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VUECNE6IJAY, JUNE 29, 1910.
THE CALUME7. NEWS NEWSOFJTHE LODGES PUIS 'BEES ON A SOUND BASIS GREAT RECORD KEEPER, DR. EM MA BOWER, EXPLAINS READ. JUSTMENT OF RATES OF . THE ORDER. The comment in the ranks of the Ladies of tho Modern Maccabees be cause of readjustment of rates directed by State Insurance Commissioner liar ry, Abe Lundls ond other leading actu aries, has resulted in the following statement by Great Ilccord Keeper Dr. Emma K. Hower, at Port Huron.' "To our 86,000 membership I will say that our action In Kalamazoo in re arranging tho classification of mem bership wu done with only one object in view, and that was to put us on a sound fraternal basis and in a class with other orders. "It is only a question of time when the state legislature would have made us come to an adequate rate basis, and we simply took time by the forelock. There is no need of unrest because the Ladies of the Modern Maccabees is more prosperous today than at any time since its inception." Thcro were two classes of member ship in the order, designated at Nos. 1 and 2. Under the new plan the class es are dispensed with entirely and the members are nil put on an equal foot ing. The question of adequate rates is one of tho foremost in fraternal in surance today, and the opinion Is cher ished that until an order adopts it, there will bo more or less dissatisfac tion felt in the membership. "Wo do not anticipate any material decreaso in membership because of our action," said Dr. Dower. "Rather, we expect it to serve as a stimulus, giving our present members a feeling of con fidence ftnd ulf others who contemplate Joining. Adequate rates aro nothing more or less than providing funds for meeting obligations. Every member wants to know her certificate will be paid when It matures and It can only be paid by providing the means to do it, which . the Ladies of the Modern Maccabees have now got." Elks' Big Doings Tonight. This evening will mark tho close of the regular weekly meeting of the Calumet lodge of Elks during the summer months, although the lodge will meet once each month at the call of .Exaltel .Ruler George Williams, when regular business and Initiation, if necessary, will be conducted. A re-unlonhas been arranged for this evening, and it promises to be very largely attended. All of the char ter members and past exalted rulers will be present, the latter taking their seats of office according to prece dent. The oldest past exalted ruler will preside. A special program Is being arrang ed to mark tho occasion and It will be a very attractive and Interesting one. F. II. O'Drlen has consented to net as toastmaster, and his ability in this line Is too well known to need comment. Elk stories aro to bo dished up with trimmings. Yarns are to bo swapped and tho fawns will hear their more ex perienced brothers recount tlwlr trav els in green pastures. The Elks nre to be roasted, toasted, basted and rtewed. The "National .bald-headed quartette," will render several selec tlons during the evening. This quar tette made its first official appearance during a 'Deutchcrfest" held recently, and were greeted with such vociferous applause that some of the plaster on the celling of the Temple came down. Tonlght'B meeting will be one of the greatest events in the history of the local temple, nnd every member who can possibly do so Is asked to be pres ent and enjoy one of the most soclablo evenings of their lives. Golden Eagles' Picnic Aug. 6. The annual picnic of tho Knights of the Golden Eagles, Garfield Castle, No. 11, Is to be held at Lac La Dello on August 6, and not August 23 as previously announced. Arrangements for the latter date could not be made The lodgo will Tjo accompanied by the Ixiurlum. .band, which will-, furnish music during the two day's outing. The members will leave hero Saturday morning, staying over night at Lac La Relic and returning Sunday night. A large crowd is expected to partlcl- IT is not only a PRIVILEGE but the PLAIN DUTY of every man, woman or child who has an IDLE DOLLAR to deposit that dollar In a GOOD SAFE DANK. They owo it to themselves to tske this precaution and they owe It to tho community In which they live as well as to the great business world at large. "TIMES' are always "GOOD" when our money Is moving freely through tho channels of trade, but become suddenly "DAD' when people begin to hoard. Panics are caused by widespread withdrawals of money from circulation. Then It Is that LIVE DOLLARS