Newspaper Page Text
Friday, Nov. 25, 1910.
HMO LADY PROUD OF
GREAT LOMITY RECORD
Mrs. F. L. Heintz of Hammond,
daughter ol E. W. Gould, is proud of
the Gould family record brought out
since last week.
The family longevity record which
was claimed for the, "Immortal Besley
Half Dozen" of Waukegan, i dis
puted by a South Chicagoan, wh
claims that the family of which he
is a' member, has the "Immortal Six"
beaten by 14 years on the total, and
that they also bold an even greater
record for a family of seven.
E. "W. Gould, 18810 Commercial ave
nue, is the latest claimant for the rec
ord of his family. Mr. Gould, who is a
veteran of the civil war and an un
usually active man at the age of 76,
claims that his age, together with the
ages of his six surviving sisters, all
of whom are younger than himself,
sets op a record that asily outsrips
that of the "Immortal Besley Half
Iozen, and he believes that it cannot
Here is the record of longevity for
the Gould family:
E. W. Gould 76
Janes Gould 74
Eliza Gould 72
Betsey Gould .,....",...72
Louise Gould ..........6S
Srah Gould 62
Total for six ...422
Mary Gould . .68
Total for seven . 48r
The record of the "Immortality Bes
ley Half Dozen," recently marred by
death, is a total of 408 years for six I
brothers, ranging in ages from 61 to
75 years. Edward Besley, aged 72, died
recently at Waukegan, 111.
Mr. Gould says that his family
comes . of sturdy stock and that they
are all healthy. He is 76 years old.
endured the vicissitudes of the civil j
war and apparently has unimpaired
health. Now today, he says, he feels
in the very best of health, and, bar
ring accidents, expects to live for an
other score, or until he reaches the
century mark. The remainder of the
members of the family are all reported
to be in the best of health and ready
to equal, if they do not excell their
Iowa City. Ia., Not. 25.
Charles Seydei, the thirteen-year-
old son of Eli Seydei and a star
player on the Ward school football
team, died "Wednesday as the re
sult of injuries received one week
ago in a practice game. Physicans
attribute his death to dilation of
the heart. He was unable to con
tinue playing when Injured and
was removed immediately to his
home, suffering intensely.
Winsted, Conn., Nov. 25.
Harry Lee, seventeen years old, a
student at the Gilbert preparatory
school, was killed in a football
game yesterday between a team of
Gilbert students and the Eirney
cadets. In the third period Lee
plunged through the line and
when he - was downed his head
struck a stone, fracturinz his
skull. Lee's mother and several
relatives witnessed the game.
He chose John Glennon of the Hotel
Majestic as a victim. Mike fixed up a
package of rubbish with a pair of
turkey legs out of one end and a neck
out of the other. He told Glennon that
he had won the turkey (?) at a raffle
and offered it to the hotel man. Mr.
Glennon bought it and the denonement
can well be imagined. Mike then sold
the bird to OscaY Plegeman next for 60
ceiits and Oscar would have been vic
timised 11. Jake Wiker, who was in the
shop had been able to contain himself.
No Bowling Games.
Thanksgiving day played havoc with
the bowling schedule for the Ham
mond Bowling League. No leagues
were played last night, and conse
quently the LaVendors will play the
Jaques & Toungs this evening. The
Calumets, -who were scheduled to play
the Franz Liszts last night, have post
poned the game until next Thursday
deal was consummated at
The present income from rentals on
the building is $525 a month. This is
exceedingly low, but amounts to $6,-
300 a year, or a litle fess than j ALL READY" TO
is believed that if the leases were to
be renewed today the property could
be made to pay 12 per cent gross. The Final preparations will be made this
long leases on the building is the only evening by the Baptist church work
bad feature of the transaction. : ers for next Sunday when Dr. II. E.
nDnr.Dw . Lovett, the famous Brooklyn. X. Y.. di
. , . . . pne, will open the money-raising cam-
J- i cun. x Ac ll li II villi j W Luuauiuuia tcu
RECEIVE DR. LOVETT
Local Talent Coming.
