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the lake county times MONDAY. OCT. 22. 100f. Notice to Iti tors Throe .V 1 WILL SELL per cent Real Estate Mortgages Amply secured and made by men whose signatures clone are worth 100 cents on the dollar in any bank. One--$1,300.00, due in three years. OneSi, 600.00, due in five years. One--$1,800.00, due in three years. Apply at once to E. A. KINKADE, builder 110 First National Bank Bldg. LULL Ul THE CONTEST Telephone Hammond, 3253. Open Evening! Until 8 p. to- " rs. p f. 0" ""H f. f iT f fT. f PHONE & First clasa iiyery in connection. Night clli promptly attended. 3 LADY ASSISTANT Private ambulance O Offloe open night () and day NICHOLAS EMMERUNQ Successor tat Krost Eanmerlloc CI o o o o o o ir f? fy iTi 0 f Tk S f- ff. " f x jn rl- -.- iu V- o o o o o PRACTICAL EMBALMER. Q 2 JJ&tey Street, Hammond, Ind. & WWW WWW' 5AVE7W0CiVTS YOU CAN OWN A FARM We mean what we say. "The Marvin Plan" enables any one who will put away a small ' gum each day to own a farm that he can liva on, or lease out, and in either case have a ood income for life. Land is situated in the most productive belt in the United States. Alt absolutely safe, sure and profitable investment far superior to a savings bank. Let us explain the plan to you. It is money in your pocket to know our method of doing business. TRENHOLM, MARVIN & CO. D, 605 Baltimore Building, Chicago, HL Artistic Commercial Printing Times Office Lake County Title & Guaranty Company ABSTRACTORS F. R. MOTT, President, J. S. BLACKMUN, Secretary, FRANK HAMMOND, Vice-Pres. A. H. TAPPER, Treasurer. S. A. CULVER, Manager. Hammond and Crown Point, Indiana. Secretary's office in Majestic Bldg:., Hammond. Abstracts furnished promptly at current rates. y mm Home Made Candies. Special Sale. line e libeifs Bread Was the first prize winner at the National Master Baker's convention at Philadelphia as the most gluten bread on the market. Light and Porous Highly recommtnJed by physicians. Made by our own process. For sale everywhere. Tfie Hammond Baking Go. . Incorporated HAMMOND, IND. Sunday Brings Some Rest to the taen Who Are Waging Political Warfare. NEW YORK LEADERS AT GOTHAM Bryan Begins His Indian Tour Fair banks OlY fur Indiana Ter ritory Can n oil in Michigan. K0W WAS IT A 2HSTAHE ? New York, Oct. 22. The heads of the state tickets rested in this city yes terday in preparatiou for a week'scam paigning that promises to be a severe test of physical endurance if half the programme planned for them is car ried out. Hughes conferred with State Chairman Woodruff and other party leaders this morning, working out campaign details, and then hurried away in the nfternoon for another In vasion of up-state counties. Beginning tonight at Kingston his itinerary calls for more than a score of speeches in four days. Hearst, who like Hughes, returned from an up-state trip, will de vote his- energies this week chiefly to New York city, where a series of meet ings in his Interests will be held. Late n the week he will begin a fifth and! final up-state tour. Bryan Spell-Binding In Indiana. Indianapolis. Oct. 22. William J. Bryan came into Indiana this morn ing for a three days' speaking tour. He made his first address at Brazil at 8 a. m. A special train will carry him over the southern part of the state, arriving at Evansville this even ing, where he will address a mass meeting at S o'clock. The "Common er will arrive In Indianapolis tomor row morning. From here he will make a short trip through the central sec tion of the state, returning to Indi anapolis to address a mass meeting in the evening. Wednesday morning a special train will carry Bryan north ward. He will make the principal ad dress of the day at Fort Wayne in the evening. Fairbanks in Indian Territory. Kansas City, Oct 22. Vice Presi dent Fairbanks spent Sunday in Kan sas City and left last night for the southwest on a two days' speech-making tour through Oklahoma and Indian Territory. Fairbanks while here was entertained by local politicians. He wns , taken in charge by a committee Including Cash Cade, national commit teeman from Oklahoma. and Represent ative Me!uiro, M ho will escort him to the territory. The vice