Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, OCT. 15 ,1906.
THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES Want Column Timed V.nol Ad Brlns Kcnuits. WANTED By Oct. 17, furnished rooms for housekeeping; modern; South Side preferred. Phone 2274. 10-13-3t WANTED A good husky boy about 16 years old, about office. Apply to cir culation manager. Lake County Times. 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. References required. Address D. E. S., care Lake County Times. 10-1-tf. WANTED Assistant male bookkeeper for ledger work; applicant must Le neat writer and accurate figurer; good place to learn and advance. Audress W. D. J., Lake County Times. 10-2-tf WANTED A place to live; house, cot tage or flat, within three blocks of Hammond BIdg. Call or phone Lake County Times. 9-2S-tf WHEN wanting an experienced nurse, telephone, 2894. 9-19-lmo PICTURES framed at Hammond Art Store. 183 South Hohman street, up ttalrs. 9-lt-tf Time' Wnut Ads Ilrlng Result. FOUND Store'oook brought to this of fice. Owner can have same by pay ing for this ad. 10-1-tf LOST Scotch poodle, cream colored; has only three legs; any information regarding the dog that will lead -to its return will be rewarded; answers to the name of Dewey. Address Mrs. Mil ler, 205 South Hohman street. 10-12-3t FOR RENT Hall for club and society purposes. Former Hammond club rooms. Apply to A. II. Tapper, or to Hammond & Cormany Insurance Co. 7-17tf Tim en' Want Ads Urlng Ilfult. FOR SALE Seven room house and barn on East Douglas street, 50 foot lot. 12,200. Apply 283 South Hohman street. 10-10-lw. FOR SALE 9-room house cheap; 50 foot lot. in 'heart of city. Inquire 19 State street, Hammond. 8-41m WANTED Capable carpenter for car repairing and general railroad work. Apply A. C. Tarbert & Co.. Hammond. Ind. 10-15-2t WANTED Young man stenographer and general office assistant. Apply A. C Tarbert & Co., Hammond, lnd. 10-15-2t. FOH SALE 50-foot lot and two six room cottages on Reese avenue, Rob ertsdale, Ind.; cheap for cash. Apply to owner, A. Klages, 41 South Curtis St.. Chicago. 111. 10-15-lwk Carter' first class livery and under taking; open day and night, ambulance calls answered promptly. 5-29tf The name of the Erlebach Planing Mill la changed to the Invalid Appli ance and Cabinet Mfg. Co., 406-408-410-412 Indiana avenue, telephone 1871. NOTICE. The launch Alji will leave the land ing at the brldg on Calumet avenue, for Ciark Station at the following hours dally: 5:C3. 9:00, 12:00 a. m. and J;00 p. m. The boat will leave Clark Station returning at 6:30. 10:30 a. m. and 1:30. 5-00 p. m. NIC KAHL NOTICE. Tho barber shop In West State atrect. forme "y owned by Harry Tut tle has passed into the hands of A. Stamm. 9-26-tf A N N O UN CBME.X T. The Slraube l'lnno fuctory wishes to announce that It ban no retail branches or More In llawmoml or elsewhere. The company sells direct from the fac tory only, at factory prices. Do not be misled or confused by pianos with similar names, but when In the market for nn Instrument, buy direct from the factory, thereby savins mid dlemen's profits nnd aKents commission. Terms to suit. Take South Hohman treet car, come and see how GOOD pianos are made. .10-9-lwk Change of Curs. On Nov. 19 the Wabash, in connec tion with the Iron Mountain T. & P., I. & G. N. and the National Lines of Mexico, will resume its Mexican spec ial service from Chicago to t lie City of Mexico, leaving Chicago at 9:17 p. m. very Monday and Thursday. The Mexican special consists of sleepers, observation cars and dining cars. Only three days on the road. Write for il lustrated printed matter and full in formation. F. II. Tristram. A. G. P. A., 97 Adams street. Chicago. Li'-LU.XJ L L LOST Monday. Oct. Sth, bull terrier dog, answers to the name of "Peggy." Color tan or yellow. Wears black leather collar with brass trimmings. Reward for return of same to 71S Sib ley street. 