Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY. OCT. 8. 190G.
THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES PAGE SEVEN W ant Column WANT I'D Waitrr-ssp.o. Good waes. A; j !y UAM.Mo.NI C'AKl-:. 10-S-3t. V A.VTKI -! (ioo'J girl for frf-neral h'i'ifwork. 407 Whit Oak avenue, K,n rhl'Tiuo. !nd. 10--3t. WANTKI A janitor at the ITfsby t' lian (hurcU. Apply Geo. I. Stout, 1 0 -" - 2 1 . CA HITNTiIItS WANT!',!) By Angus U.'us. Co. at Gibson Roundhouse, Gib fion, ind. 1 0 -5 -3 1. WANTKI) At Ilammond Coal Storage 1'lant, Krii K. H.. ten mn Monday morning at 20 cents per hour. Apply J. W. HKNINGTON. 10-6-3t. "WANTED Competent girl or woman to assist in gent-ral housework. Ap ply MRS STANTON, 314 Truman. 10-5-lw. WANTED An excellent position Is open with a large manufacturing con cern in Hammond for a bright young man or woman to take charge of stock. Good opportunity for advancement. Inferences required. Address D. E. S., care Iake County Times. 10-1-tf. WAN"! ED Assistant male bookkeeper for ledger work; applicant must be neat writer and accurate ligurer; good place to learn and advance. Address W. I). J., Lake County Times. 10-2-tf WANTED A place to live; house, cot tage or fiat,- within three blocks of Hammond Bids?. Call or phone Lake County Times. 9-28-tf WANTED Fireman at the Erie Coal Storage Plant. 9-24-tf. WANTED Girl for general housework. Apply ofllce 401, Ilammond building. 9,20.tf. WHEN wanting an experienced nurse, telephone, 2894. 9-19-lmo .PICTURES framed at Hammond Art Store, 188 South Hohman street, up utalrs. 9-14-tf BOOKKEEPER Will the party who advertised in the Times for a book keeper come and get his answers a flozen of which await him. FOCND Gray mare, weight about 1000 pounds, age 10 or 11 years. Owner ran have same by paying feed bill and advertising charges. IICUER & ROG ERS. Livery, 97 State street. 10-9-tf. FOUND Storebook brought to this Of fice. Owner can have same by pay ing for this ad. 10-1-tf FOR RENT Two flats, furnished rooms and one store. Inquire of HOFFMAN, Robertsdale.T-10-9-3t-eod. FOR RENT Well furnished room on Doty street; all modern conven iences. A. K. Thompson, 7 Doty Ftrcet. 10-4-31 FOR RENT Well fuinlshe room. Tel ephone 3151. 8,11, tf. WANTED To rent a 5 to 7-room house In reasonable walking distance from post office. Inquire at office of Lake County Times. S-28tf FOR RENT Hall for club and society purposes. Former Ilammond club rooms. Apply to A. II. Tapper, or to Hammond & Cormany Insurance Co. 7-17tf FOR SALE A good cook stove. Call at 32 Doty street. 10-8-3t. FOR SALE Almost new $225 Apollo Fiano player for $100 cash. RUII STADTS. 10-C-3t. FOR SALE Complele butcher and gro cer outfit nearly new at a sacri fice. Am going out of business. Ad dress, A. N. M., care Lake County Times. 10-5-lw. FOil SALIC On eny payment, tbe litwt of our ten cottaR" on Hoonevelt menuc. Inquire of HU-liiird Slcbcrt, 17TVi South llohmnu Mrort. 10-3-tf FOR SALE w S-room bonne, mod ern, large burn, on Warren street J a bargain at $.t,500 aolI on uooount of Icknens. GOSTI.IX, MEYS & CO. 9-1-tf FOR SALE A CO-acre farm, with or without farm implements, complete. Also stock. Everything in first class condition. Largo modern house. Large orchard. Thirty miles from Chicago. Soil black loam and very fertile, adapt ed to garden truck and dairying. Can clear $1,000 annually. Simply an Ideal country home. Address, A. J., Times. 8-27-lw FOR SALE 9-room house cheap; 50 foot lot, in heart of city. Inquire 19 State street, Hammond. 8-41m Carter's first class livery and under taking; open day and night, ambulance calls answered promptly. 