president is booked to speak today at Newkirk, rdnea City, Blackwell, Medford, Fond Creek, Enid El Reno speeches except that at Oklahoma City, in the evening, will be made from the platform of a special train. Cannon Goes to Detroit. Buffalo, Oct. 22. Speaker Joseph G. Cannon spent yesterday in Buffalo and Niagara Falls as the guest of Edward H. Butler. While at the falls Speaker Cannon visited the power houses and made a general study of conditions there. He left for Detroit at 8:30 p. m. irit Waa Fireman O'Dell la All Illsht He Had $48,000 or Another Man's Property. Cleveland, O., Oct 22. George C. Bell, a wealthy citizen of Chagrin Falls, O.. near here, lost a valise con taining $-18,000 worth of negotiable bonds while coming Into this city on a suburban car late Saturday night. An other valise almost like his was left ir. Its place by a stranger who sat close to Bell. Bell did not discover his los nntil he got off the car and he then made a report of the affair to the police. After working on the case the po lice arrested Leslie O'Dell, a railroad fireman In a nearby suburb, and found the valise in his possession. O'Dell said the thing was all a mistake; that he did not know that he had taken any body's property, and that he had not even opened the valise. He was great ly surprised when shown the fortune which he had in his possession. All the bonds were intact O'Dell was. however, locked up charged with grand! larceny, being unable to obtain ball. HE OFFERS TO RESlGi District Attorney Dyzr, of St. Louis, Would Not Hamper the Government. EMU ? SON IS INVOLVED IN A DEFICIT Alleged Shortage of $61,000 in the Sub-Treasury, and He Will Defend the Young Man. NEWS TROM THE FAR NORTH Buoy Messages from the Baldwin Zeigler Polar Expedition Par ty's Coal is Scarce. ' Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 22. Two buoy messages sent adrift near Franz Josef Land by the Baldwin-Zeigler polar ex pedition in 1901 have been fotind and forwarded to Evelyn B. Baldwin, the founder of the expedition, who is now in this city. The messages were picked np on July 10, 1006, on Moffen island by Captain Stremerson, of the Arctic whaler Gottfried, and forwarded to the state department by a United States consul. They were mailed to Baldwin from Washington and delivered to him. The messages are typewritten on film pa per and show the effects of their jour ney In the Arctic sea- The messages were an appeal for a supply of coal, tua lack of which forced the expedi tion to turn back. ANXIETY OVER' A YACHT TTnn recent' T"$rofis:Vmi and ' Oklahoma City. All RECHABITES FOR THE CANTEEN Temperance Society Believes It the Least of Two Evils and Should Be Restored. Washington, Oct 22. Action favor ing the restoration of the "canteen" to army posts and camps was taken at a meeting of Advance tent, Independent Order of Rechabites, the oldest tem perance society in the United States. It was explained that a test of the matter had been made, and that the abolishment of the post exchange, where beer and light wines were sold, had caused the multiplication of drink ing resorts in the vicinity of military reservation.w hich had resulted In sev eral breches of military . dis cipline, the cultivation of habitual drunkenness, disorder, crime and de sertions. The matter is to be taken up by other tents of the organization in the District and the states. College Foot Ball Games. Chicago, Oct. 22. Following are the scores of the prominent college foot ball games: At Madison North Da kota 0, Wisconsin 10; at Philadelphia Brown 0, Pennsylvania 14: at Ithaca Columbus Michigan 0, Ohio State 0; Boudoin 0, Cornell 72; at Lansing uepauw 0, Michigan Agriculture 34: at at Crawfordsville Rose "Poly" 0, Wa bash 26; at Chicago Purdue 0, Chi cago 39. Strike- Outrage at a 51ine. Steubenville, O., Oct 22. Twenty five disgruntled miners of the United States coal company, at Plum Run, tired from a hillside into a party of miners being led to work bj Superin ent Cox. Two were slightly wounded. Sheriff Yorhees has been summoned from Columbus. She Had on Board Governor Terrell, of Georgia, and His Wife Can't Be Heard From. Brunswick, Ca.. Oct 22 Telegrams from Savanah show that some anxiety is felt