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THE CALUMET NEWS.
TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 1910. I fiougkton TELEPHONE HOUGHTON SHOWS SI 27.02 1 ASSESSED VALUATION GAIN Greater Portion of Increase is in Realty, Probably Due to Home Builders. COMPARISON WITH LAST YEAR The assessed valuation of Houghton property, real and personal, this year shows an Increase of $127,021 over that of the village for 1909. This is accord ing to the official figures announced yesterday afternoon by Village Assess or Oliver Marion, who has Just com pleted a tabulation of the values as finally determined by the board of re view at its recent sessions, and n com parison of these values with those of last year. Uy far the greater proportion of this Increase in valuations is shown in the realty column, the increases here be ing $107,400. ubout 80 per cent of the total net increase over the figures of last year. The extensive building of homes, especially in East Houghton, Is credited with being the main cause of these increases, ulthough some of this Increase Is caused by the raising of the valuation of several business properties down town. Valuations of Two Years. The following table shows the fig ures set by the assessor and the board of review for this year compared with those of last year: Real Estate. Personal. 1910 $2,548,150 $719,083 1909....$ 2.440,750 G9!,462 Total $3,267,233 3.140.212 Increase $ 107,400 $ 19,621 $ 127.021 GOLFERS AFTER MOSS TROPHY. Samuel Byrne Leads Portage Lake Members in P'ay for Prize. The Moss trophy for men was play ed for at the links of the Portage Lake Golf club this afternoon, sixteen of the men of the club taking part In the play. It is possible that the final own crship of this trophy may be settled as a result of today's play, as Samuel Uyrne has already won it twice and if he defents the field this afternoon he will come into possession of the prize. John C. Pryor, YV. R. Thompson and Dr. Harkness are all out for the tro phy, each having won it once. The play for the Pope trophy for women will be settled some day on, os Mrs. John P.. Dee and Miss Streeior are in the finals and will play for the cup In the near future. At the meeting: nf the board if direc tors of the club plans were made for en tertainment of the member? of the Northland Country club when their team comes here Saturday fr the first of the series of matches for the W. P. Calverley cup. It was decided that Deen L. Robinson should be the com mittee of one to arrange for the en-j tertainment of the visiting golfers while they are here. It Is possible j that there will be a reception at the clubhouse Saturday night but this has not been decided. The seven men win will constitute the team of the local club In the play against the Duluth lans will be chosen from Messrs. J. C. Pryor, R. T. fioodell. S. E. Pyrne. C. H. Moss, W. R. Thompson, F. W. Nichols, C. H. Worcester, Dr. Harkncss and Dccn L, Robinson, i RUSSELL CAMPBELL PAROLED. Sailor Who Struck Girl Released Un der Suspended Sentence. Pu..sil Campbell, the young sailor who has been held at the county J;iil for the past month on the charge of striking the young nk'co of Wick O'Connell, was yesterday paroled to J. C. Krueger of Milwaukee, from which city the young man hails. At the time of the assault upon the girl. Campbell was intoxicated nnd the girl was so badly Injured that she was confined to her bed for three weeks. Campbell was bound over to the pres ent term of the circuit court under a charge of assault to do great bodily harm. hen the case was ready to be called In court the young woman did not wish to appear to prosecute and Attorney .McN.illy, who was retained In the defense of Campbell, succeed ed In getting Uk churgo reduced to one of simple assault, to which his client pleaded guilty. The judge at this time told the young man that he would have a talk with him before sentencing him. Yesterday noon Mr. Krueger. whj is in business with Campbell's father In the Milwaukee Scale company, came to Houghton and In the afternoon Campbell left with him for his home city. Campbell In released undersuspended sentence to appear before the court six months from now and before let ting him go the Judge gave him a lec ture and told Mr. Krueger that If the young man was known to him to enter a saloon or take a drink of liquor at any time that the