6-29tf The name of the Erlebach Planing Mill is changed to the Invalid Appli ance and Cabinet Mfg. Co.. 406-40S-410-412 Indiana avenue, telephone 1871. XOTICK TO T1IF, prm.ic. F.rie freight agents office has been moved from the Mbley street office to ti'.e ne.v orllee on Knit Douglas street. All himinens pertulnlnsr to freight will be ImniMetl nt Hint ofllce. Krle ticket otllce remains at the Sibley street office. A. M. lleWeese. NOTICE. The launch Alji will leave ,the land ing at the bridge on Calumet avenue, for Clark Station at the following hours daily: 5:00. 9:00. 12:00 a. m. and ;!;00 p. m. The boat will leave Clark Station returning at 6:30,9:30 a. m. and 1:30, 5 00 p. m. NICV KAHL. EHIK It. It. EXCLUSIONS. International convention of the Christian churches at Buffalo, X. Y., Oct. 10. 11, 12. 13. One fare plus $1.00 ' round trip. Good returning Oct. :'. 10 0 6. SMevinl Hunters excursion rates i. 13 to Nov. 15, 1906. tfl.L'S North J art son and Return. ..ia! excursion to North Judson, over Erie It. R. on account of i'oirth Annual Harvest Jubilee, Oct. 5 and 6- Tickets good going Oct. 5 and C returning Oct. 7, 1908. See Erie f gent. A. M. DEWEESE, In the Way of Sport j FINAL STAMIIXG OF TEAMS. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Played. Won. Lost Pet. Chicago I.V. i:6 36 ."6i Nw York 152 Ii3 56 .032 Pittsburg l."3 C-3 CO .60S Philadelphia ..153 71 S2 .161 Brooklyn 152 C6 .'6 .434 Cincinnati ...151 64 S7 .421 St. Louis 150 52 .247 P stem 151 43 102 .325 NATIONAL LEA OLE. Chicago 151 New Vcrk 151 Cleveland 153 Philadelphia ..155 St. Louis 1 i y Detroit 149 Washington ...150 Boston 154 ?3 .S .616 90 01 .r.96 S3 64 .5,2 S' 67 .538 r4H 7 3 .510 71 78 .477 55 93 .367 43 l';5 .3iS EAST CHICAGO 10 HUM PLAY TIE Eoth High Schools Make a Touchdowns in First Contest. M FUMBLES fie GAME Managers of the Two Teams May Arrange for Keturn Games Next Saturday. Before a larg-? crowd of high school sludei.ts the Hammond hi.arh school football team played the first game of the season with tin East Chicago Timers at Harrison park. The game was scheduled to start at 2 o'clock but it was 3:45 when the whistle blew for the kick off. Karl Griffin refereed the game and Edwards was chosen umpire. In the tossujp East Chicago won and chose the north goal. MeShane kick ed off and Hunter received the ball. On the fint line up Hunter took the ball through tl.e Hup for two yards. Summers thm went around the end for a loss. Hunter punted to the center of the field md MeShane returned the ball six jards. Hascall went through ritrht tackle for four yards and Snod dun went through the- line for o:ie yard. MeShane attempted a punt but fumbled and the ball went over. Stev ens hit left tackle, but Avas taken back for a loss. On the third down Hunter went through center but fail ed to make distance and the ball went over. On the first down Belaynl caught Kast Chicago back of the line for a loss. MeShane attempted a quarter back run but the crowd interfered and there was r.o gain. Hammond was oif slde on '.he next play and was penal ized five yards. East Chicago failed to make the distance and Hunter was laid out for a f ( w minutes. On the next play Hammond fumbled and East Chicago got the ball. Hascall went through for three yards tut th'- next down East Chicago lost eight yards. MeShane punted for thirty yards and Hammond fumbled. East Chicago get ting the ball. East Chicago fumbled and Hunter got the ball ten yard3 be hind the line. Summers went through for four yards but Hammond failed to gain on the next two downs and East Chicago got the ball. On the first down Sl-ea broke through the line and caught the left half three yarns back. Time was called with the ball in the center, of the field. Second Half. In this ha'f center and guard moved to the right on place and Williams went in, Davis going out for East Chicago. Zoll went out in Parson's place at end. Hunter kicked ort ;md East Chicago returned the ball five yaids. ilrrmsdon went around left end for two yards. Belanyi was knocked out :iut recovered and went Into th