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The Calumet news. [volume] (Calumet, Mich.) 1907-1938, June 22, 1910, Image 3

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1910.
THE CALUMET NEWS.
AUSTIN-WESTERN CO. Will
FURNISH THE ROAD ROLLER
Will Be Given Contract for the
Gasoline Road Roller for
the City.
GARBAGE CANS ARE ORDERED
' Tlio city council last evening ut Its
iidjourncd session took uctlon on the
road roller and garbage can questions.
Tlio Austin-Western Co. of Harvey,
Illinois, was the successful bidder In
the road roller, over tlio other nine or
,,. who submitted proposal. They
are to furnish u ten-ton roller, opcrut
d by u gasoline engine. The roller
wll cost 12,350, payable In four an
nual Installments with interest ut six
per cent.
The bid of the Portage Lake Hard
ware eoinjuiny for furnishing garbage
cans was accepted, und the mayor ami
clcik instructed to order one thousand
galvanized iron cans at 11.75 each,
,.r,,v l.U'd satisfactory terms can be
made.
The. council last night voted an ap
propriation of t $2,000 towards the
K.niith of July celebration and ln-
ctructcd the clerk to pay the city em
ployes who may apply, half or their
month's salaries so that they may have
money to spend for tho Fourth
The application of I'M ward Matter to
le allowed to connect his new building
mi West Qulncy street with the sewer
manhole waB referred to the street
committee and engineer.
A petition from tho Western Union
company for permission to extend
table across Qulncy street from the
Superior to the National bank building
v.:u' refused.
The bonds of Wick O'Conncll for
work done for the city were npproved.
City Engineer Craig reported many
cement sidewalks In bad condition as
ii result of poor materials having been
used. A resolution was passed to the
effect that every sidewalk built In the
future must conform to specifications
made by the engineer.
It was stated to the council that the
new nine-Inch girder rails for the
Houghton County Street railway will
be lure this summer and that the per
manent Improvement to the Qulncy
street pavement will be made this year.
The finance committee wns author
ized to arrange with some good muni
cipal accountants for the auditing of
the city's books und the devising of a
suitable system of bookkeeping for a
city of the.Blzc of Hancock.
1'lans and profiles for the grade on
Huberts street between Calumet street
und the Mineral Range railroad were
presented by City Engineer Craig and
were approved. It was also recom
mended that tho grade of tho southeast
corner of Pine and Michigan streets be
lowered one foot.
The council then adjourned.
owing to tho absence of the major
ity of the members of the street com
mittee at last night's council meeting
no action was taken relative to award
ing the contract for furnishing dump
wagons, to bo used by the street de
partment, and for which bids had been
received. Action in this matter
be taken at the next meeting.
will
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
TO BE HELD TOMORROW
The thirtieth annual commencement
exercises of the Hancock High school
will be held tomorrow evening at tho
Kerredge theater, when an address lo
the senior class will be made by Ir,
ir.i w. limvnrih nf Chicago, and di
plomas will bo presented to tho sue
ccssful graduates.
There are sixteen who will conclude
their high school course thin yenr, and
re as follows: Alargaret May Keougn
Ruth Luetic Emery, Rosslc Adella na
bob!. Ploreneo Alice Hall, Ethel Mac
Konzle, Tlllle Hllja. Kylloncn. Mabel
Carolvn Larson. Mildred Margarette
Welsmlller. Gustav Ernst Zetasche
John Victor Erlckson, Henry Clarence
Punkev. Arthur James Kendall. Rus-
i-ell Hranch Qullbault, Daniel Emmet
Coucldin. Robert Moffat Johnston
Carlton Tjifavetto Rowell.
Tho honor students arc: Ruth
Pmirv -vnMr.wi Welsmlller. Oustav
Zet.sche, May Keough. Ressle Da
bold. Russell Olulbault.
Tho class officers arc as follows
John Erlckson, president; Ruth Emery
vice-president: Arthur Kendall, seen
tarv. ifenrv Vnnkev. treasurer.
Tho motto of the class Is "There I
a Way"; claw colors, silver gray an
blue; class flower, yellow rose.
The program of exercises tomorrow
evening will be In the following or
der: Selection from-"The Golden Putter
fly." DcKovon. C. & H. orchestra.
Invocation.
Overture. "Morning. Non an1
Night." Ruppo, C. & H. orchestra.
