mother, Child and Hired Man Dead. Pierre. S. D., June 2S. A report is received here from Bovine, on Bad riv er, of the death of Mrs. Thomas II ill, her small son, and Clarence Johnson, a hired man. The deaths wore caused by gas in an old well. All were found In the well, where probably the hired man and Mrs. Hill had gone to rescue the boy, who had fallen into the well He Owned a Futurity "Winner Hamilton. Ont.. June 2S. William TIendrie. president of the Ontario Jock ey club, is dead. He Avas well known all over the United States and Canada. Among the many race horses which he owned was Martinmas, winner of the Fnturity several years ago. Indicted Men Discharged. Shawano, Wis.. June 28. John Black, Joseph Black nnd August An derson, who were indicted along with a number of Oshkosh business men in connection with the recent land frauds in Oregon were discharged by Court Commissioner Dillet. Lightning Kills a Boy and Team. Chicago, June 2S. Clarence Trimble, 13 3-ears old, ami a team of horses which he had been driving, were- killed instantly by lightning during a severe 'bunder tduroi at Barrington, north of here, i tttin ouse oat' By CLAUDE PAMARES Copyright, 190t, by M. M. Cnrmingha.ni Harold Strong was a New York arti?t and had painted the portrait of Ruth Baseomb and fallen in lore with her. Whether she returned his love or not was the thing he was worrying over. Harry Stevens was a New York sculp tor, and he had desired to bring out a marble bust of Miss Baseomb and also had fallen in love with her. As to whether she would consent to be "sculped" and marry him was a mat ter that gave him headaches. Both the artist and the sculptor had sisters that -were friendly with Ruth Baseomb, and this was the general situation for the playwright to build on. The present situation was that Ruth Bascomls mother, who was a fairly wealthy widow, had become possessed of a house boat and had determined to float around Princess bay and up the Shrewsbury river for a month or so. Her guests were to be the artist and his sister and the sculptor and his sis ter and two or three other persons. A day was appointed, a tug engaged to tow the house boat down New York bay and leave her at her first anchor age, and all was going merrily when the villain hidden In the thicket show ed his hand. It always has been suspected that he was a villain belonging to the same club as the artist and sculptor. He became aware of the house boat party, and out of pure deviltry and from no desire to see the sculptor get ahead of the game he worked his little trick. The day before the boat was to sail he fixed up a telegram calling Harold Strong to Philadelphia to see about painting the portrait of a millionaire. artist's return was indefinite, lie knew that he was leaving a rival behind him, and he knew that the Co lonial Dame, as the craft was called, would scarcely have come to anchor in the bay and the moon risen above the waters when that cheeky sculptor would be talking soft nonsense to Ruth Baseomb, but the artistic spirit was strong within him. He arranged with his sister to Inter rupt if the sculptor tried to take advan tage of the occasion. Feeling himself as secure as any man ever can feel where a woman Is concerned, he de parted on his mission, and the stately Colonial Dame also departed on hers. Sometimes a millionaire can be found sitting on his front steps and smoking a fairly good cigar and waiting to be Interviewed. Again he is as elusive as the midnight mosquito. The one the artist sought was elusive. It took a whole day; to run him down, and when he was finally brought to bay his reply was: "Young man, don't try any of your confidence games on me if you want to keep out of jail. I didn't telegraph ypu. I want no painting of any sort. I don't like the look of you. If you are honest, then some one has made a fool of you; if