become DEAD DOLLARS, and everybody Is "HARD uiv THE First National Bank 1 OF CALUMET. Is a good safe bank and has all of the necessary facilities for bringing to life all of the DEAD DOLLARS In this community. Puto In tho excursion. Swimming notches and boat races will ,c pulled In the lake, and suitable prizes awurded to the winners Golden Eagle,' Uniform Rank. The castle Is organizing ft uniform nu.k and has already BK11Cll twonty. two members. Three more re need ed and these places will speedily be r h jh rank wm b .r t,ic Jurisdiction of the Supremo Castle, and will bo assisted by the grand lodge off c-rs of the state of Michigan, as follows: Grand Past Chief,' Richard James; Grand Tast Chief. Richard A. Martin; Grand Chief. John Dingle; Grand Vice Chief. George Hand; Grand Master of Records, U. C Pen berthy. These officers will be 'mem bers but will HgHiHt in the Institution, representing the grand lodgo. Convention at Baraga. Copper Country members of the Swedlsh-Hnnish association. leave for Daraga tomorrow morning to at tend the convention which Is to open in the Daraga opera house and con tinue for three days. The session will be one of .the largest that has ever been , held In tho "wiwust town." and it is expected that the delegates and members In attendance will number from 100 to 1D0. The most Important business to come before the conven tion la the question of erecting a home for the aged and Infirm members, this matter having been continued from the last meeting. R Is thought that provision will bo made at this con vention for the erection of such a home at some central point. This proposition will come up f,,r consid eration nt tho Saturday meeting. Finnish Temperance Friends. Arrangements have been made for a celebration to be conducted by the Finnish Temperance Friends of Calu met on July 2. The event will bo one of the biggest that has even been at tempted In this city. Knights Templar Convention. A large number of the local Knight Templars are making arrangements to attend , the Knight Templar's con vention to bo held in August at Chi cago. A special train has been se cured over the Copper Range road for this trip and every convenience will bo provided for the Copper Country Knights. The special will be compos ed of sleeping ears and a diner. Eaglet' Picnic July 21. The report of the delegates to the Eagles' convention at Qwosso was heard Monday night at the regular meeting of the Calumet aerie. A few members were initiated Into the mys teries of tho lodge and other business transacted. The report of the picnic committee was not yet ready and a special meet Ing was called for tonight when the full report will be made. The picnic Is to bo held at the Calumet & Heela park on the 21st of July. A large parade Is being planned to Include some beautiful floats. Calumet Lodoe I. 0. O. F. Two candidate received (lie first degree at the regular meeting of the members of Calumet lodge, No. 131 last evening. At the meeting next Tuesday evening, Deputy Grand Mas ter Keast win install the following new ly elected officers also the appoint ive officers. Noble grand John Spurr. Vice grand Fred Lenten. Tho trustees of Calumet lodge have Installed a gas range In the kitchen of the hall for the convenience of ten ants, and two large gas lights have been installed In tho hall for emer gency use. K. of P. Insurance Branch. H. G. Parr, deputy organizer of tho Insurance deimrtment of the Knights of Pythias, who has been In the cop per country for the past week organ ized a section of the Insurance depart ment in Calumet. The section starts out with a good membership and It Is felt that this branch will become a strong one. Sons of St. George. Tho Hon of St. George of the cop per country, which Include tho Calu met, jwonawK, him- I-.IMIM-H, j ond Trimountain lodge.", will lone for Iron .Mountain, to attend tho grand lodgo reunion of the order, on a spe cial train via tho Copper Range road on tho morning of July 23. Th especial train will pull out of Ca linnet at 7 a. m., and will pick up the other copper country lodges en route. -It s expected that at least 500 members will go on the special. The return trip from Iron Mountain for the copper country will begin about mid night the same day. Special rates havo been secured for tho trip. BUTCHERS PLAN ANNUM PICNIC MEETING LAST EVENING AT WHICH FINAL ARRANGE ME NTS FOR OUTING ARE PERFECTED. Tho several committer of the Calu met Uutchers' association met In the Croatian meat market last evening, for tho purpose