Oration. 'VMunlclpal Misrule," Gustav
ZeUdehe. ,
Vnb-dlctory. "Henry Wird Reccher. '
Ruth Emery.
Duet, Cornet and Trombone, Messrs.
Cowiev and Klncr.
rnmmiMKMnin( address. "Iamlnl
nnd Labor." Dr. Ira W. Howcrth.
PlutP, und clarinet Duet, "Mlnne
baha," Barnard, Messrs. Smith and
Ibiman.
Presentation of Diplomas, Mr. C. A
Wrlcht.
March. "Heart of America." llerk'T.
r. & II. orchctrn.
John II. Hlcok left for Marquette
this morning on the steamer Juniata.
HANCOCK ALUMNI HOLD
THEIR ANNUAL REUNION
Tho Alumni association of the Han
cock high school, together with the
members of this year's senior class
and u number of invited guests went
to the White City on tho steamer In
ternational yesterday, for the annual
reunion of the association. The bout
was boarded at Hancock at about six
o clock and a slow run was made to
the entry, giving time to enjoy the cool
breezes of tho lake which were very
gratifying on account of the excessive
wurm weather.
When about a mile from tho entrv a
mishap to the engine caused a long
delay ant It was neceesary to secure
help to tow the steamer to the Whlto
City. On the return trip tho boat was
towed ull tho way back to Hancock by
tno tug Llhcl J. arriving at Hancock
nt about half past three o'clock this
morning.
The main feature of tho gathering at
the White City wan the white ifish din
ner which was most excellently served
and greatly enjoyed. Following this
camo dancing In the pavilion, for
which an orchestra furnished the mu
sic.
The business meeting of the us sod a
tlon took place on board the steamer
homeward bound, and the election of
officers resulted In the choice of tin
following:
President Jay Lanctot.
Vice President Miss Jessie Cam-
eron.
Secretary- (Mi ha (Margaret Scallon.
Treasurer William W-aHon.
.An executivo committee, also was
chosen, with Eugene Lynch, last year's
president, as chairman.
The executivo committee chosen
consists of Eugene Lynch, Daniel
Fisher, I. John Truscott. JMiiss Sadie
Kmart and Herman Wleder. A portion
of the party returned home in Ir. He
Mass launch and got back two hours
ahead of those on board the Interna
tional. Tho mishap to the latter boat
was the blowing out of the cylinder
head. Th damage could not bo re
paired In time for the excursion of
St. Patrick's parish this morning, so
the steamer was towed to the entry
by the Plowboy, both boats being
crowded with excursionists.
IS EIGHTY-ONE YEARS OLD.
Charles Ongia Still Hale and Vigorous,
Though n Octogenarian.
Yesterday was tne eighty-first birth
day anniversary of Charles Ongie, Sr
one of Hancock's grand old men, am
he was the recipient of many con-
cratulatlons from his numerous
friends. Though an octogenarian. Mr,
Ongie U stronger and more vigorous
than many men of sixty and he at
tends to his duties as carpenter for
tm 'Mineral nance railroad, wnn
whic h road he has been connected ev
er since its inception thirty-nine years
ago.
Mr. ongie was born in Quebec at v
o'cloc k a. m., on June L'l, l on ui
sixth of May, 1S43, he left Quebec for
the Mikabe mine in Ontario, In the
Soo district, where he and his party
remained until right days before
Christmas, when they were attacked
by Indians and driven away, being
greatly outnumbered and not caring
to fight them and possibly lose their
lives. On Christmas day they took
nnssace on a fur trader, under cap
tain McKay, a son of Cptain John Mc
Kay who was afterwards drowned in
M,o loss of the 'Manistee. Mr. Ongie
arrived In Ontonagon country on May
4 18-14. on the steamer NajMiieon. un
der command of Captain Ripley, and
shortly afterwards locating at hoc k
lan.l. In 185(5 he returned to Quebec
for a short time but his longing i.
tin- copper country was so great that
he could not remain and he returned
n fow months. He came-to n.in-
eock nbout forty years ago ami n
engaged In building culverts between
Houghton and the Sturgeon m..
!sas master carpenter for the .Mineral
Range ever since construct-..
wlls commenced thlrty-nlnc years
and he Is still in the cmp.oy ...
road. . . . ,
Mr. Ongie was twice nm... -.
