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THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES . Wednesday. Oct. 31, 1D06. Good Clothes for the Eoys LEA 'I .it 1 i3 5 1 IP For the strenuous boy they should be made of "iron." We have the next thing to it. Cultivate in him that desire to be dressed right; this you can do best by getting "the habit" of coming to us. Majestic Building. V PHONS 9 First claes iiTry In connection. Night calls promptly atteiidad. LAD ASSISTANT Private ambulance Office open night and day o NICHOLAS EMMERUNQ Successor tw Krost ft Eiamerlln? UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR Q PRACTICAL EM BALM ER. 2 Sibley Street, Hammond, Ind. VE TWO A DAY YOU CAN OWN A FARM We mean what we say. "The Marvin Plan" enables any one who will put away a small mm each day to own a farm that he can live on, or lease out, and in either case have a good income for life. Land is situated in the most productive belt in the United States. Aa absolutely safe, sure and profitable investment far superior to a savings bank. Let us expkin the plan to you. It is money in your pocket to know our method of doing business. TRENHOLM, MARVIN & CO. D, 605 Baltimore Buildinj, Chicago, IlL GOTHS RUSE New YorS Court of Appeals De cides for Hearst as to Nominations. FIGHT EAG2S 12? BAD WEATEES ed as MjLn-r ibnt Hie multi-millionaire Is not a hsmi, but a j:oid to the com munity if he appreciates that he is only a trustee for that wealth and uses it for causes of goodness. FTom a speech by the president at Washing ton, on Juiy 0 last Le Is quoted as say ing that very wenithy men may some times play a useful part in life, but tbey rarely are as useful as lives which are expended in different fields from those of money-getting. To heap riches on riches, the president is ix;oted as saying, is merely an evil. earst and Hughes Continue Their flB sj,rin ,houId Strenuous Stumping Tours. be, aa far as possible, an equal dis tribution of wealth; that he believed in organizations that tend to distribute wealth; thnt its distribution is as im portant as Its creation, and that "one law-defying millionaire in .iall will do ASAKCHIST MEETING E AID EL Campaign Sheet That Aims - Roosevelt and Hearst in Saraa Boat Taft in Illinois. to Pat ' the Artistic Commercial Printing--Times Office 1 Lake County Title & Guaranty Company ABSTRACTERS 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 BIdg., Hammond. tAbstracts furnished promptly at current rates. u in mum I i P p3 III SWEETS Home Made Candies. Special Sale. Uncle Seibert's Bread Was the first prize winner at the National Master Baker's convention at Philadelphia as the most tluten bread on the market. Light and Porous Kig;hl3' recommen Jed by physicians. Made by our own process. For sale evrrywhere. Tfi3 Hammond Baiting Co. Incorporates! HAMMOND. IND. more than any other single thing to rejrubite trust inequality." Albany, N. Y., Oct. 31. The ccnirt of appeals 1ms decided that the making of independent nominations by runltl- plo potition is not contrary to the elec tion statute, and affirmed the right of the Independence League to make such nominations. The court also decided that in the w.se of judicial nomina tions the certificate filed first Lad prior claim and that the Independence T.en.jrue had a right to designate its own candidates. The decisions were handed down following a special ses sion of the court, which reconvened for the purpose of heaving the appeal from appellate division orders in the New York city nomination cases. Candidates Who Get a Place. As a result of the decision these can didates, will be placed in the Indepeid erce League column on the official ballot: Francis E. Shober, Tammany candidate in the Seventeenth congres sional district: Charles V. Farmer, Tsmraany candidate in the Eighteenth congressional district; Henry M. Gold fogle, Tammany candidate in the Ninth? congressional district; Judge Otto llo salsky's name will go into the In dependence League column, together ith the names etf three assembly and senatorial candidates. The judicial nomination of John J. Brady, the court held, could not be placed in the Inde pendence League column. Other Appeals Dismissed. The court dismissed the appeals in the other cases cn the ground that question?! of fact were Involved which would have to be passed upon by the appellale division. Under ordinary clr cunistance these cases would be sent back to the appellate division for re viw. but this canont be done for the reason that the latter court could not dispose of them in time to permit the printing of the official ballot. Comment by Candidate Hearst. Rochester, N. Y.. Oct. 31. Hearst was informed by the Associated Press of the crrart of appeal's decision. 