Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday, July 7, 1908
2 TIMES, OVER THE TEA CUPS cated in apolis. the court house in Indian- were John F. Sawyer, Owen Crum packer. Dr. J. A. Graham. Frances Ryan. Rosroe E. Woods. The fish were nicely prepared under the personal supervi sion of Mr. Kngleton and was served from a large platter by Mr. Woods with the assistance of Mr. Kyan. SEWS OF DEATH RECEIVED. Word reached Hammond yesterday cf the death of A. J. Bawdy, of Ottawa, 111., last Monday. Mr. Bawdy was Hammond's first city sealer, having re ceived that appointment under Mayor Becker and held the office until his death. The deceas.-d. who was only about i t. ' t cr niri n-ne ! virtim of consump-1 tlon and leaves a wife who lives at members of the Kmroidery club and 512 Truman street in Hammond and few friends at a porch party yester eeveral reuatives in Terre Haute. jday afternoon at her home in Warren The remains were shirped to Terre street. It was the regular meeting of Haute yesterday in preparation for the; the club so that the afternoon was funeral which will be held tomorrow. ; spent in ine nuns usuai a wim .- Mr. Bawdy was well known in Ham- brol.leringr aftf-r which mond. and was generally liked by served' a dainty luncheon everybody. Some time ago he went to f for the afternoon (MB ENJOYS POnCII PARTY. Mrs. G. L. Smith entertained the WHAT "HIGH NOON" IS. The r.hrase ' high noon" used so gen- the hostess The guests were Miss M.'ible- Ottawa to a sanitarium, but his case bnyart or i.osnen, inn.; .Mrs. .-sew ion was too far advanced for recovery. .Hembroff. -Mrs. David T. Kmery, Mrs. W. A. Hill and Mrs. Hammond. The members present were: Mesdames . (Ray Hatf-h. 1 1. K. Sharrer. I. E. Dicken- , ...(,;, nod n ti cii i nai n, . .,..-.--. - - are held at noon (and always wrongly i stalt, Harriet used), is accoounted for by the London " -"" Chronicle thus: 'Noon was originally at 3 o'clock in the afternoon If the bull" be permitted the hour when the monks said Nones' or noon songs. The reason that it was put back to 12 o'clock may be in the fact that the monks were not allowed to eat their SEWING CIRCLE TO MEET. The Sewing Circle of St. Joseph's Catholic church will meet Thursday af ternoon at the home of Mrs. Leonard Knoezer in. Clinton street. Cards will be played during the afternoon. ENTERTAINS INFORMALLY. Miss Beatrice "Hansen entertained a few friends informally last evening at her home In Rlmbach avenue in honor of Miss Winifred Hoover of Lima. O., who has been visiting here the past week. . GOES OX VACATION'. Miss K. G. Reilley will leave Ham mond Thursday of this week for a few weeks' vacation. Miss Reilley will be the guest of relatives and friends at Appleton and Green Bay. is ana other points. Miss Jennie Mietiieid win take charge of Miss Reilley's millinery parlors during her absence. C'rumpacker and Alice EXPECTED HKKE FOR VISIT. Mrs. FianX Dudley is expected the last of the wek to be the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Mat Boney of Clinton street, for the remainder of the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Dudley have dinner until after they had said Nones, just completed a years meairicai tour, for in time thev anticipated the ser-i vice arid their dinner, by saving Nones J Miss Veda Ilcmstork has returned immediately after the midday service, j f rem a few days visit with her mother, and that is probably how muiuay .iij. jmi) " " i'a came to be called noon. In the old almanacs noon is generally marked at midday and high noon as at .1." INVITED TO PINE LAKE PARTY. Several invitations have been re ceived by- Hammond people asking them to attend a party at Line I-ike, T.aPorte. Ind., in honor of a "Bunch of Violets." given at "The House of The Lanterns" the summer cottage of Charles II. Ingersoll. formerly of the Hotel Carhton. Mr. Ingersoll is now general manager of the Nurses Train ing school in that city. Miss Bertha Hansen has returned from a few days visit with Miss Abbie Pitzer of South Bend. IS IMPROVING NICELY. Dr. J. C. I'annenborg. who has been verv ill at his home in Webb street, the post few weeks, is improving nicely although he is not able to sit up. COM I N G M It H I A G E. The announcement of the marriage of Miss Minnie I.orenz and Louis Lange. of fmsing. 