game again. East Chicago punted thirty yards. Hammond made a yard through tackle and then Stev ens hit tackle for nine yards. Stev ens hit tackle again for two yards. Hunter failed to gain through guard. Hunter punted and East Chicago fum tl'd and Belayni fell on ball. Summers vent through tackle for one urd and the bnll went over on the third down. Huwig went through right guard for five yards and again for two and a half, MeShane punted and Hunter re covered the ball, returning: it for a touchdown, but failed to kid: goal from the side position. Th touchdown was protested until it was explained that the goal posts had been set too fnr back and the roal line was about ten frds in front of the posts. Hunter kicked off and McSnare re turned the ball six yards. MeShane made a Quarter-back run for ?ix yards ar.d on the next play punted to Sum mers, who returned it a short dis tance. Hunter tried an end run but was tackled for a loss of one yard. Hunter punted and MeShane caught the ball, advancing it forty yards tor a touchdown, but failed to kick goal from a position directly In front of the posts. Score 5 to 5. MeShane kicked off and Hunter re turned the ball five yards. Hammond made the distance, but on the next touchdown Stevens fumbled th; ball and time was called. Hunter, Belaynl and Shea starred for Hammond, and MeShane and Sneddan for East Chicago. Captain Hunter is trying to arrange a return game for next Saturday. The Joe Long Juniors defeated the Malt Marrows by the score of 5 to 0 in the game which was played before that between the Hammonds and the Chicago Heights team. Fosition East Chi. .... le Sneddan . .It Huwig . .ig Quinlan Williams or . .c Oatirnan . . . rg Brunsdon . .rt Davis . r E vans . -qb MeShane . .lhb Hascall , . f b . . . . . Ammerman . .rhb P.eil and Armstrong. Umpi re Edwards. -Vedder -Griffin. HAMMOND VICTORY EK THE SEASON Chicago Heights Defeated by Hammond by Score of 4 to 3. VISITORS OFFER GOOD CAME Enright Knocks The Ball Over The Fence and Starts Winning Batting Eally. That the baseball season Is on the wane Is evidenced by the fact that oniy a handful of the faithful assem bled at Hubbard park yesterday to see Hammond victorious over Chicago Heights in the last game of the sea son. The farewell game was the same gilt-edged exhibtion that the Ham Tionds have been putting up all season vnd end3d as it should, with the score I to 3 in favor of the best aggregation "f ball players that has ever repre sented, the city. The game started auspiciously with a run for Hammond, but when Chi cago Heights secured two runs in the second inning and one in the third, things looked rather dark tor the home Loam. They rose to the occasion, however, and in the ninth En right knocked the ball over the fence, and started the batting rally that won the game. The playing of every member of the team was first class and as usual, Donohue outpitched his opponent and was a large factor in bringing victory to the team. Just to give an idea of the difference betweerj t lie two pitch ers, Kummeis struck out rive men while the scorekeper credits Dotio hu with compelling thirteen of the visitors to skidoo. In hits Donohue is one to the good, having held Chi cago Heights to six, while the Ham mond boys made seven. Rummers oassed seven men, while Donohue's wildness was measured by three free tickets. The game was a creditable exhibi tion and the season of 1906 was ap propriately closed. Nine rahs for Hammond! Rah. rah. rah rah, rah, rah rah, rah, rah! Hammond! Hammond. R. H. F. A. E. McMahon, 2b 1 0 1 1 0 Barget, lb 0 0 8 0 C Edor. c 0 113 1 0 Fowler. 