The people of Hammond, East Chica
go and the nearby cities will have the
opportunity of seeing some local tal
ent in this city shortly. Mre. Helen
Aubrey, formerly of East Chicago, and
Helen Montgomery, nee Helen-Harris
who has assumed the stage name of
Jane Aubrey, a well-known East Chi
cago girl, will both appear in the
stock company productions which come
to Hammond week after next.
Fined For Drunkenness.
Paul Tomesko and Martin Pachla,
both of East Hammond, were each
fined respectively $1 and $5 and costs
for being drunk." Pachla has been in
the city court repeatedly and therefore
the heavier fine for him.
the deal, said today, "With Hohman
street the main north and south busi-
Hammond, "West Hammond, and Chi-
cago lovers of the game in roped arena,
paign for the new Baptist church.
Dr. Lovett Is expected to arrive this
evening on the Nickel Plate train which
i.coa vi naimuuuu aim buiib u aue in H&mmond tt 8:22. The board
street the principal east and west busi-j of trustees will hold a mrins- r. tt,.
were served to a twenty course bill in ness street of the city, I feel certain offices of Bump and Berry and the choir
"West Hamond last night. Mao Croak mat tne corners or btate ana Hon- I and orchestra will hold final rehearsal
of Hammond and. Art Steward of West man streets will continue to Increase this evening
Hammond both amateurs in the light j in value. The program tor next Sunday will be
weight class went twenty round to a "If track elevation comes it will re- as follows:
draw but put up a battle that w,aa ; move the obstruction that is caused I Program Morning.
worthy of professionals.
The bout from a fan's viewpoint was
by the numerous railroad crossings at I Orchestra "Apple Blossoms". .Roberts
Hohman street and will make the 1 Holy, Holy .Choir and Congregation
one of the most satisfactory that has property even better." Invocation Pastor
ever been put on in West Hammond. The opinion of members of the firm Song Choir and Congregation
The principals went Into the game with of Gostlin, Meyn & Co., leading real bcripture Reading Rev. J. E. Sharp
willingness that still found them eager estate dealers In Hammond, Is that grayer Rev. C. J. Coulter
at the end of the twentieth round, the Hammonds have made a good pur- Anthem Selected .....Choir
There was no stalling or sparring for chase. The members of the family are Offering and Orchestra Overture,
wind, and when referee Carl Anderson today being generally congratulated. Bridal Rose Lovalle
solo selected Mrs. Sharp
raised the arms of both the gladiators,
the crowd was satisfied. Considerable
money had changed hands, but every
fan felt that "he had his money's worth.
The mill started on schedule time and
the crowd was not so noisy as others
In the past.
IS SOLD TODAY
(Continued from Page One.)
Hohman street frontage at $750 a front
foot. In view of the fact that this)
building is located at the corner of j
State and Hohman streets, the two!
principal business streets of the city, -the
offer of A. M. Turner of $650 a
front foot for the school property was
TO HELP THE STREET.
The news that a new building is to
Sermon Rev. E. H. Lovett, D. D.
Prayer Rev. J. E. Sharp
Orchestra. Amarillis (Thys)
Singing. ..... .Choir and Congregation
Scripture Reading Rev. C. J. Coulter
Prayer...... Dr. Lovett
Anthem ''Be Joyful in the Lord
Offering Poet and Peasant Suppe.
Solo Selected Mrs. Bridge
Cello Solo J. G. Dely
Sermon Dr. Lovett
Orchestra Coronation March. 7.
The Straube Piano company has
leased the room in the Eder building,
which was formerly occupied by Mor
ris Dobson, and will open a local sales
room for Straube pianos.
President Jacobson of the company
To Cremate Mortgage. .