111., has been made for August 1 ". at the German Lutheran church in oak Glenn, 111. The cere mony will tiike place at f o'clock In the ,-vening after which the bridal party and many guests will be enter tained at the home of the bride's par ents in Lansing. Both young people are very populur in Lansing and sur rounding towns and will receive the congratulations of many friends. ENJOYS ANN'I'AL PICNIC. The members of the Home and For eign Missionary Societies of the First M. K. church are spending the day at Jackson Park in Chicago. The ladies left about 10 o'clock this morning and will spend the day there having taken a picnic luncheon. This has become an annual affair with the societies and very pleasant times are reported. ARRANGE FOR HCRIAU Preparations will be made this after noon for the burial of the 2-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lind zy, 427 Kast State street. Tie child lied yestterday afternoon. IS SIHSTITCTING IN OFFICE. Miss Ona Smailev is substituting in John M. Stinson's law office during 1st absence of Miss Mal.de Sherby, who i. 111. ANNA GOULD IS AGAIN A BRIDE VISITS IN LA PORTE. Dr. W. B. Blackstone, who visited Dr. Milton S. Smith over Sunday, re turned to Fort Wayne this morning. Mrs. Blackstone and daughter re mained for.a week's visit at the Smith home LaPorto Argus. Dr. Blackstone is a brother-in-law of A. Murray Turney of this city. VISIT IN CITY. Miss Mae Deming and nephew Tru man Weller, the latter of Lincoln, Neb., went to Hammond this morning to visit. Michigan City News. MONTHLY IH SINESS MEETING. The Baptist Athletic League will hold 'their monthly meeting tonight at S p. m. at the eLague rooms. The meeting is the monthly business meeting. Briefs. in NO Gl H.I MEETING. There will be no meeting of the Ladies' Guild of St. Paul's Episcopal church as it was decided last week to hold no more meetings during the sum mer months on account of the absence of so many of the members. VISITING RELATIVES HERE. Mrs. Herrick of Topeka, Kan., is spending a few weeks with -Mrs. Cyn thia Sohl and family of South Hohman f-treet. HOLD MEETING TONIGHT. Golden Rule Council I . of L will hold a meeting this evening in the I. O. O. I", hall and all members are urged to be present. Business of Import ance will be transacted. RETl'RNS HOME TODAY". Miss Winifred Hoover returned to her home in Lima, O.. this noon, after a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Fred X well, of South Hohman street. Miss Hoover stopped here on her way home from Lincoln. Neb., where she attended a college reunion in June. HAS Gl ESTS FROM THORNTON. Miss K. G. Reilley will entertain Misses Bessie Wi bb and Lee Morris. Messrs Martin Wald. John Morris and Simon of Thornton. 111., tills evening at her home in South Hohman street. The party will drive over in Mr. Wald's new touring car. GIVES FISH Sl'PPER. Roseoe K. Worlds, who returned from I.udington. Mich., where he had been on a fishing trip July Fourth and fifth, brought bark with him ten large pickerel, the largest of which weighed ; pounds. Two of the fish were taken to Kngle ton s rstaurant where they were baked and served to a party of friends as an addition to the supper which is usually served there. Those who partook of the repast London. England. Julv 7. Madam Anna Gould and Prince Helie de Sngan were married at a registry office in Henrietta street, off Covent Garden today. A subsequent ceremony was conducted at the French Protestant ehruc'u on Soho square. There was absolutely no secrecy about the wedding. Prince TLlie last night announced to representatives of the American and French newspapers that all difficulties having been over come and arrangements having been completed. the marriage ceremony Would occur immediately upon the op ening of the registry office in Henrietta street this morning. Notwithstanding this the prince anil Mine. Gould made a determined effort to escape the crowd. They had a large motor car waiting at the main entrance of the hotel all the morning. When the hour for them to leave arrived, however, the couple, accompanied by three friends, left the hotel by a rear entrance and entering ordinary cabs drove to the back entrance of the registry oftioe. The civil ceremony was simple, (hit- side of Prince Helie, Mmo. Guold the witnesses and the officials, no one was present. A great crowd, consisting largely of porters from the Covent Garden market anil employes of the publishing houses in the vicinity, as sembled in the street outside. Prince Helie produced a copy of the notice tiled with the registrar, estab lishing his two weeks' residence in the district, and the registrar granted his license. MRS. TI'RNER ENTERTAINS. Mrs. J. .1. Turner wi'I ntertain the members of the Colonial Club at her home in Truman avenue Thursday af ternoon. The club's usual program of entertainment will be enjoyed. FI.EI H-DE-I.IS ( l.i n PARTY. Mrs. S. Kralowitz will have the mem bers of the Fleur-de-Pis club as her guests Thursday afternoon at her home. Cards will be the afternoon's entertainment after which the hos tess will se rve luncheon. RETI RNS TO THE SOl'TH, Mrs. Teed and little daughter re turned to their home in New Orleans, I.a.. today, after quite an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. K. V city. Mrs. Teed has also visited rela tives and friends in Chicago and Ross. Ind. RETl'RNS HOME. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. B. Menzles re turned to their home In Kalamazoo. Mich, last evening, after a few days' visit in ipimmond. They came on a combined business anil pleasure visit and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Mason. SPENDS SI MMER HERE. Gerald Giiiett arrived here from In dianapolis last evening to spend the summer at the home of his parents, Judge and Mrs. J. H. Gillett of South Hohman street. He Is engaged in reading law in his father's office lo- THE TIMES COOK BOOK J ANGEL FOOD. For this have in readiness one cupful each granulated sugar and flour, measured after sifting once. Then sift both together five times. Also sift by itself half a teaspoonful of cream of tartar and beat the whites of nine large eggs or ten small ones to a stiff froth, adding to the eggs a saltspoonful of salt. Fse a wire beater for this purpose and whip on a arge platter. When the whites are faoming add the cream of tartar, then beat until so stiff that he platter turned upside down will retain the egg. Now slip the eggs into a bowl of sifted sugar and flour and cut and fold the whites in very carefully so as not to break the air cells. Flavor with a little almond. This is the critical moment. Have the cake tin In readiness. If you haven't a regular angel cake pan use any brick shaped pan or one with a tube in tiie center. Butter it lightly. A lining of oiled paper is best. Do not stop the folding until the cake Is almost in the oven, which shoud be very slow. If there is danger of its being too hot, leave the oven door open while the cake is being mixed. This gives the cake a chance to heat gradually and rise slowly like a souffle. After twenty-five minutes the heat may be increased a little. It will require forty or fifty minutes to bake. it is important that the cake be not jarred while baking. When done invert to cool. A boiled frosting is usually considered best for thin rake Henry Ewing of P.Iack Oak was Hammond today on business. Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Pannenborg of Chicago Heights, have been the guests of Dr nod Mrs. J. C. Panneborg of Webb street, the past few days. Miss Elizabeth. Webber has returned from Cedar Lake where she visited relatives yesterday. Gilbert Clippinger lias returned to Indianapolis after spending the Fourth with friends in Hammond. Mrs. Fred Carter of Crown l'oint was tiie guest of friends in Hammond yesterday. Mrs. A. D. James has returned from a pleasant visit with friends in Hunt ington. Mich. Miss Margaret 'SOS has returned to her home in Michigan City after a few days' visit with Miss Luella Stack at her home in Indiana avenue. Mrs. G. H. Austin returned home yesterday from a few dnys' visit with friends in Chicago. Mrs. George Kaymus has returned from a short visit with friends in Dyer, Ind. Dr. A. W. Bice of Lima. O., was the guest of friends in Hammond over the Fourth. Miss Georgia De Weese has return ed heme after visiting relatives and friends in Lima, O., over the Fourth. Mrs. .Mary Hdmes and Miss Alice Holmes went to Chicago this morning on a shopping trip. Mrs. Minnie Lorenz and daughter. Miss Minnie Lorenz, and Louis hinge, all of Lansing. 111., were visitors in Hammond today. Mr. and Mrs. George Shade have re turned from Valparaiso, where they have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lapell for a few days. Mrs. Fred Kramer of Frankfort. Ind., came last evening to be the guest of Mrs. L A. Minard for a week or ten tlays. Lloyd Parsons returned home tlrs morning from a few days' visit at Saugautuck, Mich. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Mnrtke of One Hundred and Fifty-fourth place, a boy. The Rev. J. E. McKee of Oak Park, 111., was the guest of the Rev. and Mrs. F. M. Elliott last evening. V. H. Messenger of Genoa., 111., Is in Hammond on a short business visit. Mrs. Ellick is spending the day vis iting friends in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Woodman and children have returned from Snyder, Ir.d.. where they spent the past few days fishing. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Xyhoff have re- Young of this turned from a few days visit with friends In Kankakee, III. Mrs. Charles Albert Smith visited in Chicago yesterday. Owen Orumpacker visited his parents in Valparaiso during the past week end Mr. Garrison of Rimbach avenue, has returned from Cleveland. (.. where he spent the Fourth with relatives. Ed McMahan returned from Cleve land. O., yesterday where he spent the Fourth, with relatives and friends. Julian Youi he of Crown Point trans acted business in Hammond today. Mrs. Edith Lillian Clark of Chicago is spending the day with friends in Hammond. Miss Mae Hansen and James Avery saw "A Stubborn Cinderella" at the Princess theater in Chicago, Friday evening. William Lucht who has been very at his home, 423 Michigan avenue, improving slowly. Lester I,arld of the Ladd agency East Chicago transacted business Hammond today. Miss Mable Enyart of Goshen, Ind., is the guests of Mrs. W. liay Hatch at her heme in East Carroll street, for a few wc eks. William Lute, a young man living on Towle street, was removed to St. Mar garet's hospital today in order to un dergo an operation for appendicitis. Dr. Zollie Salisbury, who has just completed a course in dentistry at a Chicago college, was in Hammond to nay on business. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Manekowski of State Line stret. a baby boy, July 4. Joe Wilcoxson was a business vis itor in Chicago today. Ed Dunnigan returned to his home in Columbus, O.. this morning after a few days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Carlan of Douglas avenue. Mrs.- W. F. Bridge is spending the day visiting in Chicago. Mrs. George P. Stout and daughter. Miss Marie, are visitors in Chicago to day. M. Ruhstadt transacted business in Chicago today. Messrs. L. Wolf, Carl Kaufman and H. M. Faber are in Chicago today on business. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis are spend ing a few days' vacation with relatives : in Plymouth, Ind. i Miss Irene Parsons has returned from a few days' visit with Miss Flor- ! ence Miller of Chicago. Mrs. Charles Xorton of Chicago is spending the day with friends here. Mrs. W. L Craig of Rimbach avenue is spending a few davs with friends in Hinsdale, 111. Miss Anna Ibaeh visited in Chicago Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Young and guests, Mrs. Teed and daughter, of New Orleans, were entertained by Mrs. Young's mother, Mrs. Esping, of Chi cago, Sunday. Miss Dorothy Eschenbach is in Chi cago today on business. J. F. Sawyer and Gerald Gillett vis ited In Gary this afternoon. Fred Crumpaeker has returned from Winona Lake. Ind., where he spent the Fourth with friends. Miss Margaret Alexander of San Francisco, Cal.. is the guest of the Misses Lassen for a few weeks. The Rev. W. F. Switzer has returned from a few days' visit with friends and relatives at Otterbein, Ind. Miss Florence Edmonds will go to South Haven, Mich., tomorow to be the guest of friends there for a week or two. Cyril Bell, son of Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Bell, has gone to Liwell to visit rela tives for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Coleman of Chi cago were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Coleman of Cedar street over Saturday and Sunday. James Avery has returned from a few days' visit with friends In Benton Harbor, Midi. Miss Clara Henderson has returned from Crown l'oint. where she visited fri. nds over Sunday. Miss Anna Morrlsey has returned to her home in Chicago after a few days' visit with Miss Mae Powers of Clin ton street. Mrs. Neath and daughter Florence. of Dolton, Jll., spetit the day visiting in Hammond. Henry Iiveridge visited in Chicago last evening and transacted business. The Misses Abraham, McTye, Lang ham, Dailey. Brenner and Wilkinson of Whiting were among the out of town picnickers at the park Saturday, July 4. Miss Anna McGregor of State street is spending a few days with friends in Ixiwell and Creston, Ind. O. A. Krlnbill transacted business in Crown Point today. AiAAiAlAiAiAAilltililA A Brief Elopement The Rounder Says Copyright, 1908, by T. C. McClure. None of the boy pupils in attendance at the Union school in Medina that particular winter that Professor Well man was principal had the slightest idea that he had any romance in his soul. lie hunted for boys to lick; he gave out double lessons; he scared lit tle girls half to death with his scowls." And yet the professor was bubbling over with soft heartedness and only waited an opportunity to develop it. The opportunity came two months aft er lie did, and he was embracing it at the same time that we were calling him a stony hearted wretch and predicting that he would never find a woman to marry him. The professor, being a bachelor, went to board in the family of Deacon llardman. The deacon had been a widower for five years and had at last at the age of forty-five married a girl of twenty-three. lie was ac counted a fatherly man and a good man, and it soon became common gos sip that his young wife was making things bad for him. In the school master