Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, i91t,
THE CALUMET NEWS. PAGE TWO, j Houdhton SITE DECIDED UPON fOR THE SOLDIERS MOfii'MENT COUNCIL DECIDES TO PLACE PC GIFT ON PEARL ST. Choice M After Prrf-il Viit by tee Ytti l tj Tt. The Pearl met rite was yc:trdny nftrr.on selcited by the vi!lag- trus tee? us the location for tin soldi- -in. -nut rt to be donated to the vtilag of llui-ji.ti.n by Gr.baii F'T". tl.e ihoico be'ng unanlaun: on ' pnrt c.f the li.-.n ru."nber of th "u.il w.io made the trip of ir.s,. N-n t- t- -vcral Kite- jutcsested. Vrnstees i ,,, nn : 1 T i v.r-ndt - .v- tf-i al .., 'teen. 1 1 dcei : I io I Lice the jrcnm .i.rctly !u ' r.ter of Pearl strc. : i ''iy b o 1 lere nvcniip an.- l.'uby street, ' sixw en-foot s.juaro will be s-.t aside f.-r it. This will lcavt w leeway of s. cnte. n frit on either Ide of the monument lot suffici. nt fr any traf fic usintj til thoroughfare. A curb of about ft f it in li"U. t w'.'.l be ral-cd i.ll ar.mii I the pi if nn-1 grass wo', be Vlar,'l et'vcen t U- curbing and the base ..i tbe monument. Work on the laso and the postal will be started at once. The Fearl street site wa. selected, according to President Hawdt-n. be cause it has n much more command ing situation than the park, and tV mrmirront will fIioiv up to b. Iter ad vantage. At 'he park it would be nec essary to i.-'Stroy n.ir.rt. obstruct the monument view and all thintrs IVarl stre. t site j.rosei wbi.-h make it the more trat would frm public i-idred th. . - 'enritases .. - .iV'e ere. Trust en llartman. who was n-t t res ent wlu-n the selection wns i. fa vor thp park location, believing it es tablishes a bad precedent to give up a part of my street. He l"o thinks the Hbiarv lot would be an ideal place. CASE GOES TO JURY. Final Summinq Up in ti Fausone Trial This Morning. The final summing ui in tlie race of John P'lusi.ne, of Iinrium. charg ed with arson in havinu. it is allep-d. net fire to Ms 7;ou"e in order to secure the Insurance, occupied the entire morning ro-ion and it was not until iio..n that it was r- ady to be Riven to tln 1nr- Attr.nev ('I!rien for the defence, mailt a mvepinR d-nial of the hartes and pointed t the lont; roc ord of the defendant u. a mar of b-n-fir and inter'ty, who ro.il.i iev. : be reparJ"d a rapable of i.ehur Kuilty of( such a deed as that rharod nirainst him. Yefterdsiy afternoon, when jdac ed on the Ptrtnl in hN own '''fen".-, Tailfono P'lld he was ;idrrp at the time of the fire and knew nothing about lf. Until uwakened by the flame. Fauyono with hi wife and child were the only persons in th h "ise at the time. OLD PRINTER D F. !. Joseph Wi6$ing Dies THis Morning at St. Joseph's Hospital. Joseph Wissii'. one of tl Mest printers In Tie eout.ty, pass d away this nv-'-s at 1 o'clock at tl." St. Joseph. pital. win re bt was taken . - f WMrMtnt tnlriMt m M m , antt flfih moMi'Un 111. Cfj T n I S " Iw.ixit r ctMitinaooa lm, mw-0-r.navh Min nf wi'ial nlf () o'''' . iwrmtura, tli H l'lrwn mill f rfriJrtmnat. knd II'. KmM InrfirM Mai of Wfiatl" r (J i)r) lollr tUmt. Q tnaA) (k)rim. (S).n.., ropott mlMi(.' 1 A flr ilk lk wlii.l Flm tmnr. Ifr,-rlri wwnn.1 'M-hnnr r.,r.lil. If tl rqual .01 1Mb, Ultra, -.nl i-luoli ul it StftClorj State of WeaUKir. h s. I! Hlpena ,....r,f, r,2 Pt. ("Idy n 4 I UafTalO ...' f.fl Cloudy e 4 0 ChlouM ':t f Cloudy no 8 . o Dululft 46 Clear w 4 .01 EncaiwXa ..R4 T.2 Cloudy w 4 0 Green H ..C4 62 Cloudy w 4 .01 Houghton ,..64 K Pt.Cldy 0 0 0 Mnrquette ..r. 62 CUmAy sw 10 0 Milwaukee ..60 CS f'lear n fi 0 I'ort. Canal.. Pt.Cldy w 10 0 St. I'aul ....60 60 Cloudy so 4 0 San Fra . ..64 52 Clear x 12 0 Washington 72 70 Clo-nlv e 4 0 Winnipeg ,.,C0 4S Tt. Cld 8 0 Department at ,:o surTrrlng with a com pile.-, i. ... of ailments. Mr. Wissing was II ft .eant of age and was born in On tonagon. coming to Houghton about thirty-tive year ago. Ho was ni-1-loycd for a long period of ears by the Mining Gaiutte and during the past : e.irs id worktd in arlus print-"-b .:. snents of the county, l!. ' ;i widower and is survived by es and a daughter. Ferdi nand, J, h. Jr.. and Roy, in Chica go, l'rotper id Alice In Houghton. The arrangements for the funeral have not yet been completed. MAN ISTICUE RETURNS. rrings Material Taken F'c Wreck of Ottawa Near Achland. ; ... i:t.l '.Vrek!r.g tus Manistique ,,,,, ' ti- ti wk;!iton tnis morning l i r..l. ; re it went the ear , . ,.l the wee! V take the pumps. derricks, chains, -haft. wheel and other material from the old wreck ins tu Ottawa, which was burned near Ash- l.