Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, July 23, 1908.
THE TIMES. GABY FULL OF IMRIIlkL MUSIC Uncle Sam is Represented by Tars Who Add Splen dor to the Occasion. NATIONAL SALUTE IS FIR E D i Superintendent's Pretty Daughter Has Honor of Unfurling the Stars and Stripes. Throughout the celebration today the martial air which will lend dignity to the occasion will he emphasized by the firing off of the national salute of twenty-one guns by the four warships which will enter the Gary harbor. He cent I v, these who had the matter in charge found that there would have to be some occasion for the firing of the salute or it would not be permissible, for them to do so. Even the opening of a port anrl a celebration of this char acter would not warrant the salute unless some event was done to give It j A national character. Utile (.Irl HnUc Flag. The national salute will be fired, however, and it will he done in this way. Pretty Mary Gleason, daughter of W. P. Gleason, general superinten dent of the Indiana Steel company, will be on the dock as the huge men-of-war enter the harbor, acting as escorts for the E. II. Gary and as they reach the mouth of the channel she will raise a huge American flag on a staff that has been erected for that purpose, where upon the warships will thunder out the national salute. This will be the most effective scene of the entire trip, and the many hundreds in the region who await with eager interest the "boom" which tells them that the port is now open will be aide to anticipated just how the proceedings occur. Miialo Arid to OrmNlno, Previous to this stirring event on board the ore boat Gary, the Naval Re serve band of Chicago will have "enter tained the party with the playing of national airs, while in full dress uni form. Throughout the trip from South Chicago to Gary they will entertain those on board with band music for which they have gained a national rep utation. Their music will also lend a material air to the parade which they will lead after the party has inspected the mills and is about to enter tin? city proper. In the parade proper, beside the band will be the 3 00 sailors from the Wol verine, in full dress and also the crew of the training ship Dorothea, num bering approximately 100. The latter have made application to the governor of the state of Indiana for permission to land armed troops according to the usual custom, and the permission lias been granted. Beside these the blue coats of the Gary police will assist in producing an awe inspiring spectacle. COMMERCIAL CLUB PROUD OF EFFORT Captain Norton Leads Band of Loyal Gary Business Men to Work For Day. VIGILANCE PRICE OF SUCCESS Organization Is Increasing In Num bers Every Day and Now Has a Membership of 150. All credit for the celebration today rests wit!! the members of the Com mercial club, a few of those fertile drains conceived the idea of making the occasion of the entrance, of tne first boat load of ore into the harbor, an occasion of great consequence. Ac tion followed the thought and the sirec tors were called together to lay the plans for the event. When the plan was first suggested no one had anv conception that it would result in the splendid program of eents that has been mapped out by the arrangement committee which was put in charge. Made It Enjoyable Event. Although the steel company. of course, realized the signfieanee of the event, they did not dream of making this a day of festivities and pleasure. The Commercial club, however, took the matter up. and in this way will not only make it an enjoyable event, but will announce to the world that the greatest miles of its kind has reached another epoch in its construction. The Commercial club, under the able leadership of Captain Norton, cannot be given too much credit for this great event. It as this representative band of business men whicli also conceived th eldea of the town of Gary making a formal debut to the world, and which resulted in