parole should then cease, to exist and that It would be Mr. Krueger's duty to return Campbell to the custody of the court. It Is expected that the new coal mine near Melbourne, which now yields 300 tons a day, will be able next year to supply nil the requirements of the Victorian state railways. Chamberlain' Cough Remexly la sold on a guarantee that If you are not sat isfied after ulng two-thirds of a hot lift according to directions, your money will te refunded. It Is up to you to try. Bold by Eagle Drug Store, Calu met; Laurlum rharmacy, Laurlum. Department SOUTH 19i MARRIAGE LICENSE BUSINESS IS BOOMING IN HOUGHTON The marriage license industry In Houghton county looks better us the weather gets warmer. Yesterday was an especially good day in that depart ment at the office of County Clerk UlcliaruNon and the clerk who attends to that section was ull smiles yester day uftcrnoon when she handed out the following lift to the reporters: Cornelius M. Sullivan, Calumet; Hortcnse H. Uerurdin, Lake Linden. Ernest tt. Hawke, Ihpcmlng; So phia Anderson, Houghton. Thomas John Heycnka, Houghton; Leona Kemp Poull. Lake Linden. Albert Ucrtrand, Wolverine; Diana Dciongschamp. Wolverine. Joseph Veseo, Calumet; Maria Itlc ca. Calumet. Heikkt Kompainen, Franklin; Mag gie Karpplnen, Franklin. Eli Kenipalnen, Houghton, llllma Mahala, .Houghton. CITIZENSHIP APPLICATIONS. Sixty More Aliens of Houghton Coun ty Would Become Naturalized. The naturalization clerks in the of fice of the county clerk at Houghton have been exceedingly busy for sev eral days taking care of the rush of business Incident to the expiration of the time In which applications for full citizenship paper may be filled In order that the applicants may be examined at the September term of court as to their fitness to become citizens of the United States. This time ended last Saturday and the clerks this morning posted the names of sixty additional applicants. This makes about two hundred who have filed applications this spring and about fifteen more names are to be added to this list In a few days. Those whn.we applications were posted thla morning, with their present residence and the country from which they came and the date of their coming, are as follows: Otto Sollberg. Laurlum, Sweden, 1SS3; Henry Kurttl. Trimountaln, Fin land, 1903; Edward Veale, Kearsargo, England, 190."; Henry Illscombe. Pal- tlc. England. 1S77; Isak Komso, South Range. Finland. 1902; John O. Lehto nen, Hancock. Finland, 1903; Matt Shaltz, Calumet, Austria, 1903; IMatt Vertin Calumet. Austria. lSs:: Jos Sustarlch, Calumet, Austria, 1902; Pe ter Rom. Calumet, Austria. 190."; Jas. Opio, Hubell, England, 1SS3; Frank O Nissen, iteacon Hill, Finland. 1900; Paul 'Manniker. I,ake Linden, Finland, 1S82; Charles Hosklng. Hancock. Eng land. 1SS9; Mike Ozanlch. Calumet. Austria. 1901; Anton ' Putchkovk-h, CaJuQK t. Austria. lS9S;Penla Leves que, Laurlum, Canada. 1S92; John El Jena. Calumet. Italy, 1900; Guiseppe PHossa. Calumet. Italy, 1902; Oott rrcid Rannal, Atlantic, Switzerland, US1; John T. Miners, Trimountaln. England. 190.-,; William Tenna. Trl mountain, England, 1903; Joseph Val ro. Calumet. Italy, 1S99; John Partol. Laurium, Austria, 190.; Jonas Wal- jontlno Lehto. Hancock. Finland. 1904; Mike Jaglolskl. Osceola. Germany, 1904; Joseph Revler. Osceola, Ger many, 1SS3; Jacob Alrlk Flink, Han cock. Finland. 1904; Peter Knultlla, Dollar Pay. Finland. 1904; Fabian Nousalnen, Palnesdalo, Finland, 1903; Sidney Stocker, Franklin, England. 19$; Thomas II. p, I shop, Laurlum, England, ISO.",; Crta C. Pemberthy. Laurium. England. 1S98; John Trlsk, Laurium. England. 1873; Enmund Hocking. Laurlum, England. 1892; Frank McLennan. Calumet, Canada, 1S92; Toyvo Hlltunen, Hancock. Fin land. 1901; Richard Oshorn, Hubbell, F.mrland. 1SSS; Louis Labrencho. Lake Linden, Canada, 1870; Alfred Lam othe, J,nke Linden, Canada, 18!)2; Chas. Lamnrche, Lake Linden, Can ada. 1903; Napoleon Pedard, Lnko Linden. Canada. 18Sfi; Eugene Foun talne, Jake Linden, Canada, 1S96; Ar chillo Aubert, Lake Linden. Canada. 1:,; Simeon Lamarchc, Lake Linden'. Canada, 1899; Joseph Lanctot. Lake Linden. Canada, 1873; Alfred Plche, Lake Linden, Canada, 1900; Louis Ar renault. Like Linden. Canada. 1897; Prank Michael. Freda. Canada. 1880; Damien Cardinal. Calumet. Canada. 1S79; Adelard Quintal. Lake Linden. Canada. 1881; Joseph Cloutler. Lako Linden. Canada. 