for the yacht Jessie, belonging to Major Williams, which left Savan nah Saturday with Governor Terrell and wife as guests. It is supposed here that the yacht reached St. Simon's isl and before the storm broke, but the cable from this city to the island is down and definite information is not obtainable. - The storm reached Brunswick at midnight and continued for three hours, accompanied Ty a heavy rain fall. The wind's velocity was from forty to fifty miles an hour, age here was slight ' The dam- Engineer and Fireman Dead. Danville, O., Oct 22. An excursion train on the Cleveland, Akron and Co lumbus railway, returning from Cleve land to Columbus, collided head-on with a freight train two miles east of here. Engineer Slaigle, of Brinkhaven, and Fireman Mitten, of Millersburg, who were on the passenger engine, were killed. No one else was injured. Mine Is Death to 200 at Sea. London, Oct. 22. A dispatch re ceived from Vladivostok by Lloyd's Agency says that the Russian coasting steamer Warjagln struck a floating mine and foundered on Oct. 20. Some of her passengers and crew were saved, but 250 prsons were drowned. St Louis. Oct. 22. Chief John E. Wilkle, of the United States secret service, has departed for Chicago, aft er having been In St Louis for the ast week. Before departing he made the first statement he has made con cerning the alleged ?01,200 shortage in the sub-treasury and the investigation now being pursued. "The fact is now and has been all along" he said, "that the secret service has no con nection with the investigation being made in the sub-treasury. Until the question of whether a shortage really exists is finally determined the secret service cannot be called in to make an Investigation. The existence of a short age cannot be determined until all the money in the vaults is counted. The only evidence that there is a possible shortage Is the statement of Teller David Dyer to that effect It Is an in justice to the persons interested for any one to pass on this case until more facts are developed." Official Offers to Keign. United States District Attorney Dy er, father of D. P. Dyer, Jr., receiving teller of the United States sub'treas- ury, vho is under suspension pending the Investigation of an alleged short age of $01,000 in the government's funds, has sent a letter to the attor ney general of the United States of fering to resign if his connection with the government and his relation to Teller Dyer causes the administration any embarrassment. Colonel Dyer's letter follows: Will Defend His Son. "In view of the investigation now in progress in the sub-treasury at this place and the unpleasant relation which my son. D. P. Dyer, bears to it, I have concluded that I owe a duty to the president, who has twice signal ly honored me, to relieve him and his administration from any possible em barrassment by reason of my official position. I have absolute confidence iu the Integrity of my son, and believing as I do in hi? innocence I must defend him with my power against any charges which may be made against him. , Would Not Stand In the Way. "You have already expressed a will ingness to relieve me from any action on behalf of the government in this matter, but it may embarrass the ad ministration to have its regular attor ney appear In court or otherwise in terested in active opposition to any of its purposes; I beg, therefore, to say that if my proposed action in the least disturbs or embarrasses the govern. ment or if for any other reason the re tention of my present official position is not desirable, I will upon intimation to the effect willingly tender my resig nation to the end that the vigorous ad ministration of justice shall not i nthe least be thwarted or affect ed by me." ARE WE CIVILIZED, REALLY? Falls on November 29. This is Official, Commence Now your campaign for your Thanksgiving Suits, Overcoats, Trousers or Fancy Vests. The Only Place in Hammond for a perfect fit in the lat est styles and cloth. 