. e..-.. cnltern of On-
flrst wife being .......
nd his secomi, "
ft Miss Plnor of Cleveland.
lives was
railroad man is i"e
1 ue v. i" , . . ...,,om
fatlver of twenty-one emu... . - -
plneteen are
living, ami
pome of the best kuo..
Hcendents are
residents of the copp
r an 1 iron coun-
UlKo forma, celebration of Mr. On
i. - elirhtv-first birthday was held but
Kit S c ,h y nr opportunity
1ls irVn. " " ha,.,.y returns of
n -1 -Press tohopeUuit Mr
On,eUht live to be at least a bun
drcd years old.
HAS A BIO MISSION.
Mao Strike. Town-Say. He
'win Revolutionize World
a strange young man blew Into
mission io - ...m.fl,i world
rule prcvamns , lnto
He says
" 'ress purpose of
th0 world ior n,mighty
M1pplant.ng the rule of he .
dollar with tne ru- " ,n
and will Rive his
a I. .n 11 UV
promoting vrv rcrnarkablo
There is - ,,0
In the young m. and
alt. grny ran
wears a blue su.
mokes cigarettes.
tto has some re-
cullaritle'. , ln which to
He U ZTCZt theC.er
hold meetings. ' t dcrlarcd
mania hall tm crowd
It not large enough Jt
which ho know, would nock
lllm, and ,,CAl"" ;VKlectrlc park. He
ho use ol me m ...
r ? -sr.
Roosevelt to
mm:myy:y y- u 1
n, Kfl&t--. ry'- '. y ,iv ,:ry '
Saint Paul. June 22. Ex-Prosidcnl
Roosevelt has announced his intention
of attending the meeting of the Na
tional Conservation Congress in Saint
Paul during .September nd of deliv
ering another message to the United
States on the need of conserving nat
ural resources. This Is one or the few
engagements Mr. Roosevelt has defi
nitely made and one in which he Is
most vitally Interested.
Ever since that day In 1907 while
hunting in the canebrakes of Missis
sippi -when the Idea for a great con
servation movement came to him and
which resulted subsequently in a mes
sage making a recommendation for Its
advancement, -Mr. Roosevelt has plead
ed that the nation's resources be saved
from the spoilers. At the notable con
ference of Governors ut the Whlto
House in May . 19R. :!. Roosevelt
urged co-operation. In his message to
Congress In the spring of lt0S. he
said:
"The conservation of our natural re
sources and their proper use consti
tute the fundamental problem which
underlies almost every other problem
enough to drive them mad even it
ano when they entered, lie says be
never really knew how much he did
know until he wua .sent to the asy
lum. REMAINS BROUGHT HERE.
Body of Feter Riopel of Dollar Bay
Interred at MancocK
The body of Peter Riopel, who wi
drowned on '1 nursu.iy . -P.ay.
und which was found nt half
,asi 2 o'clock yesterday aue. -
brought to Hancock csero. y ...
,,,, and taken to the O'Neill under-
. . a fr,.ni where l lie- iuik i...
King
was held this morning.
Interment was
ade in lakeside ceme tery. in -
cdent was 43 years of age unu , -
vived by bis wile mm
who reside at Hubbell.
AN OLD RESIDENT DIES.
om. .mnih occurred nt 11:40 o'clock
,ast evening, at the late home of the
elevensed In Hancock of (Mrs. David
J. McVcy. one ot ine p.........
district, locomotor ataxia oco
cau.se. The decedent was born in Not
tinghamshire. Englami. b yca-s
and came to America In 1877. locating
In Canada. In isso snc io-k u,.
residence In Detroit and In ''J
,o Hancock, having resided in this
cltv since that time. Her husband. D.
McVey is the only surviw
live In this country nut u.e ..4
leaves five sisters m
funeral arrangements have been an
nounced.
ST. JOSEPH'S EXERCISES.
Program to Be Given Thi9 Even!nfl at
the School ouiiai"U.
riw. nir.slnn- exercises of tho St. Jo
-enh's school will be held this evening
. .nbool building, where n musical
nnd literary program will bo given.
the children of the scnooi im.e.v.,...
,, ninlomas and Palmer certl
cates will be distributed by the pastor,
r.. rre.lerlck C.laser. thirteen pu
pils' graduating and nine entitled to
receive the Palmer certificates. The
graduates are Irene Matte. i,im
o.i K'atherlne Fisher. Mary May
Ida Marram'. Oertrude Fisher,
Matilda Herres. Annie Rolvln. Flor
ence Ehler. Lena Rosette. Rose Kall-
nowsky. S. Klnvllle and Ad.ne r.our
rnnln.