1880; ixon 1iapu. Iike Linden. Canada. 1898; Rober; Rlckard. Houghton. England, 1891 ' Joseph Paquln. 1,-iko Linden. Canada. 1R.S; peter Gervals, Tk,. Linden. Canada. 1S9S; Joseph O. Prochu, Lako Linden. Canada. 1901; William H Pendray. p.altle, England. 1900; Henry Kemila, Kearsarge. Inland, 1901; Ar vat Kallung. Calumet, Finland. 1903 CIRCUIT COURT SENTENCES. Saloon Keepers p,y pines and Two Pnsonert Art Sentenced. Three saloon keepers of Houghton county who were found guilty of vio lation, of the lbM,or laws were this morning fined In the circuit court. The fines Imposed were very light, the highest .being $.10. This amount, with costs of $i rnoh rf0 wasTissessed against Matt Dnizleh of Calumet and John Honkavaarl e.f South Range. The charge against Drazleh whs that of having his saloon open on Sunday while that against Honkavaarl was one of being open after hours. Anoth er case against Drazleh was continued under suspended sentence, until No vcmber. Another saloonlst who escaped even more luckily than these two la Eugene Cnppo of Calumet. Coppo had plead ed guilty to keeping open on Sunday and he was fined $40 nnd $10 costs. In fining Honkavaarl, the Judge nsked him Is he had anything to say and he re plied the night In question he wa NEW BOOKS RECEIVED. Dollar Bay Library Increased by Over One Hundred Volumes. Over ono hundred new books of fic tion and biographies were recently ro ceived at the library in Dollar Hay. The library, though located In t ! school, Is open to the public. A com plete list of the new books has tint been out. A list of the biographies Just received follows: Thomas Jefferson Morse. John Jay Peller. James Madison (lay. tlouverneur Morris .Roosevelt John Marshall Magruder. Alex Hamilton Lodge. Jas. (Monroe Tillman. Albert Callati Stevens. John G. Adams 'Morse. Andrew Jackson Rummer. John Randolph Adams. Henry Clay, Volumes 1 and Schurz. John C. Calhoun Van Hoist. Daniel Webster Lodge. Thomas H. Penton Roosevelt. Martin Van lturen iShepard. Lewis Cass McLaughlin. Thuddeus Stevens McCall. W'm. H. Seward Lothrop. Charle P. Adams Adams. Salmon Chase Hart. Abraham Lincoln, Volumes 1 and 2 Morse. Chas. Summer Morse. John Sherman Hurlon. James Ulake Stanwood. Penjamln Franklin Morse. Samuel Adams Hosmor. George Washington, Volumes 1 and 2 Lodge. John Adams Morse. Patrick Henry Tyler. Itesides these biographies eight vol umes of the writings of Abram Lin coln have "been received. GROWS TOPLESS POTATOES. Soo'a Burbank Conspires With Nature to Cheat the Bugs. Little has been published recently regarding the experiments of our lo cal emulator of Purbank, Parmer Davo Lee. but it is not because thl nnt " I tllJlsfpr cT tirnirrnii.litn n 1. I I , , , " ...... uimi uusf, pay me roo Mimes. Ever since the Item was published regarding the prospects for an un usual epidemic of potato bugs this summer, Have has been experiment ing w ith a process for growing to-ploss potatoes, and has made such headway that he now thinks he has the bugs cheated out of all visible means of livelihood. Wjhcn his nystein of grow ing the "murphys" is revealed through the agricultural experiment bulletins, tt Is believed that this pesky Insent will soon become extinct. Another ad vantage claimed for this topless tubers Is that they will require no hoeing, and the growing of potatoes will be accomplished as easily as raising hay. Slight elevation, like little mole hills are all that reveal location of the crop, the maturing potato growing closer to the, surface than the old; va riety, and in expanding It seems to break the soil and keeps It porus. 'Ah examination of one vine shows that the roots work upwards and bear but a few Inches below the surface. If this proves to be the rule, then the crop can probably be harvested with a rake, further saving labor and time. Mr. Lee Is to be congratulated upon doing so much toward lowering the cost of living for when his method comes Into universal practice, potatoes will be produced profitably at less than half the previous lowest prices. VnVNnnA nA about to close his place when some customers arrived and he could not get lid of them after serving them with drinks. To this the Judge sarcastically remarked, 'it's a strange thing about you saloon keepers. You can run your places all day and until about a quar ter to 11 and then you allow n drill-boy or someone else