that memorable occasion, the Commercial club banquet. Many events of this character which they have originated and pushed to complete success have made the citizens of the town rely on them to keep the world In touch with the progress of the city, and the gigantic Industry which made the city possible. lias Membership of 150. The Commercial club now has membership of nearly 150. and the list is growing longer every day. At every meeting the enthusiasm which pre vails stands out to a marked degree. There Is nothing in the line of civic improvement and general welfare of the city that seems to be overlooked- GEN. 8UPT. GLEASQN IN PERSONAL CHARGE Indiana Steel Co. Officials Work Hard to Make Celebration Success. EVENT BIG UN CIVIC HISTORY Fine Shape for the Hosts of Visitors. One of the most interesting features of the great celebration today Is the personal interest being taken in the event by Gen. Supt. W. I'. Gleason of the Indiana Steel company. The matter is in the complete charge of the Com mercial ciub, and Mr. Gleason has still more endeared himself to the members by taking such an active interest in its success. To a Times reporter Mr. Gleason said: ' We are going to make this event the greatest in the history of the city." Every feature of the day will be In ac cordance with our plans to make it a most memorable event. It is an utter impossibility to close the mills for the day as at this time every minute in the progress in the construction is of vital importance." Will Deliver the Addrenn. Mr. Gleason will head the parade whicli will start from the foundry at 2:30. At the harbor he will also deliver the address of welcome to the visitors who will arrive on the E. II. Gary, in behalf of the steel company. For sev eral days workmen have been employed by Mr. Gleason in cleaning up about the mills and getting the grounds to looking in the best possible shape. The men will look as neat as possible sidering the fact that they will to be in their working clothes, every thing in short, will have a ' con have and "Sun- day-go-to meeting appearance. Will Wear Radge. Mr. Gleason has also provided the heads of the various departments who will participate in the parade with badges. He will provide the flag that Is to be used in the parade. These vari ous features of the day have been care fully attended to by Mr. Gleason after conferences with the heads of the com mittees which have charge of the pro grame. For the past few night this has been the center of interest for all of the local officials of the plant. WORKMEN SLUGGED, ONE NEAR DEATH Reward of $1,000 is Offered by Firm For the Arrest of the Sluggers. rreoericK parson, tnirty-tnree years old, and Frank Hill, thirty-six years old. both ironworkers of Kansas City, Mo., were slugged and probably fatallv injured in a mysterious attack Tuesday at noon when they left their employ ment on a subcontract of the Amer ican Bridge company at Kensington and started to lunch a block away. Today the employers of the iniured men offered $1,000 reward for information leading to the apprehension of the sluggers. When the men did not return after the lunch hour had elapsed search was made for them and both were found unconscious near some empty freight cars about midway between the board ing house and the works. One Probably Fatally Injured. Larson has a compound fracture of the skull and the doctors say he will probably die. Near him as he lay on the ground was a machinist's hammer, the head of which was Ftained with blood. Hill was lying about ten feet from his companion. He has a fracture of the skull and a broken arm. He may recover. R. C. Boydell, who has the subcon tract. offers the reward for the arrest of the guilty persons. Information is to be sent to box 3, Pittsburg. Pa. Mr. Boydell said: "Shortly before the luncheon hour we noticed three or four suspicious looking characters hanging about the freight cars, but paid no particular at tention to them. I am eon zinced that these are the fellows who did the work. Both the men slugged are steady work men and men of family. They live In Kansas City." Have Description of Men. A complete description of one of the men alleged to have done the slugging was today given to the private detec tives in the employ of the American Bridge company. J Three detectives hurried to Chicago j early today and prepared to discover U'x' whereabouts ' pieion. If these of two men under sus men are unable to ex plain their whereabouts Tuesday to the satisfaction of the officers they will be placed under arrest. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT 4801. Henry friend. William Isaacson. Civil. 000 by plaintiff Gruel, by his next Gruel vs. A. Gilbert Suit brought for $5. who says that he was extent when shot by injured to that Isaacson. 4S02. Mrs. W Smith vs. Lake Southern railwav ajShore & Michigan company 4S03. Muenlch Appeal. Edward Muenlch vs. Rudolph and Alvlna B. Muenlch. Qujet title. 4S04. Anna M. Green vs. Benjamin F. Green. Divorce. Cruel and in human treatment alledged. DEAD MAN SCOOPED FROM THE GALUMET Pair of Shoes Protruding From Shovel Lead to an Investigation. MYSTERY IN GREWSQME CASE Remains Have Been Taken to Morgue Where An Inquest Will Be Held Today- The finding of the. body of man in the Calumet river at One Hundred and Twenty-second street, late yester day afternoon, may prove to be a mur der mystery of more than ordinary sig nificance, so the police think. The body was found by dredgemen employed by the Great Lakes Dredging and Dock company, wtio are dredging the river at that point. Andrew Pal tski, who was running the scoop shovel at the time, noticed what he thought was. and upon investigation, proved to be a pair of shoes sticking out on one side of the big shovel, and upon dump ing the mud it was found that the shovel contained the body of a man. The tug McCarthy, which was near the scene of the grewsome find, was notified and the body was placed on board and taken to Murphy's morgue, 110 ninety-second street, where the in quest will be held today. Police Notified. Captain Halpin of the South Chicago station was notified immediately after finding the body and sent out a corps of detectives to investigate the strange case. So far the detectives have found no clew which will lead to the identity of the body. The body Is described as being that of a man about 33 years old. 5 feet 10 inches in height, dark complexioned. dark brown hair, weight about 165, wore a black checked suit, patent leather shoes and black socks. The body was in a badly decomposed condition and appears to have been in the water for some time. One theory that has been advanced regarding the finding of the body is that the man was murdered and then thrown into the river. The fact that he was dressed in good clothes leads the police to put some faith in this supposition. The only things found in the man's clothes was a watch, one of the cheap makes, with an American flag embel lished on the dial. No marks of vio lence had been found on the body but at the coroner's inquest today a more thorough examination wil be made. Seamen May Know Htm. Several sailors from the Lake Sea men's union office on Buffalo avene, viewed the grewsome sight last even ing and expressed their belief that the body was that of a sailor. A complete description of the man has been sent to every station in the city and books containing the descrip tions of missing persons are being searched through in an effort to find one that will tally with the body found yesterday afternoon. LAWYER CLOSES DEAL Crown Point Attorney Buys Forty-two Lots From Indianapolis Bank. Crown Point, Ind., July 23. (Spe f ial.) Buying from the Union National Savings and Loan association of In dianapolis forty-two lots, comprising some of the best dwelling and manu facturing sites in Crown Point, Attor ney Herbert Ha rr yesterday closed a deal that, in the estimation of real es tate men. is one of