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THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES Fridav, Kov. 23. 1906. fj f Good . ' ! . . -J' 1 I Clothes for the Boys A 4 1 mmmm.. 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. THE MODEL Majestic Building. C.) PHONZ O J-ACV ASSISTANT O C) First class livery in Private ambulance O Q connection. Night calU Office open night q promptly attended. and day 6 - o o 6 NICHOLAS EMM BR LIN Q O Successor tt Krt & Eaiaiarllor q UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR O PRACTICAL. EM BALM ER. Off Xlhlaxs Xtractt. MammnnH TrsH- UCOOOOOOOGOQQOOODQOOOb 0 SA VE TWO CiVI3 A DAY YOU CAN OWN A FARM We mean what we say. "The Marvin Plan" enables any one who will put away a small Bum each day to own a farm that he can livo 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. An absolutely safe, sure and profitable investment ar superior to a savings bank. Let us explaia the plan to you. It is money in your pocket to know our method of doing business. TRENHOLM, MARVIN & CO. D, 60S Baltimore Building, Chicago, IlL Lake County Title & Guaranty Company ABSTRACTERS F. R. MOTT, President, J. S. BLACKMUN, Secretary, FRANK HAMMOND, Vice-Pres. A. II. TAPPER, Treasurer. S. A. CULVER, Manager. Hammond and Crown Point, Indiana. Secretary's office In Majestic BIdg., Hammond. Abstracts furnished promptly at current rates. JOS. W. WEIS, R. Ph. THE ORUGG 1ST 98 State Street. Phone No. 1. TWO BIG GUIS MEET Shaw and Brvan Face Each Oth er at the Trans-Mississippi Commercial Congress. APPLAUDED A3 THEY APPEAR Secretary Refers to Root's Advocacy of Ship Subsidies. Not Quit in Harmony, but Would Favor Most Anything to Help Trade Bryan Attacks the Trusts. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 23. Leslie M. Shaw, secretary of the treasury, and William J. Bryan had the lion's share of attention here among a long list of speakers at the three sessions of the Trans-Mississippi Congress. All the speakers spoke on subjects relat ing more or less directly to the in- slty of increased facilities at the Pa cific coast ship yards; irrigation, and public drainage as it relates to the reclamation service; our waning forest re-sources. FAIRBANKS IN FLORIDA Now is the Time to Select Holiday Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry! Before the rush and keep them in our safes at our risk until you want them. BASTER & McGARRY, 175 South Hohman Street. uncle Seibert s Bread Was the first prize winner at the National Master Baker's convention at Philadelphia as the mst jluten bread on the market. Light and Porous Highly recommended by physicians. Made by 8? own process. For sale evrrywbere. Tiie Hammond Baking Go. Incorporated HAMMOND. IND. He Talks Patriotism at a Fair at Tam pa and Reviews Bine and Gray Veterans. Tampa, Fla., Nov. 23. Vico Presi dent Fairbanks and his party reached Tampa several hours behind scheduled timo. They were- greeted at the station by a reception committee and escorted to their homes by a detachment of coast artillery. The afternoon pro gramme included a reception and lunch ton to Vice President and Mrs. Fair banks, and later Fairbanks delivered an address at the fair grounds. His speech was full of patriotic sen timents and was received with cheers. After the speech the vice president made a tour of the various exhibits, be ing frequently stopped by groups who wished toshake his hand. He expressed his satisfaction at the various re sources of Florida. At nlcht he was entertained at a dinner given by his Tampa friends. During the day he n- viwed a parade of veterans of the blue and the gray. FIVE SCOUNDRELS ARRESTED FAIR POLITICIAN REWARDED Daughter or a U. 31. W. Man Whom She Helped to Elect to Congress in Pennsylvania. Minneapolis, Nov. 23. Because she vrent or the stump in behalf of her trade unionist father, who was a can didate for congress from a Fennsylva- E. H. HAEEIMAH creasing of the commercial business of the country. Rryau was appointed to head a committee of ex-presidents of the congress to escort Secretary Shaw to the platform, and when these two distinguished public men led the way to the rostrum there was great ap plause. Shaw for Wider Foreign Trade. Secretary Shaw, who spoke partlcu arly for a wider foreign market for United Stales goods, made this declara tion: "If this country ever develops international merchants it will accom push it liy granting them encourage ment, not alone by dredging harbors and deepening channels, but by insur- ng them a merchant marine in which tn carry, under the most favorable terms, the products of our farms, our mines, our forests and our factories w Secretary Koot has gone a step further than 1 propose to go In favor of a merchant marine. He com mits himself to the ship subsidy idea. do not say that I am in favor of anything that will secure a merchant a ship subsidy, but I will say that am in favor of anything that will se cure a merchant marine for the Unit ed States." Big Crowd Greets Bryan. Bryan, whose subject principally concerned the commercial