of completing arrange ments for the butcher' annual pic nic, which Is to be held at the C. & II. park on Wednesday. August 3. All of the meat markets will bo closed on lhat day In Calumet as well as Like Linden, tho Torch Lnke butchers hav ing made arrangements to come to Calumet to help the local celebrate. Tho meeting was presided over y William A. Williams, president of tho association, while Joseph Trudell act ed as secretary. Tho music commit tee reported that It had eneaeed the services of tho full C. & H. band to head the parade and render selections at tho park during the day. John Hosken of Calumet, wns nam ed as "speaker of the day, and John Pavlak will be tho grand marshal. William A. Williams will act as nresl- dent of the day' proceedings. The sports committee reported that it has made arrangements for a num ber of athletic and other contests and substantial prizes aro to bo offered the successful winnerj. There will be a fat man's race, shop tenders' race, teamsters' race, hnp-stcp-and-jump, 3 -logged race, high Jump, broad Jump, potato race, tug-of-war for eight-men teams, and a wholesalers' race. Dinner and other refreshments will be served at tho park under the man agement of Joe Retzler. The butchers will meet In Red Jacket, and parade to the car barn in Lauriutn, where they will bo Joined by the Lake Lin den delegation of meat carvers. The parade will then re-form, and will march through Heela wtreet. Laurlum. the C. & II. location nnd down Fifth street. Red Jacket. The butchers' reg ulation white duck coats and pants will be worn, also white straw hats. with black bands, and each member will carry a cane. IN JUSTICE ARMIT'S COURT. Assault and Battery Case Alleged Burglars to Have Hearing Today. Mrs. E. Malbauf of Laurlum was ar rested yesterday and brought before Justice Armit mi a charge of assault and battery, the complainant being Pauline Soveranchlch. Tho defendant pleaded not guilty nnd an adjournment was taken until July 6. It Is said that the complainant and a daughter of the defendant engaged In a hair pulling fracas, and when the former had a shade tho better Of the argu ment, the mother came to the rescue. Joe Smith and John Durke will b given an examination this afternoon before Justice Armit on the charge of burglarizing Laurium homes. Doth have been held In tho county Jail of Houghton on a failure to secure bonds. The defendants engaged In the busi ness of sweeping chimneys, and while thus employed, are alleged to have purloined certain articles. LAURIUM BREVITIES. Mrs. E. W. Delf and children, havo gone to Elkhart, I rid., on a visit. Arnold Darting Is home from a visit to Milwaukee and other cities. Mr. and MrsAugust Nlssula visited in Laurlum yesterday afternoon. Several Laurium fishermen returning from Gratiot lake report excellent catches. Mrs. J. Giardia submitted to nn op eration for appendicitis at the C. & H. hospital yesterday. 'tij Vnriimn M f.en 11 f Tlnltit ti ls visiting at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. i.M unlock Campbell of Laurlum. Mrs. XV. H. Faucett and children expect to leave for Dete do Gris, tho latter part of this week to spend a few weeks. D. Hoist mm, a member of tho Mur ium village council, has returned from Dete do Gris, where he has been spending a few days. Rev. and Mrs. J. A. TenDroeck, of Third street. Laurlum. left last even ing for Georgian Day points, where they will spend tho next two weeks, going by way of the Soo. The Presbyterian P.rotherhood of tho Presbyterian church will meet In reg ular session at the residence of Alex MacKay this evening. Papers will be read by Dougall Carmiehacl and John Hoatson. Discussions will follow. Mrs. William Roberts nnd sister, Miss Carrie Nlcholls, returned yester day from Grand Rapids, and other cit ies. Miss Nlcholls has been teaching In the public schools of Grand Rapids. The wedding of Miss M,am1 Mitchell, sister of Mrs. R. li Odgors o Laur lum to Albert RoHCwarno, will take place tomorrow evening at the Odgors residence In Laurlum. Rev. W. .M. Ward of the Laurlum M. K. church, will officiate. Miss Mitchell was for merly employod as a teacher in tho Washington school, Calumel DHtrlct No. 1. Miss Katherlne Nolan Is In charge of a remarkable class In one of the public schools on the lower east side of New York. The class Is composed of pupils of all ages. The one thing they have In common Is that they nre all niting. not in, mn jo" ri)iiiif LAURIUM j WILL DECREASE INFANT DEATHS DAIRY AND FOOD COMMISSIONER WILL CARRY ON