the liiggest bargains ever bcught in the property line in lhls section. The land falling into the In dianapolis concern's hand, through a foreclosure proceeding some years ago, comprises what is known as the "Grif fin" properties and the lots are scat tered around the several streets and sections adjacent to the Pennsylvania anil Erie stations, and as separate lots have been eagerly sought by various concerns in town, but the Indianapolis firm refused to consider any but a bid for the entire holdings. The two larg est lots are situated in the rear of the electric light plant ami another near the new green houses east of town. The consideration for the entire forty-two lots was $1,600, encumbered to the extent of thr- e or four hundred dollars in sewer assessments and by the building of concrete walks, j U R0BEETSDALE LADY IS PAINFULLY INJURED. Mrs. Mollle IMnhup of Keene Avenue, Fall From Whiting Street Car. Mrs. Mollie Bishop of Reese avenue, Robertsdale, was painfully injured last Tuesday while attempting to board a street car on One Hundred and Sixth street. East Side. Mrs. Bishop says that tJ.e car started forward before she had a good foot ing on the steps and that consequently hse lost her balance with the result that she was dragged along with the car until it could be stopped. In the men time she had broken her arm. dis located her shoulder blade and laid her elbows open. For a time it was feared that she had also been injured internally. She was taken to her home in an am bulance and was resting asy this morning. The accident happened on a Whiting street car on the South Chi cago City Railway line. ALL TALK ABOUT PUBLICITY IS GREEK TO YOU" L'XLESS YOTJ AD. VEHTISE OCCASIONALLY. Stocks, Latest Events in the Markets PROVISIONS NEW YORK STOCK MARKET Open High Low Close Atchison ... .S8V a . 3,i Am Sugar.. 131 133 131 132;f Am Car, 39 2 40 U 39 'i SlMi Am Copper.. 73 74 72-' 73 Am Smelt.. 85 S7 8oai but Anaconda .. 457b 46ag 408 4." H & 0 93 94 93 93 2 Brook R T.. 52 53 Vi 51 51 7 Ches & O... 424 44 42a4 4 3 C F & I 32 33 H 324 33 Canad Pac..lC9 16&4 16s 167 Erie com 22 7,s 22 Ts 22 --V Grt North 1.136 1372 136 136 111 Cent 140'4 142 140V 1408 L& Nash. ..110 111 1094 HOi, M K & T cm 31V4 31 31 l 31 Mis 1'ac... 56 56 , 5 5 Ms 56 Nat Lead... 71 72 71 7 1 N Y Cent.. 109 110 109 10.1 No. Pacific. .141 -4 142 141U 141 Ont & W... 40 4 3 40 43 Peoples Gas. 954 96V2 lu. 96 "4 Pennsvl. ...,125 126 125 Va 125 Heading ...119 119 11S 1 lit K I & S 21V4 21 21 1 21 Do pfd.... 74 74 i4 74 Rock Isl cm 17 17 17 17 Do pfd... 32 33 32 33 So. Pacific. 92 J3 91 93 St. Paul 141 143 141 141 ln. Pacific .. 154 155 154 154 U S Steel... 43 45 45 45 Do pfd... 108 10S 108 lOSVa CRAIN AND PROVISION WET Month Open High Low Close W heat Sept ..90- 91 . 90 U -14 90 b Dec. ..91 -92 93 91 92 b May ..9614 97 95 96 s ..75 76- 75 76 s Dec. ..61 62 61 62s May . . 60 - 61 60 6 1 a Oat Sept ..44-45 45 44 45a Dec. ..43-44 45 43 44 Mav ..45- 46 4 5 45a Pork Sept ..1580 1582 1567 1567b Oct. ..1582 1585 15.5 1575 I.urtf Sept ..933 937 932a35 932a35 Oct. ..942 947 940 940 Kibn Sept ..8S7 SS7 882 SS2s Oc V . . 892 895 890 890s produce markets. Butter Receipts, 8,948 tubs: cream ery, extras. 21 c: price to retail deal ers. 23c: prints, 24c; extra firsts, 20 Vic; firsts. 20c: seconds. 18c; dairies, extra. 20c; firsts, 18c; seconds, 17c; ladles, No. 1. 17c; packing stock, 16 c. Eggs Receipts. 8,219 cases; miscel laneous lots, cases returned, 14 c; cases included. 14fil5c; ordinary firsts, 15c; firsts, whitewood cases and must be 45 per cent fresh, 17c; prime firsts, packed in new whitewood cases and must be 6o per cent fresii, 9c; extra, specially packed for the city trade and must be 80 per cent fresh. 21c. Ne wpotatoes Receipts, 38 cars: choice to fancy, 90 (a 95c; fair to good, 80 f 85c. Veal Quotations for calves in good order were as follows: 50 to 6o lb weights. 6 4r7c; 60 to SO lbs, 7&8e; SO to 100 lbs, SrHe. Dressed beef No. 1 ribs, 18c; No. 1 loins. 