-utd about a ear aco. The Ottawa whs a boat similar in build and ap pearance to the Manistique nnd was used by the Held wreckins company f.r the same purpose. Oaptaln Ktdd lias gone to Sarnia n a business mis sion, but is expected to return in a day or so, when be will probably commence work' on the forward jN.rtion of the wreck of the Monland. The after part, brought the canal last Friday, is .ttll an obj.-ct of interest and if the weather is fair tomorrow will be visit td by manv Portase Iake residents. SENTENCE SUSPENDED. Theophile Nevel, who was Sent over t the county jail from llano k a tu ple of days nun on a charge of threat ening to burn the Ilupi' store and wreck the automobile IhIoiujIiik to tpeorpe liuppe. was set at liberty this morning, sentence having be n sus pended and Xevcl was pertnittt-d to tak the morning train fr In-troit. A drunk from Hancock was brought over by Oflict r Fink this morning, on it thirty days s- nte nce. The fellow was cMatinjr a d:s'urlance on Tezcuco street anl had to bo handcuffed to take him to the lockup- in Hancock last evening. He said lie could break any pair of "braci lets" ever invented, lut he overestimated hi strength as the handcuffs wire still on him when be reached the station' in custody of the ufflc er. PRV.'.T FOR FIREMEN. Trustee i: Mni:in of the Houghton rounfil complimented the mcmbvrs of the 1 i i 'htoii fire department yester '.;y, upon the splendid work done In connection with the fire at the Knauf Hotl Thursday morning. Mr. Hart man stated that no other department In the slate could have done better work and that a much more" serious bl . was prevented by the fin rntn's potion. Mr. llartman also praised the Hancock and Hurontown departments for the assistance given. WASACO WRECK MARKED. T' Duluth Vnited States hydrevgra ihi ;:'.( has received the announce ment that a lighted buoy has been es tablished to mirk the wreck of the steamer YVasaga. in Copper Harbor, Tir.e Superior, being a fixed white lan m iVi' to he -.mspended from a U. S. Department of Agriculture. WEATHER JBUREAU' m " WILLIS J- MO.ORE.i.ChirfJ f Local olliec U, s. Wiather Itureau, . Houghton, Mieh, Sept. :i, JIUl. Forecasts Till 7 P. M. Sunday: Copper Country: Cloudy tonight and Sunday. Fpper Michigan: Cloudy tonight and Sunday. Not much ( hange In temper ature. Iike Superior: Moderate southwest winds and cloudy weather. Weather Conditions High pressure persists from tho Rooky Mountains to the Atlantic Ocean and fnir weather is Reneral over nil section-. However, scattering local rr.tns hav . urred; these have .been generally m, important with the excep tion of a 2 hours total of 2.02 Inches at Pittsbr-gh nnd 0 !0 Inches at Tampa, Fin. Temperatures are slowly rlslnar over all sections. The pressure con tlnucs low over the western Rocky biaik sjKir buoy nnored at submerged bow of wreck. Vessels fdiould not pasi to the south of the buoy. RAILROAD MEN HERE. J. V., FJmslie, of Milwaukee, com menial agent of th Atchison, Topka and si.mt.1 V railway, J. tJillcsplc. of (rand lUplds. reresonting the Michi gan Central railroad, and M. J. O'Con nor of Marquette, traveling auditor of the South Shore, were in Houghton yesterday and called at the arloui K.ilroad oillces. ESTIMATING FIRE DAMAGE. Loss to Contents of Knauf Hotel Fig ured at About $2000. Insurance Adjuster W. S. Wrlsht of Marquette yesterday inspected the scene of the Knauf Hotel firo and es timated the damage done to the furni ture and contents of the hotel at about two thousand dollars. He has not yet determined the loss to the building, the most of the damage to which was caused by water, the fire being con fined to the central hall way where it started and to some of the adjoining bedrooms. ' HOUGHTON BREVITIES. $ g j. rj J J j j f j j Mr. and Mrs. F. I J. llalcom of Mil-i waukee are visiting at the home of their son, George P. ISalconi of Hough-, ton. Pr. I.. M. Dickens and family, who have been visiting at the home of Mrs. M. Dickens of College avenue, have left to return to their home at River Iioaaio. The funeral of Peter Peterson, who was accidentally killed Thursday mor ning nt the Superior Mine by a fall of rock, was held this afternoon at Atlan tic, inte rment taking place at the For est Hill cemetery. Village Clerk o'Sulllvan has Issued orders that all dogs running at large must le licensed nnd tagged or shot. The first dog to appear decorated with a tag yesterday after the Issuing of the doeroo was that of Chief of Police Vo-tsch. The eight-months-old child of Mr. and Mrs. TVlcsphore Dufresne of Hur ontown died yesterday. The funeral will be hold tomorrow afternoon frotn St. Ignatius church. John Publtchung of Iake Linden and Joseph Roy of Houghton will h ave soon for Chicago, where they will sjend two weeks with John Meters, formerly