The Palmer graduates are Florence
Address The National Conservation
i
Congress at St. Paul.
of our national life. "Wo must main
tain for our civilization tho adequate
material basis without which that civ
ilization cannot exist. We must show
foresight. We must look ahead. The
reward of foresight for this nation Is
great nnd easily foretold. Hut there
must bo the look ahead; there mut
bo a realization of the fact that to
waste, to destroy our natural re
sources, to skin and exhaust the land
instead of using It so as to Increase
Its usefulness, will result In under
mining I" the days of our children tlio
very prosperity which we ought, by
rlvht, to hand down to them amplified
nnd developed." , (
W.hen OIITord Pincliot, the deposed
chief forester, met Col. Roosevelt in
Europe recently, and told him that the
National Conservation Congress would
hold its next meeting In Saint Paul,
the former president suld. "Tell them
that I will be there. The first week in
September would .suit me best." Ac
cordingly, the committee which has
eliarge of the congress, decided to
await his return to America, nnd In
deference to him as the "father or
conservation" permit him to set the
date for the meetings. Many persons
are now speculating on whether or not
Killer, Eena' Rosette. Catherine Eisner,
S. Kliiville, Margaret Kratt, Helen
Eunkey, Florence Wendell, and Rose
Trompeter. The class colors are wnice
and green; class flower, the while
rose-; motto, "Climb, though the rocks
are rugged."
HANCOCK BREVITIES.
Miss 'May Cousin left Monday ev
ening for a visit with rriem's In Du
luth. Miss iMihlred Lust field of Crystal
Falls I" visiting Miss Cecelia Wil
kinson of the Qulncy.
A card party Is being arranged by
the: Hedly Rebekah lodge- to be given
at the Odd Fellows' hall on Friday
evening.
' The Modern Woodmen of America
will hold a Kpeelal meeting this ov?n
lng to act on a number of applica
tions. .
The West Hancock baseball team
will play the Dollar nays
grounds of the latter on Sunday af
ternoon next.
lllrain Eat horn leaves today for Salt
Lake City, where It Is pronuino ne
may decide to locate. His place nt
the Met as clothing is tore has been lanen
by Phil Jacques.
The children of St. Patrick's parish
enjoyed their annual excursion today.
They went to the Wilte City on w e
steamer International, which wai
chartered for the day.
Arraneements aro being mnde by
tho Copper Country Methodist minis
ter), for the annual outing or tne mem
ber, and their families, to be held
next week at Electric park.
The Hall of Temple. Chapter R, A. M.
will confer the Royal Arch degree mis
pvenlnff. to be followed !' a ociai
session. This meeting will conclude
tho active work for the summer.
- nrtrcrn will appear at the
Kerredse theater CI 2 evening In h
new play. "A Wunan's Way." which
wi:i be the final attraction for me mm
.n nt the local playhouse. This tal
ented actress will be Joined while here
by .her husband, William A. P.raiy
Scenes showing the funeral of the
late King Edward VII of England are
holmr shown nt the Savoy, and are
.Irnivlnff larire crows. The pictures
Mr. Roosevelt will wait until that con-,
giess moots to express his views of
President Taft's action in removing
Mr. pinohot from the office of Chief
Forester. It will be remembered that
nun who had taken the lead In the
conservation movement throughout the
country, nut with Dr. Charles W.
Eliot, President-Emeritus of Harvard
university lust July, and organize,! the
National Conservation association. Dr.
Eliot was made president. Under his
leadership the association nt once met
with a hearty response. Its first bulle
tin called attention to the situation
respecting the Al'isk.in coal lands
which have rlnce achieved such prom
inence ' through the Palllnger-Pinchot
controversy. In that bulletin which
was Issued In November, Dr. Eliot,
speaking of the association, said:
"The National Conservation associa
tion Is convinced of the urgent need
of Immediate measures to prevent the
control of the great sources of heat
and nicchanic.il power in the United
States from being seized by monopo
list ie organizations, and to secure the
best development of these sources In
the interest of the whole people."
The Alaska coal situation had not
then assumed the prominence and no
are very clear and give almost as per
fect a view of the obsequies as could
hae been obtained by being present
on the jspot.