20c; No. 1 round, 11c; No. 1 chuck, 7c; No. 1 plate, 6c. Live poultry Turkeys, per lb. 14c; chickens, fowls. 11c; springs. 160 19c; roosters, 6-c; geese, $4.006.00; ducks, 9Ca lie. California green truit Cherries, fine &-$1.70 per box; plums. 60-'y. $2.50 jut crate: apricots, $1.50165 per crate; peaches, 30fl90e per box; pears. $1.00 ti 2.40 per box; grapes, $1 .50 (( 2. On per crate. Fruit Apples. $1.00 4.00 per brl: Hue frr $2.00 per bu; new apples. 25c'fi$l.oo per bu; bananas, lumbo. per bunch. $1.60; straight. $1.1 5 fa 1.40; culls, 90c 'n $1.15; bouquets, 7oft9oc: lemons. $2.50 ftr3.25; oranges. $2.50f7 4.50; pineapples. $1.00f 2.50 per crate; peaches, 2f.Ci.j $1.50 per crate; l2(?Jl5e per 15 bu basket; grapes. 20c per 8-lb basket; pears. $1.50 per bu. Berries Cherries, per 16-it case, $li 1.50; blackberries. 16-tjt case, $1.00'i 1.25; blueberries. $1.25! 1.75 per 16-tt case; raspberries, red. $1 .oo per 24-qt case; black. $1 .00 f' 1 .25 per lfi-.t case; currants, per 16-qt case, $1.0ii'o 1.25. Beans Pea beans. hand picked, choice. $2.52; common. $2.00(2.411; red kidney. $1.70; lower grades, depending on uualitv. $ 1 .25 di 1 . 50 ; brown Swedish, $2.15(5 2.25; off grades. $1.25W1.50; lini as. California, per 100 lbs. $5.66. Melons Gems. 65c(?i$1.00 per crate; Hockvfords. California, standard rrats. SETS'?! 2.00; pony. $125; watermelons. $1 20.00 !?i 200.00 per car. Green vegetables Beets. 35Ti60c per box; cabage, 60Ca'$1.50 per crate; car rots. 30I&40C per box; cauliflower. 25'u 75e per box; celery, 15?' 50c per box: cucumbers. 201.30c per box; garlic. 7c per lb; erreen onions. 5c per bunch; green peas. $2.00 per box; horserad ish. 60c per bunch: lettuce, head. tub. 40c; leaf. tub. 25f30e; mushrooms. 35 50c per lb; peppers, 75c per crate: radishes, home grown. 50r&7fc per 10"; string beans, green. fiOe per bu; wax. 75c per box: onions. 50C!?$1.5O per bu; spinach. 2 5 ft? 40c per tub; sweet corn. $1.00fg 3.00 per brl; tomatoes. 10 ft 25c per crate: turnips, AO'S 75e. per sack; WRtercress. 25 35c per brisket H. S. Voorheis, Broker in Stccks, Bonds, Grain, Provisions, Cotton and other Sccnri't es. Stock Quo tations Received by Ticker Service. Direct Wires to Chicago and the East. ROOM 414 HAMMOND BLIMi. Phone 3641 LIVERPOOL MARKET. Liverpool, uly 23. Wheat opened un changed; corn opened Vd higher. Liverpool, July 23, 1:30 p. m. Wheat. tad lower to !d higher; corn, d higher. Liverpool, lower to 'j higher. July 23, d hight -Wheat closed ; corn closed V, d LIVE STOCK MARKET. I . j Union Stock Yards. July 23. Hog re- j ceipts, 16.000; left over. 11.000; market, steaoy to 5c higher. Light, $6.1 0 q 6.75 ; ! mixeu, $.2M heavy, $i.20 (a ti. s7 ; rough. $j.20fr .4n. Cattle receipts, S.Ooo; market steady. Sheep receipts, j 12.000; market weak. Hogs . .5.000 . . 3,000 Cattle 2.0o0 6.000 Sheep 5,000 3,000 Omaha Kansas City. . Union Stock Tards, July 23. Hogs close steady. Light. $6.156.77; mix ed, $6.25'&6.87; heavy, $6.25g6.7; rough, $6.2a& 6.45. Cattle strong; sheep weak. Grain Special Wire to 1 be TIMES GRAIN MARKET. Chit-ago. 142. S9, 117 1, 10 4. July ; corn, 23.. ("V-i.ns 134, 5, 132 ; Wheat, oats, 106. Chicago. Ju row. Wheat, oats. 98 cars. y 23. Estimates tomor 72 cars: corn. 141 cars; hogs, 17.000 head. Chicago. .Inly 23 Wheat ami flour, j bu; oats, 5.000 bu. Clearances today: 13,000 bu; corn, 600 Primary today week year today week .... year .... Movement. Heceipts. ... 91 2.000 . . . 669.000 . . . 60s, mm . . . 278.000 . . . 256.00H . . . 298.000 Ship. 72S.tMIO 388.1100 6 59.0110 1 4 5,000 341.00., 729.0IM.I Wheat, La.-1 List Corn. I-tflSt Last South western MarketM Wheat. Receipts. Ship. Minneapolis, today . . . 1 76,000 59.000 Last vear 1 21.000 77.oOi St. Louis, today 130.000 77.000 Last vear 129,000 32,000 Kansas Citv, todav ... 21 6,000 125.000 Last vear 153,000 3.000 North Trent fnm. This week last week Last Yr. ....37 101 89 Duluth Minneapolis Chicago . . . 