3b 0 1 1 1 2 Dononue, p 0 2 0 2 0 Alter, If 0 2 1 0 0 Sheerer, rf 1 0 10 0 White, ss 1 0 2 3 0 Enright, cf 1 1 0 0 0 Totals 4 7 27 S 2 Chicago Heights. R. II. P. A. E. Gassett, cf ...0 0 0 0 0 W. Mackler, 2b 0 0 2 3 0 .1. Mackler, c 0 0 5 4 2 Saddl. r. 3 b 0 0 3 0 0 Pettitt. if 2 0 13 1 Lussenhop, lb 0 1 10 0 0 Stott. ss 1 S 3 0 0 Fitzsimons, If 0 ft 1 0 0 Kummeis. p 0 2 0 3 0 Totals 3 6 25 13 3 Hammond 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 4 Chicago Hgts 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 Two base hits Enright. Kumracrs. Sacrifice hits -McMahon. Eder, White. Struck out By Kummers. 5; Donohue, 13. Base on bails Off Kummers, 7; off Donohue, 3. Hit by pitcher Pettitt, W. 'Mackler. Two Association umpires. Attendance 130. Time of game Two hours. WIIITH SOX I.OSH LAST GAME; DKTItOIT TKiKUS AVIX G TO 0. Xo Sorrow in the Chicago Camp. How ever, for Terst Victory Over Xew York Marie l'enoant Possible. The closing game of the White Sox season was played on the South Side grounds yesterday and resulted in a victory for their opponents, the De troit Tigers. The score wa3 6 to 1. The Sox were not a bit sore at the re sult for they will remember the good work the Tigers did for them when good stick work sent w York scur rying to the tall timbers, and robbed the Highlanders of their chance for the rennant. Fiene was given the twirling job and made such a botch cf it that he was replaced by Issy, who again proved his versatility by striking out two Tigers and allowing only one hit in the last two inninsrs. The Tigers scored in all but two of the f.rst six Inninps, and Chicago did not get its one earned run until the sev enth. SPl DS' LAST GAME TIED 3 TO 3: DARKNESS ENDS SPORT. Eleven Inning are Played but Neither Team l Able to Firing ia the Wln- nlng Run. The Spuds tied with St. Louis in the last, game of the season after the game had gone eleven innings with the score S to A. wns railed on ftronnt cf riart- ' - - - - ness. licGIyaa &&4 OvraU were ti llv mmo'id. Campbell Shea Jocklin . 1 Tamer .. Ebcrt ... Belaynl . Zcil , Huffman Stevens . Hunter Si'nrniers Linesmen Itef eree- pitchers and for the first seven in nings it looked as though the St. Louis recruit was going to take the game. Chicago filled in the gap fn the eighth, however, and seved themselves from a defeat, even if they were unable to win the game. Overall was going strong towards the end of the game and had the contest lasted a couple of inning longer there is no doubt that the game would have gone to the Spuds. In the seventh the Spuds had a chance to win when Bennett made a wild liea'-e to first, but Shckard fanned and sd the game went on to the eleventh. Illinois Fears W abn.th. "Look out for Wabash," was tne warning brought back today by Cap tain Carrithers of the Illinois football team, who returned from seeing In diana and Wabasli play. That the Illini should send a repre sentative to watch a minor college eleven play was in itself remarkable and wholly without precedent here. It is indicative of new conditions. Illinois opens with Wabash here next Saturday, and even before Carrithers sounded a warning note there had been worry in the state camp, for last fall the Hoosier collegians played the local varsity 12 to 6. Carrithers says the Hoosiers are fast. IIS: in?. B I a I 2m I ill Touchdown in First of the Fastest Games of Recent Years. PURDUE ROOTS FOR WABASH Scarlet Line Is A Stone Wall and Players Resort To Punting and Open Play. The state intercollegiate football sea son opened Saturday when Indiana Uni versity defeated Wabash college by the score of 12 to 5. It wa3 a victory for the state university it is true but it is the Little Giants who are wearing the smile that wont come off. The "heap big men" from Bloomington boasted that they would put Wabash back in its class among the secondary colleges but Chief Cayou of the Wabash team realized that, "Deeds are greater things than words are" and is satisfied with the result. The winning touchdown was made by "Bunny" Hare 'when he cleverly dodged 'past the whole Wabash