you are a confidence man, then try the first corner grocery." Harold Strong had been bunkoed. It was only natural that he should believe the game had been played by his rivaL He didn't wait to devour even a sand wich before catching a train for -New York. For three hours he sat in a chair car and murdered the sculptor, lie killed him in seven different ways and was planning the eighth whoa he arrived at a good sized town in Penn sylvania and was asked by the porter if he wished to stop there. He had got into a car that had been switched off at a junction on to another road while he was doing the murdering act. It was noon when the artist reached New York. It was 2 o'clock before he began his hunt for some craft to take him down to Frincess bay and lay him alongside the house boat. The sculptor had had one moonlight night In which to weave his net of romance around the victim, but he should not have another. The artist tried to char ter all sorts of crafts, from an Albany day boat to a sand barge, but the after noon wore away and night was coming on before he landed at the foot of Thirty-ninth street, Brooklyn, and In terviewed -Captain Jinks of the Merry Sal. "Can you charter me to find a house boat in Princess bay tonight?" repeat ed Captain Jinks as he bent his head to scratch the back of his neck. "Yes sir, i reciion you can n you ve got a twenty dollar bill about you. You've got a schooner right here which is not much to look at compared with some schooners, but if there is anvthing on land or water that she can't pick up I'd like to see it. That's her great holt, young man picking up things. There's goin to be a fog tonight as sure's you live, but if I don't hit that house boat plumb center before midnight then I'll never sing gospel hymns off Cape Hat teras ag'In." Harold Strong closed with the offer. The crew of the Merry Sal consisted of the captain and a lunkhead of a young man and a boy of ten who had run away from home and was trying a life on the billows. The captain look ed upon the artist as a husband pursu ing an eloping wife; the lunkhead look ed upon him as an idiot for giving up 20 when the captain would have tak en $10, and the runaway boy figured it ont that he was some sort of grafter escaping from the police. The opinion of the crew did not affect Mr. Strong, however. He helped to cast off the schooner and cant her head the right way and hoist the mainsail, and presently she was careering down the bay and avoiding as many statues of Liberty, men-of-war and Staten" PslanJ docks &3 she conveniently could. What 8 a she couldn't avoid she crawled over tutu sue struck deep water on" the other side. She Ftruek the fog at Fort Hamilton, and then the anxior.3 artist asked: f "Captain, isn't this going to make it difficult for us to find the house boat?" "Net at all, my. .son not at all." was the confident reply. "I told you we should have a fag, but that it would make no difference. The Mtrry Sal is a-saiiin of herself. She's a-follerlu' of her own nose. I've told her that I want her to hit a house boat called the Colony Damned, and she'll do it or ! never look me in the face again." "The Colonial Dame is the name of i the bor.t," corrected the artist. "Well, I got near enough to it for , the schoomr to understand what is wanted. You just enjoy yourself and ; con t worry, l-oru, out I wisn vou really knowed what a nose this craft ! has got for smellin' out other boats and , things! One night I was com in' around; Sandy Hook in such darkness that I ' couldn't see my hand before my face. : ! I didn't know whether the Hook was 1 : five rods or five miles off. I left it all : I to Sal, and what did she do? Why. , sha smeiled her way along and went ' i ashore so high and dry that I got oil without wettin' my feet. Show nie t I another craft that can do the trick.! j No, sir, you needn't worry