interests of the Mississippi valiey region, was the sole speaker at the evening session The crowd that greeted him was the largest of the congress, numbering (?, w. persons, uryan said he felt very rncnaiy toward the commercial con gress because it was the only body of which he was ever president. BRYAN AFTER TIIE TRUSTS He Introduces a Resolution Kmbrae ing His Weil-Known Views. In his speech Bryan took issue both with Koot and Shaw as to the best method of extending our foreign trade particularly objecting to ship sub sidies. He presented a resolution in dorsing the Inter-Parliamentary un ion's movement for international peace, and a resolution declaring "That this congress is unalterably opposed to prl vate monopolies, and believingthem In defensible and intolerable favors the enforcement of existing laws and the enactment of such new laws as may be necessary to protect industry from the menace offered by the trusts." At a session of the resolutions com mittee a proposition to indorse Secre tary Root's suggestion for a ship sub sidy, particularly for mail steamers to South America, was adopted. There is a strong sentiment in the congress fa Toring Secretary Root's suggestion. Among those who took part in the proceedings was George J. Kinclel, of Denver, who enlivened the morning session by attacking E. n. Harriman, and Introducing a resolution which was referred, calling for the resignation from membership on the interstate com merce commission of Judson C. Clem ents. Kindell doesn't like some of Clements decisions, and declares he Is Incompetent. Isharn Randolph, consulting engineer of the Illinois drainage canal, declared that Chicago and the state of Illinois stood ready to give that stream, which cost $23,000,000, to the United States whenever the government will com plete the channel to the Mississippi river. Some of the subjects upon which ad dresses were made and discussions had were river and levee betterment; lower freight rates, especially in the west; liikes-to-the-gnlf water transportation; the necessity of a national department f mines and mining; needs of the live took interests oZ th southwest; necea- Made It Their Business to Rob For eigners Who Were Returning to Their Homes in Europe. Chicago. Nov. 23. Five men said to be members of a gang of confidence men who have swindled foreigners re turning to their native country out of many thousands of dollars, have been arrested here. The gang was composed of two Austrians, one Frenchman and two Italians. These men frequented Chicago railroad stations, where they met countrymen returning to their homes in Europe. The scheme was to get acquainted with the strangers and offer to show them the sights of the city. One of the members of the gang would be dele gated as a guide and the Intended vic tim was then Induced to deposit his money for safe-keeping with another of the gang, who had an office close by, while the trip through the city was being made. That was the last of his money. Two Dead; Seventeen Hurt. Lakota. N. D., Nov. 23. By the spreading of the rails the Oriental lim ited, Great Northern trans-continental passenger train, was wrecked nt Doy- on. A. B. Comfort, engineer, of Grand Forks, N. D., and Peter Morriset, a dead-head lireman, of MInot, were killed. Seventeen or more persons were more or less severely, but none fatal ly. Injured. Among these are M. W. Demback, Rosholt, Wis.; George W. Brers, Greenburg, Ind., and Mrs. Breer, Paris, Mich." ii 1 'aVx u i A iS ill Positive A soda cracker should be the most nutri tious and wholesome of all foods made from wheat Comparative But ordinary soda crackers absorb moist ure, collect dust and become stale and soggy long before they reach your table. There is however, one rr ii i i W. B. WILSON. nia district, and by her influence did much toward sweeping him into office, Miss Agnes Wilson was called before the convention of the Federation of Labor, and as a token of appreciation for her "brave and courageous efforts," was presented with a solid gold diamond-studded watch nnd a. huge bou- quent of chrysanthemums. Miss Wilson is the daughter of Rep resentative-Elect William B. Wilson. Frank K. Foster of Boston, made the presentation. It is possiblethat the con vention may finish its labors by to night, although it may not take its final adjournment until Saturday noon. Official from Ohio. Columbus, O., Nov.. 23. The official canvass of the vote cast at the late election in Ohio has been completed by the secretary of state. The total vote cast was 812,263. For secretary of state, Thompson (Rep.), received 408, 06G; Hoskins (Dem.), 351,676; Ilensle (Soc.). 18,432; Hughes (Pro.), 11,970; Wlsenberg (Soc.