team and ran 40 yards to the goal. The game which was conceded to be the first real test In the Wrest of the new rules, was a decided victory for the ad vocates of open play. . The change has made the old formations practically worthless and has accomplished just what was intended and opened up the game. There was an animated scene on the field around which was gathered over 4000 spectators. There were 800 root ers from Indiana University present while 400 Purdue students yelled like Indians for the Little Giants from the very start to the finish. Even DePauw had a delegation of several hundred students who came down from Green castle to get a line on the two teams that are most likely to figure in the dght for the championship. During the first half Indiana failed to make first down and Wabash made the distance only once. Five minutes play demonstrated the fact that the Wabash line was a stone wall and then a kicking game began in which the honors were evenly divided between Hare and Frurlp. The first touchdown for Indiana was made on a fluke when Frurip punting from his own ten yard line booted the baM into one of his team-mates and as it bounded back Heckaman grabbed it and rushed over the Wabash goal line. Tighe kicked goal. During the remainder of the half the teams surged back and forth across the field but neither was able to get an advantage over the other. Early In the second half Frurip punted the ball to the 40 yard line. Hare received it and by dodging through the whole team, made one of the most marvelous runs seen on an Indiana gridiron in years and scored a touchdown. Shortly after that Wabash got the ball within kicking distance of the In diana goal and a forward pass which netted ten yards, gave George Miller, the Wabash quarterback, a chance to punt. Myers grabbed the ball far out of reach of the Indiana defence and with no, one in front of him shot over the line. Pandemonium reigned among the Scarlet rooters and it was this play that made the hearts of the AVabash boys glad and sent the rooters from Bloomington back home, a disappointed lot. The city of Crawfordsville was a blaze of color from early morning to late at night. Everywhere scarlet bunt ing, pennants and ribbons flashed and with the Incoming trains there came the crimson and cream of Indiana and the old gold and black of Purdue. The demonstration began before noon and continued until 2 o'clock when the thousands that composed the gala crowd of enthusiasts started on the winding path through the campus to the athletic field. That night there were two groups of heroes in as many Indiana towns and nothing is too good for the boys who in the one case brought home a hard earned victory and who in the other upheld the reputation of its gridiron warriors of being the gamest little men in the state. If the crowds will turn out in as large numbers for the game next Sun day as they did yesterday, the man i ao-rt- rf t!.o I.-q? tim i l up, v i .i. nn- "-'-- V 11,1 111 WJXJ A LX liJ ganger of financial embarrassment. WABASH HAPPY MIGHIBAN 3 ANNIHILATED Kammond Team Makes Nine Touchdowns and Five Goals. GIELOW FRACTURES A BIB Gala Crowd of a Thousand Men and Women Surrounded the Field. The largest crowd that ever wit nessed a football game In Hammond gathered around the gridiron at Har rison park yesterday and saw the complete annihilation of the Cardinal Athletic association football tc.iu of Michigan City. The score at the end of the first half was exactly 50 to 0, and it was only after considerable per suasion that the visiting team went back on the field and plajed five min utes of the second half. A technical description of the game would only be tiresome, as it was merely a procession of Hammond players up and down the field from the time the whistle was first Mown to end of the game, when Michigan, City with