CAMPAIGN, AND WILL PUT CHEMISTS IN THE FIELD. In an endeavor to decrease the rate of Infant mortality In the tato during the, months of July and August, the state dairy and food commission is placing 1C chemists In the field who will make tests or the milk delivered In several of the larger cities of the "tate and who will also Inspect the dairies from which the milk conies. Tho plan was originated by State Chetinst Robinson and when he car ried it to his chiefs In the department It met with such unqualified approval that It was carried out in full. Mr. Robinson bus been attempting for some months past to devise a plan for handling tho work of his department In the most efficient manner and yet keeping' within tho amount of the ap propriation granted. ; While It Is Im possible trt keep chemists In the field throughout the year; it was decided that the department could afford the services of these men for at least two months and July and August were chosen because the Infant death rate at that tmio is so high that It iosi tlvely overshadows all other mortality rates within the state.' Will Keep Tab on Dairies. All of tho students who have been chosen to carry on the wvrk have had considerable exiwrictuc in the actual testing of milk and have a first hand knowledge of the- practical care of dairies. They will mako daily tests of tho milk distributed nnd upon finding samples w hich sliow traces of germs In sufficient quantity to make the milk dangerous to health, will trace down the cause and advise with tho dairy men on methods of correcting tho evil. Tho regular Inspectors in the employ of tho department will follow them up closely and where Mairymon fall to comply with the onlers which they have received, their cases will be re fered to the state commission and prosecut ions commenced. "This campaign," said Mr. Robin son, "N not a campaign of prosecu tion, it Is a campaign of education. We must do something to cut down the fearful death rate among Infants during the summer months and I know of no better way than by guard ing the milk supply. V can at least see that the babies get pure milk and we expect to have very little trouble carrying out our plans. The majority of dairymen In the state will be ready to adopt the suggestions made, and on the whole I expect that our experi ment will work out very "successfully." MISS DAISY RYAN WEDDED TO PATRICK J. BRENNAN TODAY Miss Daisy Ryan, daughter of John R. Ryan, of Sixth street, and Patrick J. Drcnnan, were wedded this morn ing at the Sacred Heart church, Rev. Fr. Herculan, tho pastor, officiating. High mass was celebrated. The brblo was given away by her father, while tho bridesmaid was Miss Catherine Hogan. John Shea acted as best man. Following the ceremony breakfast was served nt the Ryan home on Sixth street. Mr. and Mrs. Drcnnan left later in the morning for Houghton where they boarded the Tionesta, for a trip down the lakes. Defore returning to Calumet they will visit the Thousand Islands, New York, and other eastern points. Doth the groom and bis , wife are well known in Calumet, whore the former has spent several years, ami Where the latter was born and raised. Mr. , Drcnnan Is steward of the Calu met Elks' club, and Is a very popular young man, while bis wife Is one of Calumet's most popular young ladles. They are wished every happiness by n large circle of friends. FAIR MEETING IS HELD. Poor Attendance Leads to Calling of Another Meeting Next Week. A meeting of the Northern Michigan Agricultural association wns held la.st evening In the Calumet Social club rooms, over the Inuiium State bank, but owing to the small attendance not much business of Importance was transacted. Another meeting has been called for next Wednesday evening. President William J. Reynolds .and Secretary James T. Fisher will mako nn attempt to get a representative attendance, nnd If this Is accomplished, consider able business will be disposed of. The chief object of tho association nt present Is to increase Its member ship as fast as possible. Lines are out for new members In all part of the copper country nnd tho association promises to pick up a large member ship between now and September when the first annual fair will be held. Tho warm weather of the pnt' few days, nnd the tact that many of the members nre nt summer resorts and other places, Hre the reasons for tho apparent apathy -nt present. TO THE rURLTC, We would respectfully ask the public to nsk for ten votes fo every dollar purchase from the Ivln Jewelry Co., ns