10-12-lk. Our constant aim is to keep our stock up to date. We have the finest funeral stock in northern Indiana. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart. Funeral Directors. Hoh man and Indiana avenue; phone 1911. 10-13-6t. FOR SALE IS acres more or less fronting on Hessville public road rear bounds Dsborn station. Call Mrs Katharine Dougherty. Hessville. Ind 10-2-lw. JIAMMOXD CAFE. Uner new management. Come and try me test u cent meal m the city. G LENNOX BROS..'. A.M LU lwo or three rooms for light housekeeping, close to Nickel Plate depot. Address J. J. Eieh. Box i;Ss, Indiana Harbor. 9-15-3t 'limes' Want Ads Hrint: Result. fcubcrle for I he Lake County Times. t .1 ICS T t m me way or sport j T SOX THE CHAM Win the Sixth Game of the Series by their Hard Hitting. BUI BENCHED H M Overall Pitches Seven Good Innings, but Handicap Is Too Great. The White Sox won the hasphnll championship of the world yesterday when they defeated the Cubs in the sixth game of the series by the score of 8 to 3. The game was played before nearly 20,000 fans, who saw Mordecai Brown, the premier pitcher of the Nationals, knocked out of the box for the first time this season, and supplanted by Overall, who found the handicap of four runs, with the score 5 to 1 in favor of the Sox. too great to over come. After Overall began pitching in the last part of the second inning the game was so far out of the hands of the Cubs that two more runs were se cured before the West Siders settled down, and held their opponents score less for the rest of the game, with the exception of the eighth inning, when one run was secured. Doc White, who twirled for the Sox, was masterful. He had the game in hand from start to finish, and held the so-called "hard-hitting" Cubs to seven hits, which was just half the number they made off Mordecai Brown and Overall. Although the Sox had the game cinched after the first inning, and there was never a question of the out come after this period, yet it is be lieved that had the destiny of the West Side team been in the hands of Overall from the very start, the out come might have been different. In the opening inning, after the Cubs had secured a lead of one tally, it was noticed that Brown was not pitching in the remarkable form that has made him the hero of the West Side all this year. His control was poor, and the curves that usually made the Sox look foolish, did not break when they should, and with eight hits and five runs secured off his delivery in the first one and two-thirds innings he as sent to the bench disheartened and broker! in spirit. After th iirst two innings were over the game was decided, but. neverthe less, the Cyb supporters watched for every little; advantage for their fa- orltes, hoping against hope that they might accomplish the impossible and win the game after all, and among the Sox supporters every advantage the Cubs secured was watched with in- ense interest, with the lingering fear in their hearts that the Impossible might happen to their favorites and the game be lost at the last moment. In the last inning especially, the Sox were given heart disease when the bases were filled and a home run would have tied the score, but Schulte, who was at bat, failed, and the game and the championship were lost. . Good Football Played at Hubbard Park Yester day Afternoon, HEW RULES OPEN ME Yesterday's Sport Uncharaeterized by Mass Plays Score Is 0 to 0. The first hard football game of the season was played at Hubbard park yesterday afternoon between Ham mond and the Columbia football team, and resulted in the score of 0 to 0. The game was played before