she bad some one to tell her troubles to. What he didn't see as an inmate of the house she would tell him. When she became confidential he be came her champion. She told him of the deacon slapping her mouth, and he shuddered. She told him of being choked, and he bubbled. She told him of being dragged around by the hair of the head and sat on. and he wanted to take the husband's life. According to the young wife, the dea con was sly. lie would call her his birdie at the table and half an hour later chastise her and squeeze her throat in the bedroom. He would sing hymns with her in the sitting room and threaten to murder her down cel lar. The professor saw nothing, but heard all. His pity, indignation, sym pathy and several other sentiments were aroused. One day the deacon had to go over to Berryville on business that would detain him two days. He went by train, leaving the old horse and buggy at home. That night his wife and the schoolmaster eloped. Their trunks! WILL DISCUSS LOCAL WATER SUPPLY. Conference at I nillnnnpollN Regarding eer Pollution iu I.nke .Mlelilgun. Sewer pollution of Lake Michigan, the condition of the water supplies of Hammond. W hiting and Michigan City, and the work started by the I.ake Mich igan Pure Water commission will 'be discussed at the conference between the state board of health and the managers and superintendents of waterworks plants throughout the state, which be gins tomorrow in the chamber of the House of Kc present,'! tives at the State House. The three cities along Uike Michigan discharge their sewerage into Lake Michigan and then pump the water of the lake back again for their public water supplies. Practically every trained waterworks man in the state will attend the meet ing. The big feature of the meeting will come on Tuesday in an address by George V. Fuller, water chemist of New York City, who will discuss public water supplies and kindred subjects. MAYOR SMITH OF WHITIXG called on County Chairman F. Richard Schaaf the other day and the conversation drifted to the subject of fishing. Some one made the stereotyped and usually taken for granted statement that tha little barefoot boy with a bamboo pole and a cotton line can go out and catch more fish than the man with 100 worth of fishing tackle. "I remember how Frank Gavit and I once went fishing near Colorado Springs," said the mayor, "Gavit had heard that there was good trout fishing in a mountain stream several miles from where we were staying and so he and I decided to try our luck in landing a few of these game little inhabitants of the mountain streams. "Gavit had purchased a fine casting rod and a large assortment of flies. He put the flies in a pair of wading boots and gave them to me to carry as my part of the luggage. The Joke of it was that we walked several miles to the trout stream and after our arrival there Gavit put his pole together and after searching for the flies in the boots found that in some unaccountable man ner I had lost them all on te way out. "We went back to the hotel dejected. We had no hooks and of course a pole that cost a thousand dollars would not have been of much value without hooks with which to catch the fish. "The next day we bought more flies and this time I agreed to accompany Gavit while he demonstrated to me that he could catch mountain brook trout. This time, however, he took the precau tion to carry the Hies himself. "We arrived at the brook a second time and for the second time Gavit as sembled his pole and got his outfit ready for casting. The first cast he made the end of his casting rod flew off Into the crek and was lost. "That ended the fishing trip of the Lsecond day and we were compelled to trudge back those weary five miles without a fish or the satisfaction of having tried to catch any of those fam ous trout. "I was disgusted and Gavit was mad. we have never been on a fishing trip since and I don't know what Gavit has done with nil that costly fishing tackle he purchased." to me and haid, 'Watson, I like you and if yon need any money to carry on your campaign I want you to come to met and get. Whenever you are in town to make my home vour head quarters. Here is the key to my house, you can come and go as you please.' " Watson was elected to congress. He was re-elected many times. A few years Blakely failed in business as a result of the enmity of a banker in his own town who destroyed his credit. He lost everything he had and Watson soon learned of the distress of his old friend. He determined to find Blakely a job. He determined to play the part of a grateful friend. The only thing avail able at that time was the office of fac tory inspector. The unions objected. Some of the leaders had a candidate