Mr. Levin has kindly consented to help the miners' fund in that way up to AHMEEK NEWS ALL PLANS MADE FOR THE FOURTH MEETING IS HELD AT WHICH FINAL ARRANGEMENTS FOR CELEBRATION OF NATAL DAY ARE COMPLETED. Ahmeek's Fourth will be the best ever pulled off in Keweenaw county. That's what they say. Forty-eight cannon (dynamite) will thuitdcr out a welcome to the throng who anticipate making this day a red letter one In the history of old Keweenaw. The ar rangement committees met Monday evening and made tho final arrange ments for tho celebration, tho parade and the decorations being tho main topics of discussion. It wastthc last meeting of the committees before tho Fourth and all Is now in readiness. The parado will form at the town hall and will be headed by the Mohawk fire department, the whole village of Mohawk having been Invited to Join in tho festivities of the day. The so cieties of Mohawk will march next in oilier followed by the Ah meek fire de partment. A float with 48 girls dress ed in white and carrying flags of all nations will be a feature of the pa rade. Howard Morgan and his call thumpians have been preparing their stunts and some Interesting fioats arc anticipated. The Mohawk band of thirty pieces will furnish patriotic music and after parading the streets of Ahmeek village and the Ahmeek lo cation, the parado will wind up at the park where Angus XV. Kerr will deliv er the oration of the day. James T. Fisher will read the Declaration of In dependence. Some of he Ahmeek promoters wanted to have the Jeffries-Johnson tight staged In Ahmeek on the Fourth but wiser heads overruled this mo tion, saying that pugilistic encount ers ran be arranged in less time In Ahmeek than is necessary for the J.-J. fight. A merry-go-round Is being erected his week by an out of town party at the park grounds. BUILDINGS IN THE AHMEEK PARK DESTROYED l)Y EIRE The buildings in the Mohawk park, between Ahmeek and Mohawk, burn ed down Sunday night. Tho loss is es timated at $1J3. The lire was discovered about 1 o'clock Sunday night, but no alarm was turned In and the pavilion and u few small building were raised to the ground. The park Is three-fourths of a mile from town and the Ahmeek fire system has not that length of hose so there was no hope of putting out the fire. Joseph Lesh, owner of the buildings, will rebuild the place, as he lias a lease for the summer. Tho park will not be rented In the future to persons likely to cause dis turbance. The picnics In the future will not be of the boisterous kind, and no liquors will be sold there. SANE FOURTH PROGRAM IS ARRANGED FOR CRESTVIEW The Keweenaw Central railroad Is arranging for a Fourth of July cele bration at Crestvlew and a good pro gram of sports will be offered to the public. People desiring n quiet cele bration of Independence day will find peace at Crestvlew on the shores of Lake Superior. A fine cinder and run ning track has been provided and a baseball diamond is being put In shape. A band will furnish music for the day, and for dancing In tho Casino in the evening. The railroad people will run special trains to accommo date the patrons, nnd to make the day take on tho appearance of a genuine Fourth In town, a fireworks display will be held In the evening. ACCIDENT PROVES FATAL. Twelve-Year-Old Boy Diet From In juries Received Sunday. An accident that proved ratal, oc curred Sunday afternoon. Matt Mlhel chlch, the little 12-year-old son or Mr. and Mrs. Matt Mihelehlch, being tho victim. The boy was thrown from the front pa it of a dray on which he was riding, sustaining such severe Injuries that he died yesterday. It nppears that the father nnd the boy were engaged In removing a load of furniture from Red Jacket to Copper City. Young Mihelehlch was riding on the dray, while the father wns walking alongside. On crossing the railroad tracks entering Copper City, the wheels of the vehicle skidded, throwing young Mihelehlch off the dray nnd under the wheels of tho vehicle. The fore-wheel passed over the boy's chest, while the rear wheel passed over his legs. The unfortunate little fellow suffered In ternal Injuries. The funeral services will be held to morrow morning. SLEEPING CAR LINE CALUMET TO ST. IGNACE. Vhe South Shore have Inaugurated Through Sleeper Trl-Wrekly Service between Calumet and St Ignace. leav ing Copper Country Mondays, Wednes days nnd Fridays. and n the opposite direction leaving St. I?nnee Tuesdays, Cool Negligee tached and detached collars. Collars of all sizes. Kahki Coats White Duck