100 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR IS THE VALUE DAVE HIRSCH GIVES YOU. A Complete Line of the most Tasty Patterns on the Mar ket You are certain to get one that will please you. Suits to Order, $13.50 to $50 Pants to Order, $4 to $12 Hammond Building 203 Fayette Street Don't Read This Advertisement if you Wish to Keep Your Fsloney. Why? Because I am offering: acre and lot property so tre mendously low that the temptation will be too great for you to hang on to your money any longer. I am selling vacant lets for $10, $15, 20, $25, $30, $50 and upwards; acres at $50 and $100 per acre and upwards. Write or call for particulars. R., L. MILLER. Suite 408, Hammond Bldg., Hammond, Ind. Phone 3021 Branch Office, Tolleston. Ind. HEW MJP' ELECTRICAL THEATER 252 East State Street. Next to Mlnas' Department Store. Change every other day. aoving pictures in the world and all the latest illustrated songs. Admission Only 5c. Finest '.tV , - 7V ;.S - ' Real Quake in Maine. Portland, Me.. Oct. 22. Two earth quake shocks destroyed about 100 feet of a temporary highway structure which crosses the upper harbor. NEWS FACTS IN OUTLINE Close or the W. C. T, U. Meet. Boston. Oct. 22. Two meetings, one of a devotional character, and the oth er a mass meeting in charge of the Youns Women's Christian Temperance branch, brought the proceedings of the seventh convention of the World's Women's Christian Temperance Union to a close. Diff Fall of Snow. Denver, Oct. 22. A general storm prevailed along the eastern slope of the Hocky mountains from Wyoming to New Mexico. Snow has been falling In Colorado almost, incessantly for twentr-four hours, and still .continues. The Yale university treasurer has re ceived an additional gift of $2.",000 to the general endowment fund. The president will leave New York for Fanama on the battleship Louisi ana on Nov. 8. Mrs Roosevelt will accompany him. Ail the Chicago street car lines have been electrified, the last cable going out of business Saturday night after nineteen years' service. A report from Wall street that a great Anglo-United States amalgama tion of packing Interests was being arranged is news to the big Chicago packers, so they say. Communities on the gulf of Mexico in Alabama swept by the storm of Sept. 27 are appealing to the world for relief. Monuments to fallen members of New York regiments were dedicated on the field of Bull Run Saturday. The late Speaker Reed's estate has grown in the hands of the executor from 5200.000 to $500,000. Fire that started in a booth at a street fair at Kansas City, Kan., de stroyed ?150,O0O worth of property be fore it was subdued. Five men were killed1 under a wall blown over by the wind at San Fran cisco. 'Three are unidentified; Peter Johns and G. Durand are the other twa. The Countess of Carlisle has been elected president of the world's W. C. T. U., vice Lady Henry Somerset. Upon the recommendation of the viceroy and a former railway minister the Chitfese government has sanctioned the opening of Whampoa t foreign trrtde. Fire destroyed the bank head at Re serve collier?-, Glace Bay, N. S., throw ing l.lliO men temporarily out of employment. Something 3Io of the Way We Treat Liepers When They Have No Friends. Clarksburg. W. Ya., Oct. 22. The body of George Raschid, the Syrian leper who had been hustled from place to place for weeks, was cremated in a shocking manner at Pickens. The shanty in which he had been staying was set on fire and his body was con sumed in it. It is now declared that his death was the result of foul play. Many people at Pickens say the leper was given poison in his food. Pickens citizcas opposed the pres ence of the man with the loathsome disease. If he was murdered the per sons administering the poison well knew there would not be a post-mortem examination made of the body. Hammond Distilling Co. Distillers or Hammond Bourbon Hammond Sourmash Hammond Rye Malt Gin Hammond Dry Gin Cologne Spirits Refined Alcohol Daily Capacity, 25.000 Gallons ft J 4 $' -V" - v IF it : , . t y 7 1 ' 4 -f m. .. ..- - "v; - . - -: ' - i t ' ' .-'7 ":V t: .' - 1 - i i . ' J. -.tfKm 4U.fc, I ' . 1 - - r ! t h - I ' 1 " . w:4J The beautiful homes illustrated abort, located on Summer street, one of the most popular streets in Ham mond. For sale Gostlin, Meyn & Co., on exceedingly liberal terms. A small payment doirn the balance ca payments but slightly in exces3 of rent you are now paying.