169 105 119 .1 42 143 53 HEARD ON THE B0UESE. Price-Current Winter wheat equal :ng expectations anil much of good quality. Oat crop irregular changed. Corn making good Outlook more encouraging. and im progress. Packing 450.000 vs. 565.000. Bartlett The market movement will depend upon crop reports from the northwest and tile demand for winter wheat. Ware &- Leland We would buy the futures In wheat on weak spots. Clement-Curtis A narrow range on wheat may be expected with the ad vantage on the long side. Barrell It will be difficult for the present to bring out any sustained ad vance in wheat as the pressure of hedg ing sales will prove too much of a load for the local bulls to carry. White Think wheat will work low .er Logan Chicago has practically no stocks of oats and until there is a movement from the new crop this trade will be in a nervous condition and prices subject to quick turns. Two or three bull leaders marketed some oats at the advance yestetrday and held the market In check. Will Interest Wives. A Brooklyn wife has found a new way to make her recreant husband dis gorge a portion of his earnings. He was $15 shy on his feed bill and re fused to come to the center. Then she got a strangle hold on his wind pipe and extracted his fitore teeth. These she kept for ransom until the half-starved man was forced to pro duce the amount. , Our method of aaandnar mon ey on Pianos, Furniture, Horses, Wagons, etc, will interest you. We will treat your Inquiry as strictly confidential. Our rates are more satisfactory than those In South Chicago. HAMMOND LOAN & GUARANTEE CO. 145 SO. H OH MAN STREET. Phon 257. Over Model Clothiers. Open evenings except Wednes days and Thursdays. Best Equipped Repair Shop In the Stat 0. W. HUNTER AUTOMOBILE GARAGE Compressed Air FREE Bowser Gasoline System tl S. HOHMAN STREET Phone 122. Huehn Block. Hammond, lad HOWARD STEVENS, Open foi Contracts. Painting, Paper Hanging and Decorating. GRAINING A SPECIALTY. My Motto: Good Work. 1S3 State Line Street, - - - Hammond. Telephone 1001. 4T l There Is Comfort WHEN A MAN'S SALARY STOPS Through alekneaa, failure of b!a em ployer, or n auapenaiitn of buaineaa, to feel that you bave something to fall back on In your hour of trouble. Put a. amall amount each irerk In aav tug In a good, reliable aa-vlnga bank, like the Citizens' German National Bank one: DOLLAR STARTS A SAVINGS .ACCOUXT. fc-r -T - I If - i li CLASSIFIED NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS. All want ads must be paid for with order or before paper is Issued unless you carry an ac- count with The Times. The rate 10 cents rer lav for a want ad is so low that it makes the proposition a losing one when a collector has to be sent several miles to collect ten cents. HAU: UE1P WA.TEU WANTED Male or female agents; 2 cent stamp for particulars. Address Agents Supply Co., Whiting, lad. 23-3 WANTED Men to $5 a day; C. M. Benson, I cago. for the west, from $2 j cheap car tare. Call i l3o So. Clark St.. Chi- j 22-lm WANTED Men who need a good ad vertising medium and who will let us show uieui that The Tiuies is that medium. tf FEMALE UELr WASTED. W A NT ED Co mpetent housework. 5-lb So. 2711. girl for general ilohman, phone WANTED Experienced girl for gen eral housework; no oUier need ap ply. Mrs. Charles Warner, 35 Carroll .street. 23-2 WANTED Stenographer. experienced only; good penman and accurate at figures. Apply to 11. M. 1-aber, Spe cialty Underwear Co., 135 Condit street. 18-tf WANTED Experienced operators on muslin underwear; steady work, good pay. Apply to II. M. Faber, Spe cialty Muslin L nderwear Co., 135 Condit street. . 18 WANTED Good girl housework. Apply 366 man street. for general South lloh-10-tf HELP WANTED Help to keep The Times the greatest "ad" medium In the Calumet region by placing your "ads" In these columns. tf SITUATION WAMED, WANTED Position as waitress in ho tel or restaurant. Frances Lennertz, 5011 Magoun avenue, East Chicago. 