116 erprcsrrd hist gratineation, sayvz- The victory is more than a victory for the League or for these candi dates. It is a victory for all the peo ple. It gives hope that in time we may also win the victory to have the people's votes cast at the last election honestly counted and the result hon estly declared." THEY BRAVE BAD WEATHER SMOOTS KEPIjY TO KEARXS Says Ilia Challenge la Baaed "Wilful Falsehood." on a Salt Lake City, Oct. 31 The extent to which national political questions are overshadowed locally by the Mor mon question was shown when a larga crowd at a Republican rally in the SaJt Lake theater interrupted the speech of Represen-tative Llttlefleld to call for Senator Smoot. Senator Smoot was expected, to reply to the challenge of ex-Senator Thomas Reams to debata as to whether Senator Sutherland was correct in asserting that Kearns had! bought the senatorshlp from President Snow. Senator Smoot denied that Senator Sutherland had made the charge at tributed to him, adding that the chal lenge was based on a wilful falsehood, and concluded: "I know that President Snow never sold the seat" Littlelield discussed his labor record, the tariff an other national questions. Spea.fc.ers Tali About Unc'.f Sam About Like Itnss KedA Do About the Czar. New York, Oct. 31. Emu-a I old man and nine other persons were ar rested at an anarchist meeting cn East Fourth street. The police pushed their way through the crowd toward tne speaker's stand and arrested Julius Edelson. who was speaking. As they did o there were shouts of "Down with the pollcel Kill the police'. They are worse than the Russian police;" The other arrests followed quickly. Edelson was charged with inciting to riot and the others with disorderly conduct. According to the police Edel son in his speech declared among oth er things: "No matter how much C?olgosz has 20011 damned for his good work we know that he was a at man. He was a true hero. Araer. ui laws are all made for bluffing. The people of America arc worse bluffed! than those of Russia." EIg 0 HO ay MORMOJflSM TflE ONLY ISSUE Telephone War at Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 31. Official notice that the independent telephone interests hive leased the telephone franchise of the Illinois Tunnel company, thereby securing an entrance into Chicago, ha-i been g!ven to the city by the general counsel of the independent interests. This official notirication marks the be ginning of a telephone warfare be tween the Chicago Telephone and ths new independent company which has been threatened so long. Falls on Kovember 29, This is Official. , Commence Now your campaign for your Thanksgiving Suits, Overcoats, Trousers or Fancy Vests. Ths 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 D I 203 Fayette Street Hoppe Wins at 18-1 Billiards. Baltimore, Oct. SI. Willie IIoppedB feated Jake Sohaefer in a game of bil liards, iOO points, 18-1, running out in hi twenty-ninth inning. Sehaefer's score was 370. The game was to have been the second part of a OOOpolnt match, 18.2, the change having been made by agreement of the players Im response to requests, Hoppe conceding the 18.2 game to Schaefer. Nothing Stops the Spell-Binders A Hearst Campaign Idea. New York. Oct. 31. Snow failed to chill or rain to dampen the enthusiasm of thousands who turned out to hear and applaud the heads of the state tickets as they hurried through the western section of the state, stopping wherever feasible to speak briefly and shake hands with party supporters. A variety of weather as bad as possible for outdoor speaking was encountered by the candidates, but both stuck pluckily to the work mapped out for them, and with few exceptions com pleted their day's programme, winding up with night speeches, Hearst at Rochester and Hughes at Oswego. The speeches were all on familiar lines. Hughes promised a square deal for every citizen of the state should he be elected. Hearst roundly scored the board of elections which decided n gainst some League nominees, and pleaded for freedom from corporation control of officholders. In every in stance the speakers attracted audiences that greeted them heartily and sent them away with rousing cheers. During the day Republican head Quarters was considerably stirred by the appearance of a Hearst campaign fyer which showed the candidate's photograph and his expressed views on public affairs in parallel with the like ness and recent utterances of Presi dent Roosevelt. State Chairman Wood ruff later announced that he " would urge the chief executive to resent the Inference that he and Hearst were in accord on certain matters, but at the White House nothing was forthcoming concerning the political situation ia New York. It was stated, however, that Secretary Root in his speech at TJtica tomorrow would outline the ad ministration's views on the local is sues involved Jas. Farley, who has figured promi nently during street railway strikes in New York and many other cities, has Issued a statement in which he denies that he has declared himself as favor ing the election of Charles E. Hughes. Farley says that he always has been n member of the Democratic party; that he never voted for any other par ty, and that he has little reason to be lieve that he will ever vote for any other party. This year he Will not vote at all, he says, as he failed to register. The publication which has- troubled Chairman Woodruff so greatly quotes President Roosevelt's speech at Oyster Idaho Parties Ar Discussing That Question and Nothing Kite. Boise. Ida., Oct. 31. -Upon publica tion of a dispatch to the effect that Secretary Taft would make two cam paign speeches in Idaho, Senator Du bois scut a message to President Roosevelt, in which he said: "Press dispatches say you are sending Secre tary Taft to T.oise to speak for Gov ernor Gooding in behalf of law and order, and on account of the character of the campaign being made against him. If this is true, you are entirely misinformed. "No law and order campaign is be ing waged In Idaho. The sole Issue is the domination of the Morman church in our politics. The only question dis cussed by leaders of both parties is the