of their own for the place. Watson tried to explain, but his effort was use less. In telling the story to that little little group of men at the Majestic, the republican candidate for governor uuuoieu up nis list ami s ,1 o v, brought it down on the table with a resounding whack. "I made up my mind that I would appoint Blakely if it was the last political act of my life." Before Watson finished there was not a man who heard the story who would not have done exactly the thing Wat son did, under the circumstances, and there was not a man in the room who did not see that Indiana politician In a new light. Many of them remarked af terwards that labor need have nothing to fear from a man who was as square as that to his friends. REAL ESTflTETRANSFERS WHEN JAMES E. WATSON was in Hammond the other day the republican politicians who were in charge of his trip, wondered what he would sav to POLICE COURT NEWS. ill is in in ASSAULTS BOY; ARRESTED. .lohn Church, a porter at one of the Wolf lake resorts, got what wes com ing to him this morning in Judge w. W. McMahan's court when he was fined $1 and costs for assault and battery upon the person of a son of Henry Kettrnan of Hammond. P.ettman made the com plaint and swore out the warrant which Officer Shine served early this morning. WILL BE TRIED TONIGHT. I.orzo Wukich, who was arrested at the Standard yesterday on a ch-irge of grand larceny will have a hearing before Judge W. W. McMahan in the city court tonight. ALBERT HEISE ARRESTED. Officer Frank Shine arrested Albert Helse of this city on a provoke warrant yesterday. He Is a laborer and a neigh bor, made the complaint against him. CARD OF THANKS. We desire to express our sincere and heartfelt thanks to our relatives, friends and neighbors for their kind ness and sympathy during our sad be reavement, the death of our husband and father, Wm. Klebs, also to those who sent flowers. MRS. WM. KLEBS AND FAMILY. From Pauperism to Riches. Bernard Kotch, 66 years old, and partly blind, left the almshouse at Viola, N. Y., where he has been four years, with a fortune of $88,000. The legacy was left him by a friend in Philadelphia, and lawyers searched for him for some time before they found him. were packed and tied on to the buggy, and they set out to drive a distance of twenty-five miles to the train. j They had scarcely got clear of the town when the old horse, which had no sentiment in Lis .soul and was not a bit interested in elopements, fell down and broke the shaft. Up to this moment the wife had been as soft as butter and as tender as chicken, but now she suddenly changed and called the professor names. She called him a doughlicad nud a fool and a lot of other things that astonished him, but by and by be repaired the broken shaft and a new start was made. A mile farther. on it began to rain. It was a cold rain. It was a rain that meant business. It soaked them to the skin in ten minutes. Then the deacon's birdie swore. She swore cheerfully and freely. The astonished professor eluded her, and she slapped his mouth. lie expressed his belief that she wasn't the martyr he took her for, and she slapped it again. By and by the rain held up. It will do that sometimes, no matter whether you are eloping or out on the road buying hojrs. Then a new start was made. The professor was between two minds. lie didn't know whether to keep on and save the woman from fur ther chokings or go back and lick the boys harder than ever, and as a con sequence he drove into a mudhole, the whole outfit sticking fast. Thinking he had arrived at the end of his jour ney, the old horse lay down and al lowed the buggy to settle to the hubs. The woman swore some more. She also clawed the professor's face. It took an hour to make the horse un derstand that the journey had just be gun and to extricate the vehicle, and then a new start was made for an is land in the raelfic. Sentiment had chliled, but not killed. They had made another half mile and were talking about the way the husband had men aced her with the crowbar when both front wheels of the weary buggy went down in unison, the old horse stagger ed and lurched around, and finally the outfit rolled down the bank into a creek. The woman was the first out. She welcomed the professor with lan guage and kicks. She made a new at tack on him with fists and fingers. In ' fact, he had to haul off and hit her in j the nose in self defense. The professor i crawled up the bank and started back for the village. If any observations fol lowed him he gave them no heed. He knew that he was followed for some distance by a woman with a club, but in the darkness he had all the advan tage. On Saturday and Sunday we saw the professor about. He looked like a