a crowd of about five hundred people, and every person who saw it is of the opinion that it was the best gridiron contest that has ever been played in the city. The new rules have served to open up the game, as was shown by the spectacular end runs and the great amount of punting that was done yes terday. There was very little line bucking, and the five first downs that the Columbia team made, and the eleven that Hammond made, were all the result of some open form of play rather than by the old style of mass tactics. The players who opposed Hammond yesterday were all old high-school stars and have played together far about five years. Besides this, three of their men are known to be the fast est sprinters in the First Regiment track team. The football team of which they are members is said to be really the First Regiment team. The PIOUS FIRST HARD LOCAL Gil f - ( Columbia players averaged 104 pounds to the man, while the locals were only 153, and it is the concensus of opinion of all who saw the game that the Hammond boys really outplayed their heavier opponents, and should have had at least one touchdown. The ball was not only in the visitors' territory all of the time, except when it was punted out by the kickers on the Columbia team, but there was no time when the home goal was serious ly threatened, and at one time the Hammond boys had the ball on their opponents' one-inch line. This is the only time when the play ing of the home team has been criti cized, many of the fans believing that in this case a straight-line buck, or al most any play through center, would have netted enough of a gain to carry the ball over. However, the Hammond boys thought that a moral victory was almost as good as an actual one, and so they preferred to let a possible vic tory go rather than squabble over the tine points of the game. As a result of the adoption of the high policy of going into sport for sport's sake rather than descending to the lower plane of winning victories by fair means or foul, the Hammond team was highly complimented by the captain of the visiting team, who said: "Our team has been all over the coun try in the last five years, and we have never played with a team that plays as hard as your fellows do, and yet are as gentlemanly and as square as the Hammond boys." Dr. Seyfarth was the referee, and William Baker, of Chicago, was the umpire. The, Valparaiso Tigers defeated the Michigan City first team yesterday by the score of 11 to 0. Michigan City kicked off to Valpo who lost the ball on the 45 yard line and then holding Michigan City for downs secured the ball by the end runs and forward, passed Gardner, made a touchdown and Zimmerman kicked goal. Score 6 to 0 in favor of Valparaiso. Cassidy of Michigan City then kicked off to Valpo and Forney got the ball and gained 27 yards when the first half ended. Marks kicked off to Michigan City and Nen dorf caught the ball and ran 20 yards. The ball was lost on a fumble, however, and Forney of Valpo got it on a line buck and an end run and made a touch down. Zimmerman failed in this kick for goal. The half ended with the ball on Michigan City's 50 yard line. REAL ESTATE A list of transfers of real estate fur nished daily by the Lake County Title ! & Guaranty company, abstracters, Crown Point, lnd. Elizabeth Gartner to Mary Ann Mayer, part X. , W. H section 33-35-9, con taining 5 acres .$1.00 Janna S. Holton to Benjamin F. Hayes, part lot 31. Crown Point 54,000 Wilhelmina Griesel to Theresa Hetzler, X. M X. E. M, S. E. U and S. E. V4 S. E. 14 X. E. U section 24-34-9, con taining 30 acres $750 David C. Atkinson to Louise Morbeck, E. i lot 25, block 2, Williams & God frey's addition, Hammond. .. .