-Labor), 2,211; scatter ing, 19,008. Thompson's plurality, r.6,390. Lord Curzou at Chicago. Chicago, Nov. 23. With the arrival of Lord Curzon in Chicago the Leiter family group now visiting In the city Is complete. He Is here in matters con nected with the settlement of Lady Curzon's estate, and declines to say anything about the possibility of his coming British ambassador to the United States. Says Congress Can Investigate. Washington, Nov. 23. Secretary Ta ft said that he had not considered any action by congress in relation to the discharge of the negro troops who "shot up" Brownsville, Tex., aud were ordered dismissed from the service. "But there is one thing I have learned that congress can do," he said laugh ingly, "it can investigate. I know that from experience, for congress has in- veptigated everything I have ever had anything to do with." Jim Crow Cars Ordered. Montgomery. Ala., Nov. 23. - The city coiincil has ordered that separate cars be provided for white and blacks, beginning today. As the trac tion company has only the cars now In use the service will materially be re duced, as one car will be used for one color and the next for the other. Free Seeds Are No Good. Denver, Nov. 23. The National Grange convention adopted resolutions reported by the committee on agricul ture condemning free seed distribution in the government as being of no bene fit, opposing a national fertilizer law and favoring amendment of the oleo margarine law by striking out the word "knowingly" to the end that con victions may be secured for violation of the law. President En Route Home. San Juan. P. R., Nov. 23. President Roosevelt and his party left San Juan by special train for Arecibo, forty miles west of this city, where they entered automobiles, drove to Ponce and embarked for home on board the Louisiana. Bad Wreck in the Yards. Elmira, N. Y.. Nov. 23. A bad wreck occurred in the New York Cen tral yards at Corning. A north-bound freight collided with an empty engine on the main track. The freight engine ann ten cars plunged down an em bankment Into the Chemung river. En gineer Samuel Doolittle and Brakeman Edward Spencer were killed, and Fire men Drake and Baker were badly In jured. Colored Candidate Defeated. Chicago, Nov. 23. Ferdinand L. Barnett, the colored candidate for municipal court judge, who was elect ed by the police returns Nov. 6, has been unseated by the official count He had a plurality of 499, as supposed, but the count shows a plurality of 304 for his Democratic competitor. Barnett was the only Republican beaten, and the case is a clear case of "color line. Calve Is Not to Retire. Seattle, Wash., Nov. 23. Mme Calve is not to retire from the stage as reported. She cabled from Milan to her manager, John Cort, of this city stating that even though married she will tour under his direction next sea son. New Counterfeit Note. Washington. Nov. 23. The United States secret service has announced the discovery in Chicago of a new counter fcit $T silver certificate, series of 1899 Lyons, register; Treat, treasurer. It is a crudely executed process note. English Inn 600 Years Old. The George Inn at North St Philip, the oldest village alehouse in England is to be pulled down. The license dates from 1S07. Each story of the picturesque old structure overhangs that beneath. Superlative soda cracker at once so pure, so clean, so crisp and nourishing that it stands alone in its supreme excellence the name is needa Biscuit In a dust tight. moisture proof package. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY This Hern Home ONLY 1500 Feet FROM The Hammond Court Houso ON Easy Payments E. A. KINKADE, buildIr 110 First National Bank Bldg. Telephone Hammond, 3253. Opn Evening s Until cp. ES -4t T' i i ii wru .j 1 Bwa' '!17 I I HI I ' " ftret anonai 5Hammonb, flnbtana 33 auk UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $140,000,00 A. M. TURNER, Prmldcat. TV. C. BELMAN Caablrr. E. C. MIX AS, Vice Pres. W. V. MASHI.NO, Aunt. Caahler. ad We aoliclt roar account. Conservative Banking-. We offer you Liberality, Courtesy, PromntatMp WE PAY 3 PER CEHT INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS OLDEST BANK IN HAMMOND. A. XL TURNER W. C BELHAX, BOARD OF DIRECTORS! P. W. MEVX J. IV. EEC KM AX W. F. &IASIII.NO. Ft LL 1 W THE OHLY PLACE III THE CITY. Bon-bons and Chocolates. Ice Cream Sodas. Hot Chocolates and Bullion. HOME MADE CANDIES, MADE FRESH DAILY. BRAHOS BROS., Proprietors Telephone 2942, 126 Hohman St. Half Doze-n Incendiary Fires. Xe-w York, Nov. 23. Six Incendiary fires within an area of half a dozen blocks caused excitement in the vicin ity of Twenty-fourth street and Eighth avenue. One woman was so severely injured that she may die, hundreds of lives weTe endangered and thousands fied to the streets in fear. The property loss is small. SA Four, Five acre blocks opposite the new Standard Steel Car Works at low prices. French Church- Inventories. Taris, Nov. 23. The taking of church inventories by state commis sioners has been completed In several more departments, and with the except tlons of at Ploughuerneau, where the soldiers had to charge the people, no serious disorders have been reported. Jennie Teaman Very IlL New York, Nov. 23. Jennie Yea- mans, the actress, daughter of Annie Yeamans, the veteran player. Is criti cally ill at the Hotel Gerard. It is stated that Miss Yearner"' h nuick i consumption. GOSTLIN, MEYI 91 State Street.