Cremation of the mortgage on the
lot for the Elks' home, the initiation
of a class cT candidates with all the
past exalted rulers in the chairs, and
big banquet is the program for the
next Elk meeting, Thursday, Dec. 1
In round figures the Elks at their re
cent bazaar cleared $4,500 and with
this money the lot bought at $8,400 was
cleared. In view of the fact that the
Elks -have been offered ten thousand
dollars for their building lot on Rim
bach avenue they find additional ground
EAST CHICAGO WINS
THE CLOSING GAME
Nervy Little Football Team Hangs the Indian Sign on
Hammond in Season's Closing Match.
Adam .Ebert at their home in South
r. Lena B. Watson and Miss Mae
Campbell will see Mary Garden in
'Salome" at the Auditorium in Chicago
this evening. '
Mr. and Mrs. George Vermette spent
Thanksgiving visiting relatives in Val
Mr. and Mrs. P. O'Donnell hae been
nterlaintng .Mr. and Mrs. Wells of
Hanna, Ind. and Mr. ad Mrs. Ben Wells
of Maywood, 111. at their home in
South Hohman street.
The Misses Beulah Drackert and
Kathrine Switzer left for Michigan City
yesterday afternoon where they will
remain until Saturday the guests of
Mrs. Addie Abbott will entertain the
members of the Colonial Club at an af
ternoon party today at her home in
East State street. The afternoon will
be devoted to embroidery work an'!
music I cuse to offer. In the wav of an ex-
Mlss Mabel Foley will have as her j planation, Hammond says that the East
guests this evening at her home in Sohl j Chicago players are too small, for the
street the young ladies of the G. E. E. (heavier Hammond players. This,
Club. It is the regular weekly meeting translated into football English, means
and embroidery work will be the feat- that East Chicago's players are too
ure of entertainment. I nimble and active for the Hammonds;
Miss Alice Hess who is teaching near also that they re benemed by years
. , , , . or team worn, nammona is noi man.-
Lowell is rtoenarn mg any 'excuses, however. Plans were
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. TUlliam yesterday accordlng to whlch
Hess of Indiana avenue. n, tr. ar.,1
aiiss Emma ii;inswonn oi ruwn x-umi East Chicago teams will unite for a
is spending the day with friends in game with Valparaiso to be played in
Hammond. I Hammond.
Good Game; Good Attendance.
The game yesterday was the best of
the season in Hammond. It also
brought out the largest att-endance.
The game was clean throughout, being
! marred by neither wrangling nor acci
dent. "Doc" Robbins of Chicago
Heights was referee, and Fred Ebert, a
Hammond boy now of Wabash college,
was umpire. Hammond showed much
East Chicago's game little football
team hung the Indian sign on the
Hammond players, on the H. A. A.
grounds yesterday afternoon, to the
tune of 12 to 0W
It was a clean, decisive victory for
the visitors, leaving Hammond no ex-
CROWN FT. VISIIEO BY
UNO BORE DEATHS
Mrs. Mat HOUk and LiZZie improvement as the of Minert
Rettig Pass Away This
i and weight against agility.
Sternberg kicked off to Hammond for
the opening and recovered the ball. No
scores were made in the first quarter.
In the second quarter East Chicago
made a touchdown with a forward pass,
and It was a jim-dandy, Pat McShane
throwing to Macintosh and the latter
running from the 15-yard line. Last
Chicago then kicked goal.
The fourth quarter was featured by
Reil's fifty-yard dash 'for a touchdown.
"Chops" Hoffman. Hammond's game
little quarter back, who played his first
big game for this season yesterday,
tried to tackle Rell, but did not have
weight and strength enough to stop"
Rell in his whirlwind run. Zelgler,
Hammond's left end, missed an oppor
tunity to Interfere with Reils progress,
which ended in a touchdown. East
Chicago kicked goal again, bringing
its score up to 13 to 0. The lineups
were as follows:
East Chicago Cadmen. left end; Gib
bons, left tackle; French, left guard;
Douglas, center;- Kregan, right guard;
Reil, right tackle; Mcintosh, right end;
McShane, quarter; Hascall, right half
back; Murphy, full back; Sternberg,
left half back.