As yet L iender llelkkila, who Is ,
wanted for stabbing his wife with a
fork on Sunday afternoon, after a
fi it net had. c h.i.stlsed him for Ill-treatment
of his wife, has not yet been ap-
i rehended. The police do not think -t
possible for him to have gotten out of
the county, and It Is believed that his
arrest will be made shortly.' Tho wo
man Is still in a dangerous condition.
The mate of tho steamer Andasi':.
which is discharging a cargo of coal
at the dock "T the People's Find com
pany, was badly burned about the face
yesterday morning. Tin- accident was
caused by the Igniting if some naph
tha used to thin out some paint, caus
ing the paint to fly up Into the man s
face. The Injured sailor was taken up
town where his burns were attended
to by Dr. Matchette.
I TORCH LAKE HEWS j
WEDDING THIS MORNING.
. , . njj. 1
Hortense Girrdm Becomes Bride,
Mit.
of Corneliu. Sullivan.
The wedding of Miss Hortense Clr-
nniin. daughter ef Mr. aim .Mrs. ei. v.
(llrardin of Lake street, to Cornelius
Sullivan of Culumet was solemnized
at 7:3H o'clock this morning by Rev.
Fr. N. J. Raymond nt tho St. Jo
seph's Catholic churcn oi iiko Lin
den, nnd proved a very pretty eveni.
The bride, who was becomingly
. . . f, -I.,- l.ul tl
gowned in can su. "
match and carrying a white prayer
book, was given nway by her father
at the altar of the church. After the
ceremony. wedding breakfast was
served nt the home of the brides par
ents. A large number of the friends
nnd relatives of the, young people at
tended both the wedding nrl the re-
.iion Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan have
left for Detroit where they will spend
their honeymoon after which they will
take up their resbbnee In Laurlum.
The bride has been employe d as book
ie eon. r for the Lake Linden Co-oper
ative society for several years nnd D
well known In this city
Henry Witheroll has returned from
a Miccossful fihing trip.
toriety that It has' since achieved. The
association appealed to the people to
"bring the urgent needs of the situa
tion to the attention of representa
tives in congress."
When Mr. Pinchot was dismissed as
United States forester by President
Taft. Dr. Eliot Immediately called his
executive committee together, pre
sented his resignation, and nominated
Mr. Rinehot as his successor. Tne
committee ratified his action. Hecate
of the well-known, close friendship be
tween Col. Roosevelt and Mr. Pinchot.
and also of the same kind of a friend
ship between Mr. Roosevelt nnd Presi
dent Taft. ni) odd situation has de
veloped for the "Colom!" to face. He
comes back to America to -find two of
his closest friends at outs with each
other and the question naturally being
nsked Is "will he act as the puifler?"
Saint Paul has already begun mik
'ng arrangements for the congress.
The municipal auditorium, which seals
ii,.nr..vlm:ilelv 1 l.TtOO nelsons, will be
open to it. (Jovcrnor A. O. Ehorhart Is
conferring with the committees which
have charge of the arrangements, and
plans arc beginning to take shape, al
though the congress Is still many
weeks away.
FIREMEN'S PICNIC TODAY.
Tho annual picnic under the nus
pleos of the Lrfike Linden fire depart
ment is beliTg conducted today at tho
Eaio'ii pnrk. Shortly after ono
Oviock the firemen left their hall nnd
headed by the Lake Linden band, pa
raded through the principal streets of
the town to the park. The afternoon
wlil be spoilt In games and other
forms of amusement and from 5 to 7
'clock supper will be served at the
park. The evening will bo ucvototi to
dancing. The picnic is well attended.
INTERMENT AT CALUMET
The funeral of the late Mrs. Martin
dries will be held tomorrow morning,
wit liscrxlrcs at ! o'clock at the Holy
Rosary church, conducted by Rev.
Fathe r Re-Is. pastor of the church. The
body will be taken to Lake View
cemetery at Calumet for Interment.
TORCH LAKE BRIVITlES.
Mrs. Clarence Olamllle nnd children
' returned to Calumet this morning af
ter visiting local friends and relatives.
Mrs. WyckofT and daughter Marion,
also Miss-Jennie Owens visited frie nds
nt Mohawk today.