to come In and run It." Arthur Remington, the Chnssell young man who pleaded guilty to n charge of perjury in connection with the Patrick Schenenk liquor caso at the winter term of the court, was paroled to Deputy Sheriff Cosgrove of Chassell. with orders to report to the sheriff the first of each month. The Judge cautioned him that if he took a drink or entered a saloon his liberty would be forfeited. William Proctor, who pleaded guilty to an assault charge, was sentenced to nerve ninety days In Jail. COLLEGE MEN WITH RIFLE. Washington, D. C, Juno 20. What promises to be the most notable in tercollegiate shooting tournament ever held In this country began this morn ing on the National Guard range un der tho auJplces of the National nifl Association of America. The match Is open to teams of six men represent ing any college or university In tho United States. Bad Breath For months I had treat trouble with bit stomach and used all kinds of medicines. Mr tongue has been actually as srreen as grass, my breath having a bad odor. Two weeasago a friend recommended Cascarets and after using them I can willingly and cheerfully say that they have entirely curea me. i tnerefore let you know that I shall recommend them to anyone suffer ing from such troubles." Chas. II. IUU pern, 114 E. 7th St., New York, N. Y. PIMsnt. Palatable. Potent. Tssts Good. Jo(iood. Nctot Sicken. Weaken or Grip. 10c. 2Sc. 50c. Never sold la bulk. The eo- ' aloe tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to &u or your mooey back. 923 CLERKS TAKE NOTICE. There will be a meeting of Clerks Thursday evening, June 23rd, :i0 p. m., at A. O. H. halt. Hancock, to com plete arrangements to aflillatrt with tho Central body of the A. V. of L. The promoters of the organisation are desirous of having all clerks, inter- ested In early closing, to be present 192 Commlttte. ANTI. GRAFT CAMPAIGN NATION AL IN SCOPE. f if I'S a;.' J -Xv ! Central figures in the movement. From top to bottom Iludolph Spreck- Ics, who is to devote the balanco of his life to the light ugalnst uraft. Harry Walker in charge of National Anti-Graft movement. Perry lielmont, active In the campaign. Washington, June 21. The first concerted step toward suppressing graft In all Its forms throughout the country will be taken this week, when the organization who-e future name probably will be "The National Anti Graft Movement," will open olllces in this city, from whb h It will conduct Its campaign. Hurry W. Whlkcr will be In charge. The movement Is the direct result of the anti-graft qVoch made last week by former Governor i'olk of Mlssouil. nt a banquet tendered him by the Mis souri Democracy. Funds have been jlu'ged to put tho organization on a mbxUcitki b.it-ls and it will have the moral support oftjh (ding '.theologian's rcpri t enting all nh.irej of riiljjlous thought. Rudolph Spi i ckles, w ho ba.-ked Francis Heney in hlj light on graft in Frisco is expected to head the or ganization, lie, .Perry lielmont, Au gustus Thomas and Norman llapgood btarted the movement. r RUST FIGURE IT UP Decide what you want for your homo in tho way of electric ilx turcs then tell It to us. Our large stock comprises the orna mental and the plain, the expen sive and the moderately priced, but all well made and worth tho nnncy. We have experienced men In our employ who will make valu able suk-gestii.ua as to room trouthicnt and hid in th selec tion of light ilig fixtures that will harmonize, with your color scheme. Don't forget electric door bells and tcrvanta" bells. Iti easy to ring f c r the servant and it saves time. We can supply you with many devices to make your home modern nnd comfortable. Hosking Electric Co. Phones: Office 33; Residence 100 102 Fifth Street' Graduation Certificates and Diplomas received here ' We have made special efforts to re ccive In time, a beautiful Detection of the latest patterns of picture mould ing. Specially to frame your diplomas. certllicates, etc. P.rlng them while they arc new and clean. Ftlcct what mould ing you lll:o. Wu r, III fioriio them for you right at very little cost. It's th only exclusive picture und frame store In the Copper Country. With all equipment and year of experience, enables u to lve you better work al lower price,. It tmys out of lovrn peo ple to brlnrr us their framing, for you nave transportation expense on tho work. Hee our choice