23-1 WANTED Housework or plain sewing by the day, or washing to take home. Call at 269 East Siblev street. 23-1 I''t:i SAI.K- FOR SALE Will sell new and second hand furniture store cheap; reason for selling: bad health. Address 11. S, Lake County Times. 23-3 FOR SALE Furniture store, ice cream parlor and fruit store, saloon, also a small grocery store with three li -ing rooms in rear. Apply 188 So. Holi-m.-tn; phone 3092. 23-1 FOR SALE Good typewriter; good condition, cheap. Audi ess Lock Box 113, Indiana Harbor, Ind. 23-5 FOR SALE Five room cottage with 50 foot lot at 415 Oak street. Inquire at 415 Ash street. -6 FOR SALE poultry; 4 Condit street Full bred to 9 weeks phone 5162. barred rock old. Apply 4 22-6 FOR SALE Household goods. In quire Mrs. Ellen O Connell, White oak avenue. Whiting, Ind. 21-3 only 385 lots left in the del hart, texas lot sale. don't fail to get some before the are gone, you will always re gret it. price $5o per lot. $10 down, $10 per month will put it within the reach of all also can furnish farm lands in any size tracts. from $10 to $20 an acre. see j. e. jordan, MoNON HOTEL. 23-lf WANTED Business men to get their job printing done at the 'limes of fice. We do handsome work from splendid equipment at low figures. FOR SALE Choice cottages and lots In best location in city; cash or easy payments. Phone 3244 or call 213 Ann (street after 5 oe'lock in the evening. 15-tf FOR SALE Practically new safe. cheap; J. Baum Safe & Lock Co. make. Address Safe, Times. 26-tf WANTED TO BUY. WANTED To buy second hand bicy cles and frames; highest cash prices paid. 304 Sibley street. 21-5 LOST AND LOST Bunch of k FOUND s with owner s name on ring. 1 at Times office and i ml pie leas. i.-ave reward. 23- . el e WANTED Everybody to realize that an advertisement in The Times is only ten cents per diem arid ten thou san'd people take The Times. tf REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. -.n d, in the State of Indiana, at the close of biis!r.e: AtJL RESOURCES: Loans ,1 ".'u::ts Overdraft.-, secured and U. S. 1 . 1 1 tls to s.-cure I". S. bonds to secure U. Premiums on U. S. bondt Bonds, securities, etc.... Banking house, furnitun Other real estate oWlo-d Due from state banks a Due from approved r.-ye Checks and other cash Exchanges for clearing Notes of other national Fractional piper .urft Lawful money reserve In Specie Legal tender notes Redemption fund with U circulation) -ise.-ur ulat i depos d :c.l b e agents items jit.ISC banks ey. 11c ke;s bank, v iz: TOTAL Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided profits, b-ss National bank notes 1 Due to trust compat'.i- Individual deposits s Demand certificates el Time certificat.-s of i expenses and outstanding . . . 5 and sa . ings ..Sect t- check desopit I'oSlt Certified checks United States deposits TOTAI State of Indiana, County r.f Like, ss: I. A. M. Turner, president of tne above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement : true to the best of mv knowledge and belief. A. M. TURNER, President. Subscribed and sworn tn before me this 20th day of July li--'v DAVID T. EMERY. Notary Public. My commission expires August 24 1911. WANT ADS. FOR RENT. FOR RENT Four room cottage. 72 4 Plummer avenue. Intjuire 7o Plum nit; r avenue. 2.1-3 FOR RENT Two front rooms, with the O'Brien Bldg.. Mich, avenue; phone nicely furnished heat and bath, m corner IVmi. ami 304. 23-i f FOR RENT Large furnished front room; suitable for one or two gent lemen; modern conveniences. Apply 9 Rimbach avenue; phone 4471. 21 -1 FOR RENT Six room flat: all m.,i ern; furnace heat, bath and electric lights; large yard. Apply 654 Plum mer avenue. 2!-;'. FOR RENT Space in ther.e colunn.s at your disposal. Try a want ad, uy any kind of a three-liner for ten cents a night. FOR RENT Six room flat, with bath and electric lisrht. $12 uer month Call at 305 State Line St.. near Douir- las street. 