$100.00 Antoynette J. Holmes to Leroy J Holmes, S. W. U S. E. section 25-36-9, and E. ft S. E. U N. E. 14 section 3C-3G-9, containing 60 acres. $1,000 Herman Rossow to Carl Achtermier, S. W. ti S. E. 14 and E. 2 S. E. U S. W. 4 section 4-32-.S $4,000 Charles D. Davidson to Joseph Ostrow ski, lot 14, block 3, Davidson Fred street addition, AVhiting $350 East Chicago company to John C. Ur- ber, lot 1, block y, Indiana Harbor $950 Wm. Schultz to Bartholomew Schiesser, W. Ys S. W. 1;, except W. 35 acres oft" said quarter section ) 1S-35-S and E. V2 X. W. U section 19,35-S , $3US.65 Wellington Milligau to Walter E Schrage, S. 20 feet, lot 4, X. 5 feet lot 5, S. 20 feet lot 5, and X. 5 feet lot 6, Davidson's 10th addition, Whiting $1,S00 Richard L. Miller to Charles Bueter lot 14. block 20. C. T. L. & 1. Co.'s resubdivision, Tolleston ........ . $350 Henrietta J. Randal to Walter S. Ross. X L S. E. 14 X. W. 14 section lis-36-S $3,000 EfSe May Hunter to Charles J. Wil liams, block 10, C. .!. Williams addition. Glen Pak; block IS, C. J William's second addition, Glen Park lots 23 and 24, block 4, Glen Park , $1.00 Christian F. Heck to Carl Golz, part .n. . '4 section b-oa-i, containing 10 acres $1,525 John Powell to Nettie Theobald, ' lot 39. block 5. Stafford & Trankle's ad d it ion, Hammond LICENSE NOTICE. Notice is hereby given to the citi zens of Maynard. North Township. Lake County, lnd.. that 1, XI. J. Boland, maie innacnani or me town, county and state, aforesaid, over the age of 21 years and a person not in the habit of becoming intoxicated, will apply to the Board of County Commissioners at its regular session to be holden in Crown Point on Nov. 5th, 1906, for a license to sell spiritous, vinous or malt liquors in less quantities than a quart at a time with the privilege of allow ing the same to be drank on the prtm ises wnere sold. Applicant desires permission to run a hotel and tobacco stand in connection. The place where said liquors ate to be sold and drank, is described as fol lows: The first floor room 18x35 feet of a two story brick building on the west side of the gravel road to Dver and immediately south of the Pan handle right of way, said premises be ing in the !s. . quarter of section 30, L. P. 36. Rrange 9 West in Maynard Crossing, North Township. Said room faces on a public highway, has a wash room and store room in the rear and living rooms above, and is entered through a front door on the East, a rear door and a door on the north. M. J. BO LAND, Oct. 13, 19&S. Maynard, Lad. TRANSFERS The Crux of trie Race V r JL. VMAWAli. Ay V fiv r YV FAIWPIAMK Vice President of the HE negro who becomes a good citizen in all that is implied thereby will soon largely overcome the traditional preju dice which exists against his color. It is not only a good thing to have liberty, but it is essential that each and all should KXOW HOW TO EXJOY IT. "We should learn, first, that liberty is not license. We should respect the right3 of others while insisting upon our own. If we are obedient to the law, if we are enamored of education, if we practice those virtues which are the basis of TRUE SOCIAL PROGRESS, if we are helpful to our neighbors, we can win respect and break down the barriers if th'sre is prejudice against us. It is not necesarv for men to tear down others in order that thev may succeed. Weak men are those who take no thought of their fel lows in the struggle of life and seek to pull them down in order that they may rise. Such men there are, and all too many. BUT FOR TUNATELY THEY ARE IX . K Most people are willing to proceed upon the old fashioned principle of live and let live. While helping themselves, they are willing gener ously to aid others WHO ARE DESERVING." Each one" should feel that he owes something to the people among whom ho lives and that debt he can pay by making