window of hand painted pearl scenes far $2.f0. plrturo nnd frume complete, and a layte selec tion of all kinds of pictures and frames w'thln. It's the store that doei the bet work In enlarging picture, also Iiroo, hes, Pillow Tops, etc., from your photos. THE PENINSULA ART STORE 441 Fifth St., Cor. Pine Phone 503 M ' CALUMET Hunt's Perfect Baking Powder Makes Light Cake Not Made by a Trust FIRST TRIP OF STEAMER NORTH WEST NEXT TUESDAY With the coming of the steamer North West a week from today, the summer tourist season on Iako Su perior will be fully ushered In, all of the big passenger boats then being In operation. Advices received here state that the North West will bring a large number of passengers on her first trip. Though the tourist season on the lakes Is generally late In getting start ed, the boats coming at the present time-are showing Increasing passenger lists. The hot weather Is having the effect of Increasing lake travel. Vessel agents tate that the outlook for the passenger travel next month Is great, and that the chances are that July will be one of the best passenger months In the history of tho Great Iikes. There arc a number of largo con ventions In the east the present sea son. Vessilmen state that the Great Lakes boats will get much of the travel going east. Inquiries for rates and reservations are increasing dally ELKS' CONVENTION TRIP. The Hancock lodge of Elks will hold a regular meeting tomorrow evening. Secretary Condon has sent out circu lars to the members containing Infor mation relative to the Detroit trip next month to attend the grand bulge meet ing and national reunion. Samples of the uniform to be worn by the upper peninsula delegations are on exhibition at the club rooms, and orders may be left with either the secretary or with Kd. Haas & Co. The price is ?2.f.O per suit. The special train for the elks will leave here on July 9 at 8:03 n. m., a thirty minute stop for dinner will be made at Marquette, arriving at St. Ig nace at S p. m. and nt Detroit by 1). C. boat from St. Ignace at 3 p. m. July 10. p.erths w ill cost $1.50 for lower and $1 for upper, and $2.50 for entire state room. Meals on boat, 75 cents each. Rooms at the Hotel Metropole, adjoin ing the Pontchartrnln, general head quartern, will be from $1 to $2. A so cial session and smoker will follow to morrow night's meeting. In 1 marriages out of 100 one of tho parties has been married before. BE Ladies Coats and Jackets Our line is still very complete because wo ro- ceive new garments nearly every day. We have a big line of Jackets in coverts and mixtures which we have put on sale. . At a Reduction of '4 Tailored Suits AM our suits now at a big reduction, we have about 40 suita mostly Black and Blue, all of the latest cut and beautiful materials. Prices $15. to $30. now 0 J Skirts Skirt te ason is truly hers and we are prepared with a great line of the season's latest modles in the very best makes. Prices fom. MILITIA RIFLE SCORES ARE NOT UP TO USUAL STANDARD This Is Undoubtedly Due to the Bad Weather Prevailing During Tests. C0NTES1S ON HOME RANGES It has been the custom for several years in the Michigan National Guard to inaugurate the out-of-doora rllle season with u scries of home rango rllle matches, In which practically all members of the organizations compris ing tho troops were eligible to com pete. The matches were held this year, as usual, during the month of May. The Una I returns have Just been received by the brigade inspector of tsmall arms practice and show the matches to have; been the most successful of their kind held yet. Mure competitors took part than ut any time in tho past, and though there were few remarkably largo scores, the contests were, In the main, quite dose. The lowness of the scores Is proba bly due to the very had weather dur ing April and May. There wus little chance to practice on the state ranges for several weeks, and during May It was hard to get a day good enough to hold the matches. More than one team Blurt the scores either In a drizzle or a downpour, and rain Is not conducive to accurate work. Prizes were offered company com manders for the development of marks men during the individual match. Capt. A. C. Pack, commanding Company I, First Infantry, Ann Arbor, was all alone in this, developing 40 marksmen dur ing the week allotted for these trials. He will receive an olive