Trousers. HOUGHTON ARE FINED FOR SLANDER. Matt Makkl and Matt Luome of Ah meek were before Justice Weycker Saturday for nlloged slander of an Ah meek lady. It Is alleged they charged her with the theft of wood. They pleaded guilty and were fined $5 and costs and also were ordered to apolo gize to the lady, which they did. TO LIMIT AUTOS' SPEED. There Is some talk of an ordinance to be adopted at the next monthly meeting of tho township board or Al louex township, limiting the speed of autos within 'the settled portions of the township to 15 miles per hour. The absence of sidewalks In the towns of Allouez township makes it necessary for the iedestrians to walk on tho streets, thereby making it dangerous, especially for little children when an auto whirls along at full speed. AHMEEK BREVITIES. An addition is 'being 'tAiHt to the Ahmeek statloii of the Mineral Range railroad. The firemen met Sunday 'night and arranged ' their part In tho celebra tion of the glorious Fourth. Ahmeek will have a merry-go-round on the Fout-Nr'to add to the general festivities of the Celebration. Matt I'oshak has resigned his posi tion with the Ahmeek baseball team and will play with the South Mohawk team In tho future. The new road running from the North Ahmeek shafts to Copper City Is now being Improved, and it Is prob able that a state reward will bo asked on it. The Waterworks team of Calumet lost to the Ahmeek Juniors last Sun tey afternoon by the score of 16 to 5. The coaching of Snicker or tho Water works nine was a feature of tho game. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Rids will be received for the erection of a four-room school near Ahmeek. To be built of concrete blocks or trap rock. Plans and specifications may be seen at Mohawk Mine office. Right to reject any or all bids is reserved. Pond required. Roard of Education, Allouez Township. 201 F. H. Getchell, Sec'y. The governors of Australia and Can ada each receive a salary of $50,000 yearly. There will be a special meeting of Calumet Lodge No. 271, F. & A. M. Thursday evening, June 30th o'clock. Work in the Degree. JOHN I. KERR, XV. M. GEORGE WILLIAMS. Sec'y. at 7:30 M. M, MUSIC EVERY Sat'yandSun'y Keweenaw Central R.R. TRAINS LEAVE CALUMET 9:00,1:40,5:50 DAILY A.M. P.M. P.M. "Lac la Belle Special" Leaves Calumet 9:00 a. m. Sunday Leaves Lac ta Belle 6:05 p.m. Sunday f , Corliss oon J 2 for 25c "Field Club" ; il ; The original and ' : i:nr.urpassc;l close .. .'.'(, LI! 'A : f. muni; foM l Collar '"jr. Shirts with at heights and and Trousers, CALUMET HELP WANTED FEMALE. WANTED Three lady clerks f-r the Fourth only. Apply Culumet Candy Kitchen. x WANTED. WANTED To rent with privilege of buying a good upright piatio. R.N. Parshall, 431 Gth St., Calumet, riioiio 393 J. x SITUATION WANTED. WANTED Position as housekeeper for elderly couple or widower's fam ily. Answer V. M. L, care The Calu met News. 198 FOR RENT. FOR RENT Desirable room in Red Jacket, close in. Reasonable. Inquire Calumet News. x TO RENT Ground floor flat in the Hermann block, 6th street. Inquire Hermann's Jewelry store. x FOR RENT Three rooms in Red J.uUtJ; desirable location; electric light, bath. etc. Apply I'M Eighth St., Calumet. X FOR SALE FOR SALE, cheap, u small cook stove, ice box, kitchen table, Iron bed, etc. Call 214 Eighth street. x FOR SALE Two good milch cows. Apply 363 Caledonia St.. Calumet, x BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMER3 W. J. BLOY n i i ki UIMULH I MrVI liu LICENSED EM BALM ER Phone 155 or 379 Calumet, Michigan Undertaking Parlors at tha Old Stand Harper-Thomas Co. UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS. Phona 14 Holman Bldg, Calumat, Mich. All calls attanded to aither day or night. Wa alto handla frach cut flow era for any occasion. COLLEGES. Michigan College or Mines F. W. McNAIR, Pretidant Located in the Lake Superior trlct. Mlnt-s and mills accessible fur College work. For Year Book anil IUo ord of ".raduatea apply to President Secretary. , HOUGHTON MtCMiaAto ARCHITECTS. F. W, HESSENMUELLER ARCHITECT Room 20-21 Calumat, State Bank Bldg. Phona 655, Calumat, Mich. A. FAHLEN&CO. JEWELERS WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Complete Slock of First Class Jewelry 407 Fifth St. :: Calumet CLASSIFIED ads PHOTOS, VIEWS AND POST CARDS For sale and ta order. Turtle.- wishing pictures taken at home r iihntrt-flnMilnjr ilono, pre play and'leave onlers at A. Fahlen &. Co.'s Jewelry Store. 407 Fifth St., Calumat. J,lal, i.Mres: , .. M , , EMJL BERNER, I 1ia.7k.- ,