one least : bit. I'll hit thar house boat Inside of i i another hour it the wind holds." S J Aboard the Colonial Dame all had1 gone well. She had been towed down j i tar the bay and anchored. The sculptor ': felt that the game was. in his hands and was determined to win. He counted on a moonlight night, rippling waters, wavelets softly tanking against the sides of the boat, poetry, sighs and j ine sou smuu oi music noaimg over the waters from some summer resort where sandwiches sold at 15 cents each. The fog came and blotted out the moonlight. It was too damp to sit on deck, and the artist's sister ac companied them down in the cabin, and his suit did not advance. At 10 o'clock the house boat rocked silently on the waters with all on board retired. At about that hour also the captain of the Merry Sal. was saying to Harold Strong as they walked the quarterdeck together: "Yes, sir, the Sal has got a nose on her." and .there is really no use for me to carry a compass. I've told her to i smell out that ere boat of yours, and she's a-doin' It. I'm reckon in' she'll hit it within fifteen minits. Why. I could turn in right now and feel that if that boat of yours is anywhere on Prin cess bay the Sal would bit her with in" The Pal hit her. Whether she was guided by Providence, the lunkhead of a young man or by her nose may never be known, but ns a matter of fact she suddenly crashed into the Colonial! Dame and cut iier down to the water's edge. There were 'Shouts and screams and yells of confusion. It seemed for a moment as if 1, on board the house boat must be'drowned, but luck wns with them. The tide had gone out and there were only three foot of water under her keel, the crew of the Srd were active on the bows of their craft, and the artist went overboard at the first crash and fished around until he found the right party and then saved her in n sopping, but uninjured state. He also magnanimously extended a saving hand to his rival and to his future mother-in-law. and as he piloted them to the sandy Jersey beach and counted heads to find all present and accounted for he was hailed from the departing schooner with: "Well, good night, young man. I told you the Sal had a nose on her and would hit this 'ere house boat in the darkest night, and you see I am a mari ner who speaks the truth. Good night all. Take the- Merry Sal when you want a schooner with a smeller on her." The Art of Tlegglnf;. The bead waiter of a famous New York restaurant said the other day: "A few nights ago, after having charge of a very large dinner, I started for home. My way led me through West Seventy-second street, where, late as it was, I saw a little girl only a few years old sitting on the lower step of a private stoop, crying and sobbing as if her heart would break. I stopped to ask her what was the matter, and she told me that she had got lost uptown, that she knew where she lived in Sixteenth street and that if she only had car fare she could get back there. Being in a hurry, I gave her a quarter and started to pass on. "The moment the kid got the coin she jumped up and ran away around the corner like lightning. I never be fore saw any one disappear so quickly. It dawned on me at once that I had been 'dead easy.' Of course she wag simply a well trained little actress and had taken the quarter to her father or mother, who was in hiding near 'by. It's an outrageous shame that a little child should be trained up In that way." New York Post. SHAVE WITH HOT STEEL. An Old Oatler AdTioe to Men Who Use a llazor. "Whenever I hone a razor," said an old English cutler, T always give some advice with it, free, gratis, and I take great satisfaction ia knowing that I have made shaving easier and more comfortable for more than 10.0X men. Almost every barber will tell you how to strop a razor, but it takes a cutler to tell you how to care for