himself an orderly, intelligent and in dustrious member of the community. HELP OTHERS AND OTHERS WILL HELP Y'OU. You will get out of the world what you you make no contribution to the welfare of others you will have little coming to yourself. To advance we must educate. to learn than the fact that education is THE BASIS OF ALL PROGRESS in this country. It is essential not &nly to educate tho head, but it is necessary to educate the heart and the hand as well. You must have education which is practical in its effect, which enables von to take hold of the common, and make yourself a useful citizen. Education is not for the purpose out work, but to make vour work 7 V amount of manual labor to be done. Do not get the perverted idea that manual work is degrading. Always be ready to perform your FULL SHARE of it. Most of i3, both white and colored, know what it is by our actual experience. We do not have less respect or have less the respect of others because we have engaged in it - On tho contrary,. we-have, more self respect and a greater measure of the respect of others because we have been willing to put our hands to the tasks about us and to MAKE OURSELVES- USEFUL, helpful members of the community. Work ! Work ! This i3 the kevnoto of success. It is one of the CONDITIONS of our existence. It is one of tho good providences we enjoy in this world. The man who works with his hands, all other things being equal, is as good as the man who works with his head. He is making his contribution to society in an HON ORABLE way. Each is necessary in our social and material progress. A BROAD OPPORTUNITY LIES BEFORE THE COLORED RACE. WHAT IT WILL BECOME WILL DEPEND UPON WHAT IT DOES. IN THE FINAL ANALYSIS PEOPLE ADVANCE ONLY BY VIRTUE OF THEIR OWN EFFORT. Young Man, " By Mayor E. F. DUNNE of Chicago 1 y TIIIXK every young man should get married as soon as he IJ finds a good wife and can PROPERLY SUPPORT HER. I v- I think men are happier when they are married and especially when they are the head of a happy family. I think that every voung man who could: know how happy my married life has been would be anxious to be married. It of course means a great deal of trouble and worry to raise a large familv, BUT IT PAYS. There are days when it seems as if everything had conspired to make my work hard and my anxieties heavy. I leave the office de pressed mentally and tired out physically. But when I get home and the children gather around me then my joy in life comes back, and I feel new again. They freshen a man up as no other tonic can do. THE SIGHT OF A HAPPY FAMILY SURROUNDING A GOOD WIFE WAITING TO GREET A TIRED HUSBAND IS THE MOST IN SPIRING THING I KNOW IN LIFETHAT IS, IF YOU ARE THE FORTUNATE HUSBAND. The Inevitable Trinity Of English Speaking Races By ANDREW CARNEGIE IR CHARLES TUPPER and may some day yet rise imperialiim as absolutely drifting OUT OF THE Cecil Rhodes did so after careful race imperialism by bequests embracing the race. It does not take much study to see that America in 1910 is to con tain double the number Britain is of English speaking people, MEM BERS OF OUR RACE, and a third more than all the world bej ond her borders, Britain included, nor to see that at the present rate of increase she will soon have more than double the number in all the world. IT IS, THEREFORE, MEMBERSHIP WITH BOTH CANADA AND AMERICA FOR THE REVERED MOTHER OF THE RACE WE RACF IMPERIALISTS SHALL CONTINUE THE MINORITY. put into it and nothing more. If There is nothing more important EVERYDAY" AFFAIRS of life of enabling you to get along with count for the most. There is a vast Get Married looks across the Atlantic, as I do, from British imperialism up to race necessary to save his country from MAIN CURRENT into the eddv. study of the