Hammond Ziegler. left end; Pannen
borg, left tackle; Blocker, left guard;
Goehringer, center; Reese, right guard;
Battles and Dougherty, right tackle;
Pollard, right end; Hoffman, quarter;
Leigh, right half back; Schillo, full
back; Porta, left half back.
iOCUL NEWS CONTINUED
FE0M PAGE TWO.
the city hall police station as he is held
without bail. However, if he is bound
over tomorrow it is likely that efforts
will be made to secure the prisoner's
liberty until his case comes to trial.
stated today that the store would also
be erected on this property as soon be a general music store. Victor and
as the leases expire is of great inte"r- Edison phonographs will be sold and a
est to the people of Hammond, as it good line of sheet music will be put in.
will add greatly to the attractive- ; The sales of pianos by the Straube
ness of the business district of the city, company in Hammond have become ao
Hohman street property owners, gen-. large that It is now necessary to have
erally, are glad that the property Is
now In strong hand The fact has
been generally deprecated that much
of the Hohman street frontage is con
trolled by estates that are too poor to
improve it with modern buildings.
The deal was made as a result of an
offer that Louis Heintz made to Frank
Hammond. Hammond came back with
a counter proposition and Heintz
a sales room here. A competent man
will be put in charge, and it is ex
pected that the business will be good
during the holidays.
Mr. Jacobson believes that he has
secured a splendid location, and the
new sales room will be conducted as .a
permanent Institution. The company
already has a sales room in Indiana
Harbor. The local business of the
agreed. Hammond then closed the compny is yearly becoming more im
deal. The papers were signed and the portant. C
& psychic palmist
PROF. JNO. H. TYSON
ANSWERS messages in trance, and, before you
can utter a word, tells name of friends, enemies and
rivals; whether husband, wife or sweetheart is true
or false; tells you how to grain success in LOVE,
COURTSHIP, MARRIAGE, DIVORCE, HEALTH,
LAW-SUITS, SPECULATIONS and transactions of
all kinds. In fact, no matter what may be your hope, LOW FEE
fear or ambition, come to this gifted clairvoyant' and o . .
find help. bpeclal Offer
As a matter of advertising and for the benefit of those who do not feel
justified in venturing $2.00, I will for the next' FEW DAYS make the fol
lowing reduction to all who bring this card. MY REGULAR $2 READING.
During my twenty years of practice, I have brought together in mar
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biner. In fact, I have made this line of occult work a specialty. Few
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SECRET MAGNETIC POWER. During the past year, ending December,
1909, my record for successful work I s as follows: Reunited 162 separated
brought around 227 marriages; gained the love of certain ones, 426; lo
cated two buried treasures; located 27 absent persons; overcame 69
rivals. And hundreds of other cases, such as business speculations, law
suits and tranactions of all kinds. There is no heart so sad, no home so
dreary that sunshine cannot enter by this mysterious force. I have helped
others; why not you
NEVER FAILS to cause speedy and happy marriages with the one
of your choice; reunites the separated, locates absent friends or buried
treasures, gives you luck to win your biggest wish, overcomes bad luck
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guarantee everything I claim and you pay nothing until you have re
ceived value in full. Hours, 10 a. m. to 7 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to p. m.
OFFICE, 49 Odgen St. mTop Hammond
6738. Wazinec MacKowitz vs. Mary
MacKowitz. Submitted to the court and
taken under advisement. East Chicago
6715. Russell Miller vs. Ethel Miller.
Submitted to the court and taken un
der advisement. Hammond case.
6773. Laura Thompson vs. Andrew
J. Thompson of Gary. Court finds for
the plaintiff. Divorce granted. Not to
marry for two years. Maiden name,
Laura Bayor, restored.
6972. Abbigail King vs. John C.
King. Divorce granted. Hammond case.
6730. Fred Emmel vs. Bessie Emmel.
Divorce and custody of child granted.
Enjoined from marrying for two years.