your strop and how to get the best work out of your blade. "A swing strop, canvass on one side and horse hide oa the other, is the best. Always hold it taut and draw the razor lightly, but swiftly, from heel to paint j If you let the strp sag you will put a round edge on your blade. Don't for- I et to cover jour strop or uut it awi i in a drawer after using. XT rf Liangs in a bathroom near a window the dust and grime get Into it ' and soon take the edge- from yotir razor. Whether you keep the strop covered or whether you don't rub your open hand over the two surfaces to free it from dust. "But what I consider my most valua ble advice is how to do away with shaving paper entirely and at the same time improve the cutting quality of the razor's edge. Nine men out of ten shave themselves in a room where there is running hot water. Now, the way to get a most gratifying result is i this: Lather thickly and well and let it j remain on the face half a minute be- i fore you begin to shave. If you have time "wash it off, for with it will come the grit and dirt that you have looseu- ed no in the iores of the skin, and then smooth and clean as new velvet. "Now turn on the hot water faucet and let it run. Hold the razor under the stream until it is heated.; Then take a slanting, or diagonal, stroke, like a farmer does with a scythe, not a square pull, and you will be amazed to find how beautifully and easily the hot blade cuts the beard. "When it is tilled with lather hold it under the running hot water instead of using shaving paper. This will wash off the lather and at the same time heat the blade again. Don't be afraid of taking out the temper. That would be impossible if you put the razor in a kettle and boiled it. Try the hot blade and you'll never shave with the cold steel again." New York World. POISONS IN TOBACCO. Tobacco destroys the taste, smell and djrostj0n gestion. Tobacco kills mental, moral and physical" vigor. Tobacco paralyzes the mucous mem branes and glands. Tobacco's most dangerous poison, nicotine, is without antidote. Tobacco contains prussic acid, am monia, carbonic oxide and nicotine. Tobacco contains stronger poisons than opium, alcohol, absinth or chloral. A single leaf of tobacco or a single cigar contains enough of this poison to kill a man if applied properly. Nicotine is the most deadly poison known to the pharmaeopoea. A single dr0p or a grain will kill a large animal. Nicotine resembles prussic acid in ap pearance, effects and activity. Nico tine's victims die in violent convul sions. New York American. Artful. Young Mr. Fitts What are you smil ing at, dear? Mrs. Fitts I was just thinking how you used to sit and hold m?" "and for an hour at a time before, were married. Uov silly you, were! Mr. Fitts-I wasn't eilly at all.. I held your hand to keep you awayi from the piano FOURTH 0E JULY EXCURSIONS. On account of ,. Fourth of July, the Monon will sell tickets to points within 200 miles, at rate of one and one-third fare for the round trip. Tickets sold July 3rd and 4th, good returning until July 5th. G,27,7t. Wabash excursions FROM CHICAGO S14.40 S20.00 $21.00 $22.50 $21.00 TORONTO and Return. On sale daily. MONTREAL and Return. On sale daily. CONCORD and Return. On sale June 15 to 30, and Ju!y 18; Aug. 8 & 22; Sept. 5 and 19. PORTLAND, Me, and Returu. Seiting dates same as to Concoid. RUTLAND, Vt.. and Return Selling dates same as to Concord. Proportionate rates to many other points in Canada and New England For complete deteils as to stop-overs, etc.address F. H. TRISTRAM, Assistant General Passenger Ajfent, 97 Adams St., CHICAGO. NOTICE TO BIDDERS. Truste s of school, City of Ham mond, w: . receive bids until 6 p. m., July 12t , 1906, for the furnishing of coal for Hammond public schools. Bidding blanks furnished on appli cation by the Superintendent. Board reserves right to reject