one of its men badly injured, and the rest of the players demoraliz ed, threw up the sponge. The injury to Art Gielow, the Michi gan City right guard, was unfortun ate. It was not due to so-called brutal tactics or to any unnecessary rough ness, but was an accident pure and simple. Gielow had been injured in the side before and yesterday, was unlucky enough to fall on Laster's heel while the two were in the scrimmage. The result was that a rib was fractured and the young man was compelled to leave the game. It is estimated that 1,00 people saw the. content yesterday and they were all on the qui vive to watch for the first indu-ation of relative strength of the two teams. It was not long before they decided that the game would be a walkaway and before the first half was over, it proved to be a runaway. Then the game became monotonous and half of the crowd left at the end of the first half. Although the two teams only plav cd rive minutes of the second half the local pigskin pushers were able to make two additional touchdowns. Those of the Hammond playeis who had the honor of crossing the goal line of the enemy were: Cole, Laster, Av aite, Smith. Geip, Halfman, Stevens, and if the game had been played to the end of the half there is no doubt that every member of the team would have had the pleasure of making a touch down. It is to the credit of two local police officers. Captain Peter Austgen and Of ficer Hanlon, that the large crowd was kept off the field as well as they were and unlike the' game at East Chicago recently, there was not a single in stance when the crowd interfered v ith the playing of the members of cither te.im. The lineup of the two teams was as follows: Hammond. Position. M. City. Ports O F. Fogk-nun Uusfr rg A. Gielow Heel Cat rt C. Al ele Morris re P. Brown Murpr.y lg F. Grossman Lastar It 1. Engel Geib le. Dub Green Cote Qb .F. Itochfuchl Halfman rh Red Green Zigler fb....W. Jurgenson Stevens lb O. Engle Smith was substituted for Murphy, Helser for Geib, Reel for Schulte and Waite for Zigler. REAL ESTATE TRAHSFERS A list of transfers oi real estate fur nished daily by the Lake County Title and Guaranty company, abstracters, Crown Point, Ind.: Henry Chester to Mrs. Mary Dapping, part ne; section 18-35-7 $350.00 Wilhelmina Griesel to Eliseo Dovichi. lot 61, Young's third addition Crown Point $50.00 Job H. Xortham to Harry It. Xortham, lots 13 to 24, eH block 1, 2nd addi tion Calumet City $1.00 East Chicago Co. to John Mason, lot 33, and s 12 feet lot 36, block 19. sw',i section 29137-9, East Chicago. .$712.50 William A. Putney to John L Walker, lot 9S Stafford & Trankle's Grove ad dition, Hammond $430.00 Eva H. Dyer to Elizabeth Scott, lot 26, el-a lot 27. block 1, Burkhoff's addi tion, lots 5. 6. 8, 21, 23, and e 20 f,eet lot 2 3, block 6, Williams & Godfrey's addition, Hammond $1.00 East Chicago Co. to Ludwik Spejewski, lot 2. block 12, 2nd addition, Indiana Harbor $165.00 Ann George to George II. Ebert, undi vided 1-3 ee U, sw i section, 11-33-8 containing 40 acres $C00.OO Irene Parscouta to First Greek Catholic church, lot 126, sw M ne U section 7-37-9, Whiting $525.00 Annie W. Omohundro to John O. Bowers lots 15 and 16, block 6, Bradford Bros, addition, Tolleston $400.00 A. C. Thompson to Thomas Sullivan part se J.i sw i section 19-33'7, 28 acres $2,2S0.00 C. D. Davidson to George Kandelecz, part lot IS, block 1, Davidson's boule vard. Whiting Schuyler C. Dwyer to Ell Xichols, part e 1i sw i section 23-33-9, containing 3 acres. : . $ 30a. 00 In addition to the foregoing trans fers there have been 9 mortgages, 3 releases and 7 miscellaneous instru ments filed for record. k "' " " ' i i i Tides' Want Ad. Bring EeSlllts RAILROAD TIME CARDS. WABASH RAILROAD Xo. 14 Local points to Detroit, Hammond 11:4S a. m. Xo. 6 Through train Buffalo & Xew York, Hammond 3:4S p. m. Xo. 12 Through train Buffalo & Xew York, Boston. Ham mond ll:4Sp. m. ; AVtit Hound j Xo. 5 to Chicago, Ills., Ham mond 6:16 a. ia Xo. a to Chicago, St. Louis & Kansas City. Hammond.... 