6026. Tillie Kohler vs. Aug. Kohler.
Divorce and custody of child granted.
East Gary case.
6407. William Elston vs. Sadie Els
ton. Divorce granted, but couple en
joined from marrying for two years.
FINED FOR "
John Benedict was fined a dollar and
costs in the city court this morning for
shooting off a gun In the city limits.
The case had been taken to the city
court on a change of venue from Judge
HOLD REGl'UR MEETING.
The ladies of the Woodman Circle
met lasj Wednesday afternoon in I. O.
O.- F. Hall in State street for their
regular meeting.. The meeting was
well attended. There was balloting on
several candidates and other business
of interest to the members was trans
acted. During the social hour the
members were served with refresh
ments. The next regular meeting will
take place In two weeks and all the
members are Invited-to attend.
-SERVE THASKSG1VISG DINNER.
Many Hammond people attended the
Thanksgiving dinner and bazaar held
at the First Christian church in Calu
met avenue yesterday given under the
auspices of the Martha Aid Society.
The dining room, was prettily arranged,
the tables having; bunches o carnations
and roses as the only decorations.
There were several long tables and
small tables had been reserved for
family parties at which the guests were
seated. The ladies began to serve at
twelve-thirty o'clock and an elaborate
dinner of several courses was served.
The menu chosen was appropriate to
Thanksgiving and everything was de
licious. The sale of fancy work con
tinued during the serving and will be
held the balance of the week. Many
useful and fancy articles appropira.e
for Christmas gifts are on sale and the
public is invited to the display.
Miss Rose Spoerner who underwent
an operation at St. Margaret's Hospital
several weeks ago has improved suffi
ciently to return to her duties at the
Western Grain Products Co.
The Misses Louise Stafford and Effa
Bennett and Messrs. John Otto and Will
Shiiiow sDer.t Thanksgiving with
friends in Dowagaic, Mich.
Mrs. Susan Harris, 08 Rimbach ave
nue has gone to Biemen, Ind. to attend
the funeral of a nephew who died in
t.ns Anseles. Cal. She will be absent
! from Hammond ror several aays.
Miss Eunice Meikle who is attending
the Downer Seminary at Milwaukee
came home to spend the Thanksgiving
vacation with her parents, Mr. .and Mrs.
II. j Meikle of South Hohman street.
Miss Muriel Eastwood and her guest.
Miss Lillian Thum of Valparaiso and
Messrs. Agner and Beach attended the
(Special to The Times.)
Crown Point, Ind.. Nov. 25. The fun
eral of Mrs. Matthias Houk occurred
this afternoon, the services being held
at the Methodist church. Rev. Dunlavy
the pastor, conducting the services.
Mrs. Houk died suddenly Tuesday
morning from apoplexy, being in quite
poor health for some time. She left
a husband and family of sons and
daughters who have the sympathy of
the entire community In the loss of a
good wife and mother. The interment
was "at tlve Crown Point cemetery.
The funeral of Lizzie Rettig the nine
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Rettig occurred at St. Mary's Catholic
church this morning. The child died
suaaeniy irom oiooa poisoning on The mandatory proceedings against
Tuesday evening. The Interment was Mayor Knotts compelling him to send
CASE WILL BE
at the Catholic cemetery west of town.
TRIAL EXPECTED TO.
BRING OUT FACTS
the proprietors of 23 blind tigers at
Gary to jail, after giving them immuni
ty will again be taken up before
Special ' Judge Lincoln V. Cravens on
Monday at Crown Point.
The trial of the case may take many
days yet as the issues are not closed
and even when that time comes Attor
ney McAleer representing Mayor
Knotts and Henry F. MacCracken rep
resenting a number of the "blind tiger"
AT THE HARBOR
(Special to Thb Times.)