WRIGHTS GIVEN DEGREES,
Oherlln.' O.. June 22. In recognition
of "their invention of a practical lie-av-
icr-than-alr flying machine and the
advancement' given to the nrt of avla
tlon by their expeditions and discov
eries In the field of aero-dynamlcs,"
the honorary degree of LL.D. was be
towed iimn Wilbur nnd Orvllle
Wright today at the seventy-seventh
commencement exe-nise's of Oherlln
college. The commencement address
was delivered by Rollo Ogden of New
Yorl- city.
LEHIGH INCREASES CAPITAL.
Philadelphia. June 22. At a meeting
of the stoc kholders of the Lehigh Val
ley Railroad company today favorable
action was taken on the recommenda
tion of the directors to increase the
company's capital stock from $40,334,
;0a to tSO.ftiin.nii0. Six million of seven
per cent, outstanding bonds and other
obligation nre to be paid out of the
new stork nnd the remainder. It Is un
derstood, will be used for betterments.
BOARD OF MISSIONARY STUDY.
NECESSARY SAYS COMMISSION
International Missionary Confer
ence Urged to Establish One
by Investigators.
REPORT IS SUBMITTED TODAY
Edinburgh, June 22. The commission
on "The Preparation of Missionaries"
presented Its report at today- session
of tho International Missionary con
ference. The report was read by tho
chairman of the commission. Rev. W.
Douglas Mackenzie. D. I)., president of
Hartford. Conn., Theological seminary.
Having determined the need of a
body definitely commissioned to ex
amine into and co-ordinate the possi
bilities for special missionary prepara
tion, the commission proposed that
steps should be taken by tho world
missionary conference to create a per
manent board of missionary Ptudy
through the Joint action of the several
societies and boards.
The report In part follows:
"It Is not possible to rcgurd every
desire to offer for service ubroad as
constituting in itself u call to work In
the foreign field. In each church there
ure those on whom rests the solemn
responsibility of deciding on the fit
t ess of the applicant. In tho strictest
tense no vocation Is complete until the
moving of the spirit from within Is
confirmed and crowned from without,
through the operation of the same
spirit. No one would claim infallibil
ity for the decisions of candidates'
committees, but definite functions are
entrusted to them, each within tho
limits of Its own community.
In order therefore to lessen the dan
ger of eventual disappointment, the
commission would urge the necessity
for:
(a) More careful statement on the
part of official deputations In their ap
peals for offers of service.
"(b) A clearer apprehension on the
luirt of both clergy and people of the
requirements of the modern situation
on the mission field.
"(e) More frank and confidential
contact between local workers and the
candidates' committees and central of
ficials. "(d) Sympathetic effort at tho time
of rejection to soften the blow and pre
vent the dissipation of spiritual energy
conseeitient on the disappointment of
the hopes both of the Individual und of
the congregation.
"The church us a whole has respon
sibility, not only in regard to mission
ary vocation, but also at the various
stages of missionary preparation.
"As soon as the candidate declares
his Intention of offering himself for
work abroad, and has been provisional
ly n't least, accepted, the period of
strictly missionary preparation be
gins, and the direct responsibility of
the chrurch In the matter devolves up
on the special department of church
organization which Is concerned with
missionary work.
"The institutions engaged in provid
ing the training have a claim on gen
erous financial support. The burden
of raising the necessary funds should
never be thrown on the authorities In
charge of them. They have a claim
still more on the support of constant
nnd faithful Intercession.
After six years' contest Peter Coep
er Hewitt has received patents for his
mercury vapor electric lamp. fTlio
patents have been in dispute almost
ince the date when they were -first
applied for, ln 1901.
Help Your
Business
A well cqulipcd, neat clean look
ing wagon is a great help to any
business, that in why you should
use our make. Thirty years exper
ience in tho carrlago and wagon
business will convince you that you
get the best value, for your money.
. We will rpako uny style to your ,
order. ,
Joseph Hebert, Prop. Phone 193 J
f Bargains in )
PIPE
All Mcerchaum Pipes in
;,rw.indo.w.$5.0.0.
Meercheuin pipes ranee In
price rrom fS.UO to $15.00.
All Briar -2 CA
Pipes at....vwit7y
Hrlar pipes rsnire In ri'o
frc m f 5.00 lo 00.
We have bought the entire stock of
samples from Kaufman llroa. & IJoudy
New York.
Come Early and Pick Your
Choice '? tdobk Is limited.
DON'T F0ROBT THE PLACE
Tha Cubs' Billiard Parlor
tit nitli St., Clnmt. Mich.
rloMcnber Bret., Prep.
J

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