9:34a.m. Xo. 1 to Chicago. Hammond.. 3.03p.m. .No. 13 to Chicago, St. Louis vV Kansas City S:40p. m. Trains Xo. 6 at d 5 are through trains to Toledo. O.. and Pittsburg, Pa., with chair cars and sleeper. All trains daily. For any information phone 27C1. or write F. 11. Tristram, Ass t. Gen. Pas senger Agent. 97 Adams street,' Chi cago, 111. FRED X. HICKOK, Agent, Hammond. ERIE RAILROAD Effective Monday, July 23. 1906. Went IJouud Xo. 27 5:43 a. m., daily except Sunday. Xo. 7 6:12 a. ni., daily. Xo. 9 7:30a.m.. daily. Xo. 2 3 S:45 a. m.. daily. Xo. 23 10:05 a. m., daily except Sunday, Xo. 21 3:50 p. no. Xo. 3 4:43 p. m. Xo. 101 S:50 p. m., Sunday only, Bass Lake. Xo. 13 9:50 p. m., daily except Monday. Fait Pound Xo. 8 10:25 p. m., daily. Xo. 28 6:35 p m., daily except Sunday. Hammond only. Xo. 26 6:43 p. m.. daily. No. 10 6:02 p.m., daily. Xo. 14 4:20 p. m., daily except Sunday. Xo. 4 11:53 a. m daily. Xo.,20 3:25 p.m. dally. Xo. 102 9:00 a.m., Sunday only. Bass Lake. Xo. 24 S:10n. m., daily except Sunday. A. M. DEWEESE. Agent. ERIE EXCURSIONS Indiana State Grange, Columbia City, Ind.. Dec. 10, 11, 12. One fare plus 25 cents for round trip. Grand Lodge and Grand Encampment, I. O. O. F., Nov. 20, 22. One faro plus 25 cents for round trip. Indiana State Conference Farmers' Institute workers, Lafayette, Ind., Nov. 4, 5, 6, 7, S. One fare plus 25 cents for round trip. Grand Chapter Royal Arch Masons and Grand Council Royal and Select Masons of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 15, 16, 17, lS.One fare plus 23 cents round trip. Reunion of the society of the Army of Cumberland, Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 17-1S, 1906. Round trip fare $14.65. Reunion 20th Indiana Regiment, Star City, Pulaski, Ind., Oct. 4 and 5, 1906. One fare plus 25 cents for round trip. A. M. DeWEESE. Ticket Agent. LOW HATES TO J.OHTH A.D SOUTH DAKOTA. Via Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul llallvruy. Harvester sccon-clasa tickets, from Chicago to all points on Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul Ry. in North Dakota and South Dakota. Rates $14.50 for each person,, when five cr more persons travel on one ticket. Tickets on sale daily until August 1. Low rates re turning November 30. E. G. IIATDEN, Traveling Passenger Agent 426 Superior Ave., N. XV. Cleveland, O. AOTICE TO AO.-UESIDE.T. THE STATE OF INDIANA, LAKE COUNTY. Before W. A. Jordan ,J. P. in and for North Township, Lake County, Indiana. August Ogren vr. "William Haynes, whose true nam is unknown. Now comes the P.aintiff by John M. Stinson, attorney, and files complaint herein, together with an affidavit of a competent person, showing that the defendant William Haynes, whose true name is unknown, (John 1L Sftnson being first duly sworn on hla oath says that he is one of the Attorneys for Plaintiff herein and that the defendant is a non-resident of the State of Indiana, and that the' Plaintiff Is a resident of the State of Indiana, and that the cause of action alleged in the complaint in this action is founded upon an account for money and goods had and received at the spe cial Instance and request of defendant; that the object of this action is to enforce the collection of Eaid account; that there is an attachment to assist in collecting the amount due upon said account. That the residence of the de fendant is unknown, though diligent enquiry has been made as to the loca tion and whereabouts of said defend ant; that the name sued upon in this action is William Haynes, whose true christian name is unkaown and affi ant believes that said William Haynes is a non-resident of the State of In diana, at . this time. Affiant is making thi3 affidavit for the purpose of giving notice of the above action and for the further pur pose of getting service by publication upon defendant and affiant further Ealth not) is not a resident of the State of Indiana. Said defendant i3 therefore hereby notified of the pedency of said action and that the same will stand for trial, and that unless he appear and answer or demur therein, at the calling of said cause, on the 7th day of November, A. D. 1906, to be begun and held in the Court Room cf Judge W. A. Jordan, J. P., at Hammond in said county and State on the 7th day of November, A- D. 1506, said action will be heard and determined in his absence. IN WITNESS, I hereunto set my hand and affix the Seal of said Court, at Hammond, this lath day of September, A. D. 1906. W. A. JORDAN. Justice of the Peace. MONON Time Table effective June 3. 1906. South j!5 fl2:0S a. m. SO. o. ........ a.i- x, 9 la a. m. Ail. 3 x. P- HI. " ; 3:53 p. i;u Xo. i3, ...... t - , 9: 30 p. in. North Xo. 4 Xo. 36.... f6 L a" m- Xo. 4 0 fq:t nU ' 11:11 a. m. i j. ' 5:02 p. nu 1 ' x7:49 p. m, S Denotes Sunday only. X Daily except Sunday. F Flag stop only. J- I'- DOWXIXG. Agent MICHIGAN CENTRAL The MiKiira Falls Iloute. The fiillowiiu- .,.vi . . . ""e luuio goes into effect on the Michigan Central R. It.. Trains Kh-. ;,2.Pany X- Sunday, Detroit, Mail anm -No. 4 4 Daily ex. Sunday, Grand no. Daily ex. Sunday. Kalama- No 4 4 Daily ex. Sunday, Grand No. 6 Dally. Detroit Exp. ...10:47 pn No. 06 D tiiy. Atlantic Exp. ..12:49 am Xo. 14 due at Hammond at 3:47 p. rn. will stop to take on passengers for Kalamazoo and points east thereof. No. 10 dua at Hammond at 11:10 a, m.. will stop to take on passenger for Buffalo end points east thereof, when advance notice Is given. Train Wet. Xo. 41 Dally, Chicago Exp... 6:20 am Xo. 37 Daily, Pacific Exp.... 6:40 am Xo. 27 Daily ex. Sunday, Chicago Lof?al 9:55 am Xo. 43 Dally ex. Sunday. Chicago Express 11:63 ara Xo. 9 Daily. Chicago Exp.... 2:0fi pni Xo. 45 Daily ex. Sunday, Grand , Rapids, Chicago Exp 4:08 prq Xo. 5 Dally ex. Sunday, Chicago Mr11 6:12 xmt Xo. 47 Daily ex. Sunday, Kala mazoo, Chicago Local.,.,,. 7:03 pnj Xo. 49 Sunday only, Kalamaioo Chicago Local j:i3 pgj I. E. DICKINSON, Ticket Agent. Pennsylvania Lino Schedule in effeat Sundav. Nor. 2. 'ns LvII&md Ar Chi L Chi Ar Hamd x 5 50 a m 6 45 a m sll S3 p m 12 32 a m 6 26 " 7 35 5 23 am 628 w0 41 " 7 45 " Do i Oil " X 8 00 4 9 00 " 600 8 59 filOll 1110 80S 001 M X1283 pm 1 35 p m 8 5). 10 11 3 31 ' 4 SO " 11 20 . M 12 28 ? 3 X4 48 " 605 " SBUpm 4 48 " 0 32 " O SU 4 15 ' S S3 " 5 32 " 700 4 31 " 5 31 " x7 00 " 8 00 " &40 M 643 6 15 " 717 " Dally x Daily except Sunday a tmnday only John Przybyi FIRST CLASS Buffet and Restaurant First Class Board. Meals at all hours. Phone 3101. 295 S. Hohman St., Cor. Douglas HAMMOND. IND. 1 CAN SELL Your Real Estate or Business No matter where located. Proper ties and Business of all ldnds sold quickly for cash in all parts of the Unitei Statea. Don't wait. Write today de scribing what you have to sell and giro cash price on same. If You Want to Buy any kindof business or real estate any where at any price, write me your re quirements. I can save you time anJ money. DAVID P. TAFF, THE LAND MAN 415 Kansas Ave., Topeka, Kan. New Ma? of Lake County, led. Mr. J. T. Edwarda of Grown Point, has nearly completed ona of the moat accurate and up-to-date maps eret published of Lake County, after two years of hard labor. Map will be completed ia a few weeks. Send ia your order to J. T. EDWARDS, Grown Point, Ini., ci R. L. MILLER, Hammond. Ind The Metropolitan Magazine rVOTV O.V SALE at til MEWS-STASHS Pictures In Color Clever Short Stories Striking Articles Many Illustrations A 35c. Matfailne for 15c. ' 3 WEST 29:h STREET, NEW YOEK Palace of Sweets CANDIES AND ICE CREAM