man that had loved and lost. The deacon got home Sunday night to find that his wife had gone, and certain folks said that they hadn't seen him look so re lieved since his marriage. He was even jocular and jolly In his talk. On Mon day morning we were in school at the usual hour. So was the professor. That something was about to happen we could all see. Something did. He began with the biggest boy in school and went down to the smallest girl and administered to each one a thorough tanning. Then he remarked that school was dismissed pending the arrival of a new teacher, and he headed the procession as we all walked out. We were glad at the time, but conscience stricken later on. We had sized him up as pos sessing a heart of stone, whereas he was simply bubbling over with tender- j ness for his fellow men. The deacon's wife never returned. She continued on and eloped by herself. M. QUAD. the labor leaders about his atttitude towards labor. A conference with several of the la bor leaders was arranged at the Hotel Majestic and it must be admitted that some of the local politicians were curious to know what the result of the conference would be. Watson did not evade the Issue. Wat son never evades an issue. He is a tighter and he would rather meet a problem face to face and take the con sequences, whatever they may be. than to adopt a policy evasion. Mr. Watson told the labor leaders that there was just one thing they could criticize in all of his public rec ord 'and that was his appointment of Blakely as factory inspector. This ap pointment disappointed some of the un ion men over the state, because they had a candidate for the office. Watson said: "I'll tell you why I appointed Blakely. When I was just starting out in pubic life, in fact when I I first ran for congress, I did not have I a cent of money. At that time Blakely GARY. Lots SI and 82. block 4. Lincoln Park addition, l S. Imd Co. to Fred E. Hagen $ INDIANA HARBOR. Lot 6. block 21, Squire R. Greer to C, L. S. & E. Railway Co. . . Lot 17. block 22, Minnie Bartles to C, U S. & E. Railway Co... TOLESTON. Lots 2. 4. fi. S, part 10, block S. Red Oak addition. C. Oliver Holmes to T. W. Englehart.. Lots in second Oak Park addi tion. Lela Flrhh to Frank N. Gavit EAST CHICAGO. Lot f.2. block 21, SW H 2!-37-9, East Chicago Co. to Alvin m! Stober HAMMOND. Iot 2n. block 6. Morris addi tion. Joseph O. Morris to Anne Maliski Lot 13, block 3. Oakland addi tion, Englehardt Cllrlch to James L. Dibbleo HOB ART. Lots C, and 7, block 6. Earle & Davis' addition. George Earle to Minnie Friedrich Its. f.. 6, 7. block fl. Earle & Davis' addition, Bernard I'. Everage to Iuis Siegel... LIVERPOOL HEIGHTS. ld i, block . Matthais' addi tion. New Chicago Real Es tate & Investment Co. to Iouis Siegel CROWN POINT. E -i lot 12. Julia May Hughes to Nellie M. Beers SECTION. 8-."6-8 W E SW 1.4 NW i; SW o acres, Albert Bagull to Henry C. Muller 17-.37-y W Lot 20. block 3. Stiegljtz subdivision. Louise Stieglitz to Annie O. Keefe... 359 2,250 1 13,365 650 1.S00 1,000 50 50 2,700 500 MORE NEWS IV ONE WEEK IN THE TIMES THAN I AM. TIIE OTHEU PAPERS IV THE CA I.I'M ET REGION well-to-do manufacturer down;('OMBHEn- COM PA HE THEM AND in a little Indiana town. Blakely came I SEE IV IT isvt sr. cm T1Z For lender Feet A new scientific medical toilet tablet, malting a foot bath, which Draws Out All Inflammation and Soreness This remarkable remedy U Superior to Powder, Platter or Salves and is guaranteed to cure Corns, Callouses. Bunions. Frostbites.ChilDIains, ingrowing Nails, tired, aching, swollen, ner vous, sweaty, bad smelling teet. Smaller Shoe Can Be Worn bvusinzTIZ. because It puts andkeeps the feet In perfect condition. Sold by all dealers or sent ttirecc Dy man upon receipt of price. 28 delicbtful treatments, 25c. W. I DODGE k CO.. 48 Ckrk Su Chief BANKING SERVICES " i;i nssr Banks are beoomiQg more and more the custodians ot the fun da of the S people, of both large and small means. This la due to a wider apprecia tion of the value of banking service, as its usefulness Is extended and its methods become better known. In the case of THE FIRST NATIONAL, BANK The Best service Is assured Its officers aim lnevery way to protect the Interests of its patrons, making use of every means of precaution. Its up-to-date system of accuracy, promptness and the same careful attention to large or small depositors, makes It a desirable place to keep your account. It is a safe bank. It Is a bank for all the people rich and poor, men, women and children. Quick Work and Cool Kitchen COOK WITH GAS RANGES $17 UP. CASH AND CREDIT. South Shore Gas and Electric Co. Phone 10. - - - 147 S. Hohman St. THE HAMMOND DiSTILLINO CO. DAILY CAPACITY 35,000 GALLONS.