problem and proved hi3 TO DREAM OF Al 5 LABOR FOR. RAILROAD TIME CARDS. WABASH RAILROAD . ( East Bound j No. 14 Local points to Detroit, ' xt. , fi.'jie n v luniiiiona u." Xo. 6 Throiie-h trnln Knffalo & Xew York. Hammond 3:4S p. m. No. 12 Through train Buffalo & Xew York. Boston, Ham mond 11:4S p. ra west Hound Xo. 5 to Chicago, Ills.. Ham mond Xo. a to Chicago, St. Louis & Kansas City, Hammond. Xo. 1 to Chicago. Hammond.. Xo. 13 to Chicago, St. Louis &. Kansas Citv 6:16 a. ra. 9 :34 a. m. 3:03 p. m. S:40 p. m. Trains Xo. 6 ard 5 are through trains to Toiedo, O., and Pittsburg. Pa., with chair cars and sleeper. All trains daiiy. For any information phor.e 2761. or write F. H. Tristram. Asst. Gen. Pas senger Agent. 37 Adams street. Chi cago, 111. FRED X. HICKOK. Ager.t, Hammond. IKiE RAILROAD Effective Monday, July 3, 1905. West Hound No. 27- 5:45 a.m.. dallv excect Sunday. No. 7 6:12 a.m., daiiy. i No. 9 7:30 a.m., daily. No. 25 8:45 a. m.. daily. No. 23 10:05 a.m., dally except Sunday. No. 21 ,":50 p. m. No. 3 4:43 p. m. No. ''01 S;50p. m.. Sunday only, Bass Lake. No. 13 9:50 p. m., daily excep; Monday. East Uound No. 8 10:25 p. m.. daily. No. 2 8 6:35 p. m., daily except Sunday. Hammond only. No. 2 6 6:43 p.m.. daily. No. 10 6:02 p. m.. daily. No. 14 4:20 p. m.. daily except Sunday. No. 4 11.53 a. m., dailv. No. 20 3:25 p m. daily No. 102 9:00 a. m.. Sunday only. BassNo. 27 Daily ex. Sunday, Chicago Lake. No. 24 8:10 a.m., daily except Sunday A. M. DKWKESE. Agent. JA.1 STATL-.1E&T. COMMERCIAL BANK Hammond, 111. Thos. Hammond, President. Chas. E. Ford, Vice-President. Jno. W. Dyer, Cashier. Report of tie condition of the Com mercial Bank at Hammond, in the State of Indiana, al tha close of business on October 1, 1906: , Resources . . , Loans and discounts J656.874.01 Overdrafts 289.20 Stocks and bonds.'i ...... .. 10.0S3.72 Furniture and Fixtures 3,500.00 Due from banks., i ......... . 135,334.85 Cash on hand....... 26,937.96 $S33, 019.74 - Liabilities- , ' Capital stock.. V,". '.I $100,000.00 Surplus fund....... 25,000.00 Undivided Profits..... 7,434.52 Discount, exchange and in terest 6.S43.64 Dividends Unpaid. .t.,. . Certified checks. M.4., 6.67 Deposits 693,714.91 IS33.019.74 State of Indiana,1 County of Lake. ss. I, John W. Dyer; Cashier of the Com mercial Dank, Hammond, Indiana, do solemnly swear that the above state ment is true. JXO. W. DYER. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 2d day of October, 1906, Seal ' WALTER II. HAMMOND. Notary Public. My commission expires December 11, 1906. AXAOU-NCEME.NT. The Straube I'inno factory wish? to announce that it ha no retail branches or Moron in Hammond or elnewhrre. Tho company sell direct from the fac tory only, at factory prices. Io nut be minded or confuted by pianoa with ttimilar names, but when in the market for an instrument, buy direct from the factory, thereby Having mid dlemen's profits end agents comminsWin. Terms to suit. Take South Hohman street car, come and see how tiOOU l.CALLLU FOR LETTERS. The folovvin letters remain uncall ed for for the week ending Oct. 8, 1306: A. S. Adams. Jake Avraock. Charles H. Burns. Maik Brandenburg. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wilbur Clark. Mrs. Charles Deacon. George Dillon. Harvey Douglas. Miss B. Endres. C. N. George. F. R. Hall, j. J. Laverty. Clyde McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McCuliough. Thos. McLaughlin, Jr. Jos. Nubli. Jacob Orcut. S. Polly. J. Rulf. Louis Robbins. Mrs. Frank Stock. Mrs. Hannah J. Smith. Henry Schmutt. Phil, Stenmetz. T. Sumner. Miss Eettie Vad3r. Elmer Vickers. Wm. Ward. W. H. GOSTLIX, Postmaster. NEW GRAND THEATER THE DON C.HALL CO. MO A OAT. TUESDAY, WEOXKSDAY. Rudolph, the Cripple. THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY. VAUDEVILLE FEATURES. j Brooks, Murry & Brooks.! la BlMrk Face Comedy. i Ten Nights in a Bar Room. BAKER & PARKER. Lady and Gent Comedy BoiIbk Art. ILLUSTRATED SOXGS AXD MOVLXG PICTURES. MONON Time Table effective June 3. 