any or all bids. H. F. Meikle, Secy. 6, 19, 3w. NOTICE. The home building and loan will meet a week from today instead of a week from tomorrow, owing to the Fourth of July. A. H. Tapper, Pres. 6-26-Gt. GO YEARS EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac. Anyone sending a sketch snd description may cnlcsly asoersain our opiuion free whether an hiTpr.rton is probably fate?'aMe. Communles ttoiiBt net'; y confidential. HAKQ&CQK on Pateata sent fr- o'Mest acency tor securing ptms. Patents taken through Jiunn Cou receive tptsiai n-rf ice, without cfairge, la tbe Scientific American. A handsomely tllnstrat! weekly. l areest rlr. c:lnion of any tenti8e Vurim!. Tonus. J3 a v-i.iT: t ior rus.tuUs, L Sold by ail newsdealers. irlUfiN & Co.sslB- New York Pennsylvania Line Schoiule in effect Sunday, No?. 26, '05 Lv Ilamd Ar Chi Lv Chi Ar llitnd x 5 50am 6 45 a m si 1 35 p m 13 32 a m 6 26 a 25 a in 5 3d fiOv) ' 8 05 44 S 5J 44 11 20 44 3 50 p ED 4 15 4 30 44 a 40 44 Q 15 44 6 26 64l I 800 slo 11 1 45 9 00 11 ID G4d " e 59 44 9 01 44 1011 41 12 33 p m 4 43 44 5 32 14 5 32 44 t 42 ' 7 17 41 X12 33 pm 1 S5 p ai w v a. X 4 4$ 5 32 5 32 I 7 00 4 oO " fi)5 6 SO 7 0 ) !' Daily x Daily except Sunday s Soinriav onlv WABASH RAILROAD. East Bound. Xo. 14 Local points to Detroit, Hammond 114S a. m. No. C Through train Buffalo ' & New York, Hammond.. 3:4S p. m Xo. 12 Through train Buffalo & Xew York. Boston, Hammond.. 11:4S p. in. West Eonud. No. 5 to Chicago, Ills., Hammond 6 : 1 G a. in. No. 9 to Chicago, St. Louis & Kan sas City, Hammond. ... 9:34 a. in. No. 1 to Chicago, Hammond.... 3:03 p. m. No. 13 to Chicago St. Louis &. Kan sas City . . . S; 4 0 p. m. Trains No. 6 and 5 are through trains to Toledo, O. and Pittsburg. Pa., with chair cars and sleeper. All trains daily. For any information 'phone 2761, or write F. H. Tristram, Ast. Gen. Pasgr Agt. 9 7 Adams street, Chica go, 111. Fred N. Hickok, Agent, Hammond. Personally Conducted Four Week's Eastern Tour. A personally conducted party in a special train of Pullman Sleepers, in eluding a dining car, will leave Chi cago via the Wabash, July Cth, for a few weeks' tour of the East, covering the following route: Detroit, Toronto, Niagara Falls, Kingston, St. Lawrence lliver. Thou sand Islands, Montreal, Ottawa, Que bee, White Mountains, Portland, Me., Old Orchard, Portsmouth, Plymouth, Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Bal timore. Washington, nttstmrg ana Toledo. Kates very reasonable, ror com plete itinerary of the trip, with rates and other details address, F. H. TltlSTP.AN, Aes't General Passenger Agent . 97 Adams St., Chicago. Michigan Central Excursions. The Michigan Cantral on Fri day and Saturday of each week until September 29th will sell week-end return tickets to St. Joseph, Benton Harbor, New Buffalo, Three Oaks, Harbor, New Buffalo, Three Oaks, Buchanan and Niles, Michigan at $2.00 for round trip. To Dowaglac and return, $2.75. To Lawton and return, $3.00. Good-for return un til Monday after date of sale. I. E. Dickinson, 6,9,6t. ' Ticket Agent. Legal notice. No. 819U. . Treasury Department, Office of Comptroller of the Currency, Washington D. O., May 2. 1006. Wereas, by satisfactory evidence presented to the undesigned, it . has been made to appear that "The Oltiz- enr German National Bank of Ham mond,", in the City of Hammond in the Connty of Lake of Indiana, has complied with all' the ' provisions of the Statutes of the United States, required to be complied with before an association. shall be authorized to commence the business of Banking. Now therefore, I. Thcmas, P. Kane, Depnty and Acting Comptroller of the Currency do hereby certify that "The Citizens German National Bank of Hammond, in the County of Lake and State of Indiana, is authorized to commence the business of Banking as provided in Section fifty one hundred and