'j-tf FOR RENT Places In department for you, night. Do you want to Try it. this want ad ten cents a make money? tf Fdlt HUNT 14 room steam heated liat; eight rooms furnished; suitable for boarding and rooming house. For particulars address J. S., Times. 22-25V FOR RENT Three nice pleasant rooms vvith private bath room and gas lor light housekeeping. Inquire 277 Uuk-l--y- 22 -tf WANTED TO REM. WANTED Tc rent cottage or house, centrally located, for. man, wife ai;d family. 312 Gostlin street. 23-tf PERSONALS. PERSONAL When you have a housa to rent and you really want to rent it, say so in a paper that has sorau circulation and reaches the people. NOTICES. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION. In the matter of the Estate of Niclf Bradski. Deceased. No. 391. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has been apointed adminis trator of said Estate, by the Clerk of the Lake Superior Court. Said Estate is supposed to be solvent. SAM BRA I 'SKI, Administrator. Dated July 22, 1 908. 23 license notice. Notice is hereby given to the citizens of the City of Hammond. North Town ship, Lake County. Indiana: That the undersigned is a male inhabitant more than twenty-one (21) years of age, a resident of said Town ami Townsnip and not in the habit of becoming in toxicated; that he lias been a continu ous resident of said Township for more than ninety (90) days last past: that he will apply to the Board of County Commissioners of Ijike County, State of Indiana, at their regular August Term. 190. for a license to sell intoxi cating liquors in less quantities than a quart at a time anil permit the same to be drank on the premises where sold; that lie will also ask permission to sell tobacco, soft drinks and lunch in connection therewith; and that the premises where lie desires to sell paid intoxicating liquors is described as fol lows, to-wit: The ground floor front room of the two-story frame building, situated on lot 4, block 2 in Morris addition to the city of Hammond, Lake county, Indi ana. There are living rooms in thi rear and above. 8 Signed, MIKE CVIJANAVICII. NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENT. THE STATE OF INDIANA, LAKE COUNTY. IN THE LAKE SUPER IOR COURT, SEPTEMBER TERM. 190. CAUSE NO. 4972. ACTION To FORECLOSE MECHANICS' LIEN. CALUMET LUMBER COMPANY. A CORPORATION, VS. GUST GORD, ET AI Now tomes the plaintiff hy D. J. Moran. attorney, and files their com plaint herein, together with an affi davit of a competent person, showing that the defendant. Rudolph Brand, io not a resident of the State of Indiana. Said defendant is therefore hereby notified of the pendency of said action and that the same will stand for trial at the next term of said Court, an i that unless he appear und answer or demur therein, at the calling of said cause, on the 15th day of September A. D.. 19ns, the same being the secon ! day of the next term of said Court to be begun and held in the !akf Superio -Court at Hammond, in said Count'" and State on the second Monday or" September A. L 190S. said action w:ii be heard and determined in his ab sence. In Witness Whereof. I hereunto s t my hand and affix the Seal of sad Court, at Hammond, this lfitli dav u Julv A. D.. 1908. ERNEST L. SHORT RIDGE. Clerk L. S. C. By Charles W. Ames, Deputy Clerk. 1 fl BARTF.ll AND EXCIIANGK. FOR EXCHANGE A tuba horn for poultry; also a gas heating stove for poultrv. Address M. P., Lake Count v Times. 2t When you advertise, yon must re member that you have to reach a clas that baa the buying proper5ty. Thal'i the class THE TIMES reach.-. There a anme rlann to 1ht clnna. U'-'S: erl on Us 0, J ! .o I 1 mO, let). ci 150.0ct0.0o r. ... 1 ....... 62.4iiN.iH 5.2"0 in. 4!' 7 Ml 1 2 . 2 I s-Z S?.'357.4 42.o:' .(MOl.te. 374. 5t fixtures and cents. $23,095.00 5.000.00 (5 per cent of IS. 055. 00 .ll.f'OS.47 LIABILITIES! 10 o.ooo.r.o 6" OOiJ.e.l 1 1.27. ."0 10o.000.00 taxes paid . . banks$ 16.1; 94 379.55V! 4. or, ' ISO. 731. 7 6.677 150. 000. 1 737.1S4.0S $1,00S,471.38 COE.RECT Attest: E. C. M1NA5. JOHN M. BECK MAX, W. F. MASHINO. Directors.