1908. South Vn IK . . - - us: OS a. m No. 5. 15 a. m Xo. 15 -Srt r m u" 3:55 p. No- 33 9:50 p. m m North 4 . No. a. ra ra ra ra ra ra No. 36 No. 40 !!!!!!!! No. 32 No. 3S No. 6 ..fS:4? a. .. 9:36 a. ..11:11 a, . .s4:39 p. 5:02 n. Kr ? ft x:49 p, ra b Denotes Sunday only. X Daily except Sunday. F Flag stop only. J- C. DOWNING. Agtnt. MICHIGAN CENTRAL The Xlacam KalU Route. The following time table- goes Into effect on the Michigan Central R. R., btpt. 30, 1906: Train lZnt. V,,Daily ex' -Sun3ay, Detroit -Mail x. . . 7 .as ara , , , 'y ex- Sunday. Gram uauy ex. Sunday. Grand No. 22 r,,!- ' L.' ' V ' '" lhi prD - fuuuay, rvaiama- .00 -rcm t r.K v,ui t , 3 55 pra No.44 Daily ex. Sunday. Grand napids Exp $.09 No. 6 Daily. Detroit Exp.... 10:47 prn No. 3b nuiy. Atlantic Kxp...lS:l9 are j u due at Hammond at 3:47 p, .m- will frtop to take on passengers fot Kalamazoo and DoinJs No. 10 due at Hammond at 11:10 a. m., w:tl stop to take on passengers fol Bnffa.o end points east, thereof, wnen advance notice is given. Train t. No. 41 Daily, Chicago Kxp... 6:;oara No. 37 nailv Toi., t.- lj0cdl 9:55 am No. 43 Daily ex. Bun day, Chicago Fxpress 11.53 m iNo. 9 Daily. Chicago Hxn. . . . 2:06 tm No. 45 Daily ex. Sunday, Grand Rapids, Chicago Exp 4:08 pra Xo. 5 Daily ex. Sunday. Chicago 6:12 pra No. 47 Daily ex. Sunday, Kala mazoo. Chicago Local 7:05 prn No. 49 Sunday only, Kalamazoo Chicago Local 9:13 rrn I. E. DICKINSON. Ticket Agent. Pennsylvania Lino Schedule in effect Sunday, Not. 28, '05 Lv Hamd Ar Chi Lv Chi Ar Ilamd s 6 50 am 6 45 am sll .15 p m 13 32 a m 6 26 " 7 35 " 5 25 a m 6 23 " 6 41 " 7 45 II it BSD 6 41 " 603 M 6 59 8 03 " 9 01 " 8 51 1011 1120 " 12 3?pta X 8 00 " 9 00 61011 "1110 xl2 33 pm 1 35 p m 3 31 1 HU X4 43 5 32 5 33 605 6 80 700 8 00 3 50pm A AQ i .t 4 15 4 03 5 40 6 15 &3a . 5 3i 6 43 ' 7 1? , - S7 00 u z Daily except Sunday 8 Sunday only I CAN SELL Your Reel Estate or Business No matter where located. Proper-" ties and Business of all kinds sold quickly for cash in all parts of the United State. Don't wait. Write today de Bcribinf: what you have to sell and giva cash price on same. If You Want to Buy any kind of business or real estate anyJ where at any price, write me your re quirements. I can save you time and money. DAVID P. TAFF, THE LAND MAN 415 Kansas Ave., Topeka, Kan. The Metropolitan Magazine M)W ON SALE tt all MBWS-STAKDS Pictures In Color Clever Short Stories Striking Articles Many Illustrations A 35c. Magazine for 13c. 3 WEST 29th STREET. JSEW YORE LOW RATES TO PACIFIC COAST. Via Chicago, Milwaukee & St. F&ul Hallway. Colonist tickets, good in tourist sleeping cars will be sold from Chi cago to Seattle, Tacoma, San Francisco, Los Angeles and many other Pacific coast points for $33, August 27 to October 31 inclusive. Reduced rates to hundreds of other points west and northwest. Folder descriptive of through train service and complete in formation about routes will be sent on reauest. E. G. HAYDE.V. Traveling Passenger Agent. 42S Superior Ave., N. W. Cleveland. A X X O U X C KME X T. The Stranbe Piano factory nikhes to announce that it ban no retail braaehea or store in- Hammond or elsewhere. Tlie company ell direct from tle fac tory only, at factory price. Do not be misled or confused by - piano lth similar name, but when ia the market for an inntrnment, buy direct from the factory, thereby sarins mid dlemen' profit and aeent commission. Term to wiilt. Take South Hobms atrect car, romc and aee bovr GOOD piano are made. 10-9-lwk Subscribe for The Lake County Times.