sixty nine of the Revised Statutes of the United States. In testimony whereof witness my hand and Seal of office this second day of May, 1906, T. R. Kane Deputy and Acting Comptroller of the Currency. (Seal) 5-5-t; CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH EiJiJYROYAL PILLS Kr. Alwn" rliabl. ak. Vrv.gx'M fcrf UICMI.vrK E.N4.LIMI lu Rd and (old rot-taihe boTs seaaed with blu r.bboa. Take no then. Krfai dan;rrni anbati. tntionaand imitations, buy of your Drwcf ist, or send 4c. ia stanrps for Partieaiar. Teatl. mnniali and "B!trf for Ladi," in letter, by rptarn .nail. 10,000 le-sumoiUAia. buld by all Krugipsta. CEICBXSTER CHEMICAL, CO. 1U4 adlOB Square. FlllXJa, FAt JlaaiUa iftia rime Table ERIE RAILROAD. CN EFFECT In effect on and after June 24, "06: Going East. frain No. Train to Time. , 11: 53am 6:C.'pni 10:25pra 4, dialy, New York.... 0, daily, Buffalo 8, daily, New York... 4, daily except Sunday .local Huntington S:10ara 4. daily except Sunday express New York 4:20pm ro, daily, Rochester 4:35pm 28, daily except Sunday suburban, arrives 6:55pm 102, Sunday only. Pass Lake 9:00am Goinjr West. Train No. Train from Time. 3, daily, New York 4:43pm 9, daily, Huffalo 7:30am 7, daily, New York .. 6:12ara 3, daily except Monday,N.Y.9 :50pm 21, Daily except Monday Huntington 3:50pE 25, daily. Rochester ...... . 8:45am 27, daily ex. Sun. suburban 5:45am 101, Sunday only.Iiass Lake 9:50pm A. M. DeW'eese, Agent. MICHIGAN CENTRAL. The Niagara Falls Route. Time card in effect June 17th, 1906: Trains East. 2. Detroit and Local Ex..., 7:58 a. m. 42, Grand Rupid3 Spl. Ex. 1:54 p. m. 60, Resort Spl. Friday and No. No. No. Saturday only 2: 37 p. in. No. 22, Kalamazoo Acc'm. Ex, 3:55 p. m. No. 44, Grand Rapids Exp. D.. 7:40 p. m. No. 6, Detroit Express. D 10:47 p. m. No. 36, Atlantic Express, D.... 12: 49 a. m. No. 14 due at 3:47 p. m. will stop for passengers for Kalamazoo or points east thereof. No. 10 due at 11:10 a. m. will stop for passengers for Buffalo or points east thereof when advance notice is given. Trains West. No. 41, Grand Rapids and Chicago Exp. D 6:20 a. m. No. 37, Pacific Express D. G:40 a.m. No. 63, Resort Spl Monday only.. 9:22 a. m. No. 27, Chicago Acc'm Ex.9:fi5 a. m. No. 43, Gd. Rapids & Chgo.y No. 9, Mich & Chicago Exp. D. . . . 2:06 p. m. No. 45, Gd. Rapids & Cfcgo. Spl. D 4: 08 p. m. No. 5. Detroit & Cbgo Exp. Ex.. 5:12 p. m. No. 47, Kal. & Chgo. Exp. Ex 7:05 p. m. No. 49, Kal. & Chgo Exp. Sunday only 9:13 p. rn. No. 61, Resort Spl. Sunday only.. 9:35 p. m. Ex. Dally except Sunday. D. Daily. I. E. Dickinson, Agent. mtmi Time Table Effective June M, 1906. SOUTH No 35 -....12 03 am No 5 . 9 19 am No 33 12 50 pm No 39 3 55 pra No 3 9 50 pm NOBTH No 4 6 10 am No 36 6 47 am No 40 . 9 36 am No 32 11 11 am No 38 s4 39 era No 6 5 02 pm No 30 x7 49 pm S Denotes Sunday only. X Daily except Sunday. F Flag stop only. J. C. Dowhiso, Ag-cnt. 'Excursions Erie Railroad. $13.35 from Hammond to Chautau qua Lake and return. Ticketi on sale July 6th and July 27th. Return limit SO days from date of sale. One dollar excursion to Bass Lake, Ind., ' commencing June 24th and every Sunday following nntil Se 23d, 1906, inclusive. Good only 6a Sunday special excursions. Special excursion to Mexico City, MexicD, June 24th to July 6th ; one far plus $2.00 f or round trip. Gcoii returning until Sept. loth, 1906. Special excursion to Boston, Mass., June 2, 4, 5, 8, 10, 17, one fare plus 1 1.00 for round trip; good returning until July 15, 1906. To Bippus, Ind. east, Chicago, III, west, and and all intermediate points and leturn, every Sunday at one fare for round trip, good going and re turning only on date of sale. Bag gage cannot be checked on Sunday ex cursion tickets. For additional Information call at Erie ticket ofilce or write A. M. De Weese, aEsistant agent Erie Railroad Co., Hammond, Ind. , - ' 53 EZ' s t