Mormon question. The attitude of Governor Gooding in regard to what Is called law and order is not an is sue." TAFT IN TIIE PKA1RIE STATE Speaks in Cannon's District, Discuss ing the Anti-Injunction Dill. Danville, 111., Oct. 31. Secretary Taft spoke to an overflow audience in this city. The secretary arrived at 9 p. xa. and left a few minutes before 10 p. m. for Omaha, Neb., where he speaks tonight. Taft urged the elec tion of Speaker Cannon, discussed the anti-Injunction bill, denned trusts and referred to the remedies adopted by a Republican congress for their regula tion, emphasized the necessity of elect ing a Republican congress to "support the president in carrying out his pol icies," and said that "Trusts are mere ly large business corporations that pur sue methods that are illegal." He ad vocated suppression of the evils of trusts without destroying their business. Refore coming here Taft spoke at Decatur, Montlcello and Champaign. Fraud in I'orto Kico Coffee. Washington, Oct. 31. Inferior grades of coffee put in ships' mani fests as pens and beans and shipped from this conntry to Porto Rico, andi then re?hipped from there to othetf countries in some instances back to the United States ashigh grade Porto Riean coffee, have been the subject of an investigation by the department of commerce and labor. Detail for Mrs. J. Ellen Foster. Washington, Oct. 31. By direction of President Roosevelt Mrs. J. Ellen Foster has been detailed from the de partment of justice to investigate the condition of woman and child workers throughout the country. Legislation on this subjet is peuding before congress. JOS. W. WEIS, R. Ph. THE ORUGG 1ST 98 State Street. Phone No. 1. EW LOW HATES TO PACIFIC COAST. Via CLIcaco, Milwaukee Railway. &. St. Paul Colonist tickets, good In tourist sieeplng cars will be sold from Chi cago to Seattle, Tacoma, San Francisco, Los Angeles and many other Pacific coast points for J33, August 27 to October 31 inclusive. Reduced rates to hundreds of other points . west and northwest. Folder descriptive of through train service and complet In formation about routes will be sent on request. E. G. IIAYDEN. Traveling Passenger Agent. 426 Superior Ave., N. W. Cleveland. Does your sewing machine need re pairs? If so, call up C. F. Miller, the sewing machine expert, 241 East State street, phone 2601. 10-16-lm Vice President at Home. Indianapolis. Oct. 31. Vice Presi dent Fairbanks and John L. Griffiths, United States consul at Liverpool, England, spoke at a big Republican meeting at Tomlinson hall, the vice president having just returned from a campaign tour extending to rivany towns the country over. This is the first speech the vice president has made in Indiana in the present cam paign. He briefly discussed national and and state issues. Bryan Speaks at Omaha. Omaha. Oct. 31. William J. Bryan spoke twice in South Omaha, in Work men's Temple and In Frank' hall, be in? greeted by packed houses at each place. His addresses were largely de voted to national issues. Bryan left today on a three days' tour of the state He will speak here Friday night, clos ing the campaign in Lincoln Saturday night. . New Maryland Senator Speaks. Baltimore, Oct. 31. The last big meeting of the Democratic congres sional campaign in this city was held at the Lyric. Governor Warfield pre sided. The speakers included United States Senator William P. Whyte, of this city, and Representative J. Thom as Herlin, of Alabama. Mrs. Catt at Home Again. New ork, Oct. 31. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, president of the Inter national Woman's Suffrage Alliance, has arrived here from Antwerp. Mrs Catt went abroad to attend the inter national congress of the organisation. Schooner and Five Men Missing. Detroit. Oct. 31. The little schooner McVea is reported missing on Lake Huron with a crew of about five men She broke away from thesJeamer Tern pest during the gale that began on SaJ, Sept. 8, 1CK)0, when he is report-. t?3e Seat lakes Saturday. Have your presci lptions and family receipts filled ir our drug department, by registered pnarmacists. We use only the very best grades of drugs and chemicals and always mi them just as your doctor wishes, at very reasonable prices. Lion Store Drug Department. 10-20-St ANNOUNCEMENT. The Straube Piano factory wishes to announce that it bas no retail branches or stores In Hammond or elsewhere The company sella direct front the fac tory onljr, at factory prices. Do not he misled or confused by piancn with similar names, bat when in thr market for an instrument, buy direct from the factory, thereby saving mid dlemen's profits aad agents commission Terms to suit. Take South Hohman street car, come and see how (iOOD pianos are made. 10-26-lwk Subscribe for The Lake County Times. ELECTRICAL THEATER 252 East State Street. Next to Mines' Department Store. Change every other day. FlneiS BMving pictures in the world and all the latest illustrated songs. Admission Only 5c. The Ha: ond Distillin gCo, -Distillers of- Hammond Bourbon Hammond Sourmash. Hammond Rye Malt Gin Hammond Dry Gin Cologne Spirits g Refined Alcohol Daily Capacity, 25.000 Gallons !Imfns1'f ilmml I Pot 9 4-' i. . . w 1 V errsf iis.?!ssiiiiBgppsny'ij ' yyiayxjs-.n . wi m ju. , j u 'wjtsi'i'ftsviM --S -A H,5 ' N '-'ft Art' The beautiful homes illustrated above, 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 down the balance on payments but slightly in excess of rent yon are now paying.