Indiana Harbor, Ind., Not. 15. Be
tween 1 and 5 o'clock yesterday morn
ing the saloon of Jim Bush, at 137th
street and Deodar, was robbed Of $45
and a revolver. A young fellow named
George Ondo was suspected of the crime
and the police of surrounding towns
were notified to be on the lookout foi
the man. "
Bush opened up his place at 5 o'clock
and missed the money out of the cash
drawer soon after. He suspected Ondo,
who lived with him, and went to look
for him. Not finding him he was con
firmed in hi suspicions and called ur.
the police. Sergeant WrIlliam Hughes
and Frank Barker got busy at onc
and during the morning he was located
in Chicago, where he was locked up at
the Twenty-second street station.
When the preliminary hearing of operator3 a8ked for a trial before a
Jyvnu i.aiiuiit vi me neeu-juurpny iac- iIln, an(a ot it
nun oi me eieciricai union, wno js ac-I f or tne ,jeiense,
cusea or tne snooting ot w imam How
ard, of the Collins-McNulty faction.
This is a big victory
The sensational part of the trial pro-
cAAriincs was last Tuesdav when At-
who died from his wounds yesterday, torney McAieer set up in an eighth
comes up before Judge W ildermuth of
the Gary police court tomorrow, a stiff
legal fight will be made by the defend
ant's lawyers to have their client dis
charged at once.
The attorneys for Carlson, Arthur
Carnduff. of Wild-ermuth & Carnduff of
Gary, and former Prosecutor David E.
Boone of Hammond, the noted crimin
al lawyer, will place self-defense as
the grounds for the shooting. It I
further intimated that an unlooked for
surprise, which will cause quite a sen
sation, will be brought put at the pre
Although Judge ildermuth Is a
partner of Mr. Carnduff, he has no in
terest in the case.
Should the court hold in the prelimi
nary hearing that Carlson was justified
in the shooting he will be discharged
Otherwise he will be bound over to the
A new angle may also be put on the
case by the coroner's verdict. Deputy
Gordon is conducting a probe andr yes
terday a post-mortem examination on
Howard's remains resulted In the lo
cation of the bullet. Dr.' Gordon will
push the inquest further today and will
examine the witnesses ot the arrair.
So far Carlson's attorneys have made
no attempt to have him released from
paragraph of answer, that Knotts Is
no longer the city judge of Gary and
therefore could not be mandated to
send the blind pig keepers to jail.
v ' MEETING
(Special to Thb Times.)
Whiting, Ind.. Nov. 25. The- trus
tees of the public library held their
annual meeting on Wednesday night.
The election of officers was the main
feature of the meeting, the result be
ing as follows:
President Mrs. Bessie E. Fifleld.
Vice president Thomas N. Boyle.
Secretary Hoyt Mufflt.
Mrs. Fifleld has been secretary of the
Whiting library board since the or
ganization of the library six years ago.
Mr. Muffit, the new secretary, is the
been the complaining witness. The
second case growing out of the first in
which Benedict was charged with
shooting Mi's. Groat's dog, was nolle
psossed. Attorney William Fuzy of
East Chicago appeared for the defendant.
Visiting in Mississippi.
R. H. Mcllle, 518 South Hohman
street, left on Wednesday night for
Greenville, Miss., where he will spend
a few days. He will return Sunday
with Mrs. McHie and Miss Margaret,
who have been making an extended
Young Cravens Better.
Frank Cravens, the son of Lincoln
V. Cravens of the law firm of Ibach
& Cravens, is reported to be very much
better, and there is now practically
no doubt as to his recovery. Crav
ens had a leg cut off while he was at
work for the Brownell Improvement
Co. at a nearby village.
He was able to eat a big Thanks
giving dinner yesterday, and his fa
ther says that in spite of his great
misfortune he seems to be in good
Prest's court. Mrs. Dora Groat having j theatipr jn Chicago last evening and
saw "The Deep Purple" at the Princess
Miss Edna Turner is entertaining her
sister, Miss Turner of Yale, Mich, at
her apartment in the Hotel Carleton
this week. The young ladles are
spending today in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Morrison enter
tained Miss Nora Reilley and Frank
Morse at their home in Logan Square.