drab service uniform made to his measure. Capt. J. H. Schouten, Co. K. 2nd Infantry, Grand Rapids, was second, with 16. and Capt. K. A. Geyer of Co. K, 3rd infantry, Cheboygan, and Alma Lako of Co. H, 1st Infantry, Detroit, was next, with 15 each. Co. H. 2nd Infantry, Capt. George C. Itllckle, Grand Rapids, developed 14 markemen. In all 17 companies took part In this contest, developing 174 marksmen. Class told in the individual mutches, the first four prize winners having all been members of the Michigan rifle team that competed In the national matches one or more years. Corp. Fred Houser of Ann Arbor had high score, with a total of 17. He receives a gold stick pin, donated by the In spector of small arms practice. IJeut. W. H. Conboy of Cheboygan had the same total, 17f. but fs second because he had a timed fire of 40, and this de termines precedence. Houser had 43. He gels a service cap of olive drab, as does Capt. W. R. Kalmback of Grand Rapids, who was third, with 174. I.t. N .P. Gcedy of Rig Rapids was next, For win My The wedding day is the one occasion ever to be remembered by the bride, on this day of all dy she wishes to look her best and well she may for this store hs always played an important part with regards to. the proper aFparal for uch occasions. a-i ; Right hers we wish to remind the brides of our exceptionally fine line of pretty dresses in white lawns, nstts, embroideries and silks in the very newest styles, beautifully trimmed with fine laces and embroideries. Prices, . TERRIBLE CASE OF ECZEMA CURED Body and Face Covered with Itching, Painful Eruption 5 Years of Suffering Beyond Dcccripticn Thought Death was Near. WANTS WORLD TO KNOW OF CURE BY CUTICURA "No tonmo ran tell how I purrcrrrl for livo years with Itching and bli-edmir ecxema, until 1 wu, cured by tho Cuticuri Remedies, and 1 nm so grateful I want thn world t hnow, for what helcel mo will hch others. My lw.dy and facv wore- covered with sores. ()ru day om again with thn most terrible) pain and iUhinr. I have lrn pick rovrral times, butever in my hfo did 1 experience r.uch awful nutTerini OS with thiu ivwni.i. I had made uj my raind that death v.a.t near at br.ru! nil id 1 lonped for that time when i would bo at rcit. I had tried many di'.Tcrcnt doctors and rnocIieincB without puccers, and my mother brvi'fiit ri.o tho Cuticura Remedies, ln.'i.;tin (hut, I try them. I Ixyan to foci lxUcr after tho first bath vith Cuticura K np, und ono application ef Cuticura Ointmcr.t. "I continued with tho Cuticura Kopp and Cuticura Ointment, nnd hrvo taken four lttlos ef Cuticura Kos Iv cnt, end consider myself well. This was nino years oro nnd I bavo bud no return ef tho trouble) piwe. Any person having nny ckrbt iibiai. this wonderful euro by tho Cuticura Repio elies cr.n wrilo to it add reus. h'rs. Altio Kb-., V3 lin Read, Rattlo Creek, Mich., Oct. 10, 1000." Tho FufTorlnir which Cuticura Rcnp and Cuticura Ointment havo nllevialed omonff hkin-torti:rcd, iUV'lEiirod infanta nnd children, ana tho comfort they have nrTordid vcitw ut rnd v rried parentst have led to their adoption in counties homes os a priceless treatment f r the. fkin. Ix-zema, rnslr., end every form tf ite'hinft, burning, scaly humor nro fpcodHy cured bv Cuticura, In tho ma jority it cases, when ell cLe faiU. Outlmm (ISe ), Olntmrrt W , Pritwit V)c iiml ( luM'oliitn t'ooril Pill (!!.' ). nrc l.l thronrlinut lli world, fotirr tlrrn; A- Oirm. Cory, fcol Props , H7 ("Oliirnfoii Ave. Ilonmn. r Mailed 1 rcu. Cuticura IooA ac SI-In p l wist with 171, nnd his prize Is n special ner. vice hat. Class also told in the team match as the Owosso team of six men, which represented Company 11, Third Infan try, w hich won the match by one point, contained three men who last fall, at Detroit, won the company team iu;,lii from the balance of the state. These three men were private Frank Meier, who headed the Michigan team at Camp Perry last year, and whose mom In thlH match was 172, Corp. Paul I Una, 1C5. and Private John Doyle, whose score was ICO. The three oth ers, a ro pe'i'P. . William Sehaar. l."l; Private Clarence Mcl'all. i:7, and Corp. Harvey Marvin, 161. The team's total was 960. mm WW Children's Bloomer Dresses The greatest thing ever invented in the child rens dress .line. Call and see them and you will urely buy them for Che little ones. Sizes 2 to 8 prices . The June 1r Bride