Chicago yesterday and in the evening
they composed a theatre party to see
"The, City" at the Grand Opera House.
Joseph lbach who is attending the
DePauw University at Grcencastle, Ind.
is spending "a short vacation with his
parents, Mr. ana Mrs. j. u. loacn oi
South Hohman street.
Ray Ames of Crawf ordsville, Ind.
spent Thanksgiving day in Hammond
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.
P. Ames in Webb street.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Galsr of Douglas
street spent the day yesterday with Mr.
and Mrs. T. F. Speilmari of Englewood.
Miss Florence Seeberger of Crown
Point visited friends in Hammond to
day ,Miss Marion Deming who is attend
ing the Wisconsin University at Madi
son, Wis. is spending a short vacation
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Deming of Carroll street.
Fred Ebert who is attending Wabash
College at Crawfordsvllle, ind. is the
i guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Anybody Here Seen Kelly?
Mike Kelley is still laughing about
it. Mr. Kelley's Thanksgiving would
have been nothing to him had he not
been able to play a joke on some one.
Puts Life Into Faded Hair and Stops
If your hair is dull and lifeless, is
falling out and getting thin on top.
then you need Parisian Sage, and the
quicker you get it, the sooner you will
thank Summers Pharmacy for selling
you such a worthy dependable hair
grower, dandruff cure and hair dressing.
Read what Mrs. M. A. May of 107
East Elizabeth Street, Detroit, Mich
writes on June 6, 1910.
"I have used many "hair restorers"
but have received no apparent benefit
until I tried Parisian Sage. My hair is
soft and silky, and while before I com
menced using the remedy my hair was
falling fast, was dry and harsh, faded,
and altogether uTovely, now just within
the past few weeks several have re
marked how lovely my hair was. It is
also fine just for a dressing, leaving
the hair soft and fluffy. It removes
dandruff, and cures itching of scalp.
certainly take pleasure in recommend
ing Parisian Sage."
Parisian Sage is sold by Summers
Pharmacy and druggists everywhere.
It is the most delightful hair dressing
free from grease and stickiness. It
puts new life and lustre into the hair
Get a 50 cnt bottle today, use it for
two weeks and if you are not satisfied
that it will do all that it is advertised
to do you can have your money back.
The girl with the Auburn hair is on
Calumet Grocery & market
Hammond's Best Grocery and Market
271 East State Street. v : n; Phone 365
Specials for Saturday, Nov. 26
Gold Medal Flour, ft 1 o
is-bbl. sack.' 0 lU
Fresh Baltimore Oysters,
Sniders Pork and Beans,
with tomato sauce, 4 J
15c size for j
Fancy Grade 35c Q 1
Coffee, per lb 0 I b
Fresh New Crop Buck
wheat Honey, 1 Q n
U. S. Mail Laundry 4Aa
Soap, 5 bars for. . . i Ob
Fancy Greening A fin
Apples, per peck. . 4Uu
Kellogg's Toasted Corn
per package -tUu
Fresh Rolled Oats, A ft
in bulk, 3 lbs for... u
Extra Large Sweet Navel
per dozen T"Uu
Everything in Fresh and Smoked Meats, Poultry etc.
Songs Being Sung Everywhere
Published by Jerome tLRemisk&Co.
New York end Detroit
This sonir is a srnurae nov-
--?lty different irom all others.
Has a lively jinniinff melody and
easiDjr words. Nrw York is Koine
ild orer "WINTER", nearly every
body ia singing it.
"LOVB DRBAMS" .
A new ballad that is mak
ingr a satiofil hit every
where. Music by Henri
etta Blanke Belcher.
Published a a sons or two
step. Both are great fav
orites with lovers of popular
music. Easy to play or Sinn
Please Come Back
Pinin' for You
Sweet Red Roses
On Mobile Bay
Vale of Dreams
By composer of Gar
den of Roses.
Let's Make Love
Among the Roses
Blanrbe Ring's new