of Take IJnden, but who has been located at Chicago for the past seven months. SOME RICH INDIANS. Many in State ef Washington Are Ma king Money. Indian lands are rapidly disappearing In the neighborhood of Wenntcbee, state of Washington and the white man, with his more advanced Mens of cultivation of the syil, Is gradually ab sorbing the once mighty ranges of the red men. Only a few years ago allotments von made to the Indians through the Wen ntcbee valley and up the Columbia riv er and many Indians were proprietors of the best land In this section. After it had been demonstrated that the Boil in the Wenatcheo valley was wonder fully fertile, nnd especially adapted to the raising of fruit, the lands of the Indians were coveted by the white man. A few Indians took up the work of Mountains and Pacific: Slope and cloudy weather Is general over these districts. Rain is reported from Ore gon a ml Washington. Cloudy weather la reported from many Iike fctatlons this morning and will continue In this vicinity during the next 36 hours There will not be much change In tempera ture. Moderate variable winds, most-. ly southwest, are indicated. H. R. COWDRICK. Official In Charge. Raising; "her umbrella, sue brouV. it down -on tho robber's head three time In quick Hue-cession, breaking It and rendering him groggy. As slie raised tho handle for another blow he stumbled off -and disappeared In the woods. Mrs. Munch lost no tlm In buying another umbrella with a big; handle to IL , . A . the white nun and started t plant orchards, and these now have bear ing tre a that bring in a good Income. The majority of Indians, however, fin ally sold their lands and many dissi pated their money, while others have saved a little to carry them throush old age. In the vicinity of Im'U.c Chelan the government lias taken charge of the lisposal of the, Indian lands and the money received from the sale has been afely Invested in income-bearing prt- rty in the city of Wcnatchoe and in the town of Chelan. The apato lanus lying on the shore of Uike Chelan, are acknowledged to be the best In that section and only recently did they pass Into the hands of the white man, to undergo the inarvelbiis change brought about at great expense through a large irrigation project. The Indiana In the Wenatcheo sec tion are not given to labor, being far more willing to live in the wigwam of their fathers und catch salmon, hunt. h and pick wild huckleberries and other native foods that their ancestors thrived upon. Nearly all of the Indi ans are Catholics, due to the energetic fforts made by Catholic missionaries along the Columbia river many years go. A Catholic School established in Okanogan county twenty-live years ago for the Indians still thrives and many of the present day Indians are able to read and write, due to their at tendance at that school. A WORKING QUEEN. Mary Tries to be Useful and to Teach Self-Help. . Queen Mary spends as busy a day as most of her subjects. The actual day's work begins when the Queen comes into lur writing room after breakfast. This is usually from a juarter past to half past 9 o'clock. Carrying with lur tho largo cor respondence of the morning's po.-t, she goes hrough it with two secre taries. The queen 'herself has usually opened the letters and glanced through them before breakfast. She d'etates her replies i such letters as need an swering and aoin clears off the lot. Then follow regular Interviews wit'n the governess of the children, with the chief nurse, the housekeeper and the heads of the various departments nt inickinham palace. Probably her majesty is finished with these 1y noon, and if so she sees the vailou trades-people and other folks of that kimj whom she must see herself now and then, until half-past 1 o'clock, when luncheon Is taken. Almost every afternoon, when in town, after lunch H over, Queen Mary visits some picture gallery or some hospital or other charitable institu tion, or a city church of note or some old halls of the ureal I,on.lon compan ies or some interesting spot in London After 5 o'clock tea she usually again rummons her secretaries, and xo gets through the corespondence which has arrived since morning. Then if she has arranged private nnd special inter views with any person apart from of fiolul or tradesfolk he takes these in tervlews from dinner lime. After dinner hor innjesty's chief re taxation and delight Is reading, which she keeps up.as a rule, till about 10:30 o'clock. Occasionally music forms part of her pleasure between 9 and 10 but she does not play or sing as muen as she used to do when younger, nnd reading or sewing seems to Interest her most nt night. As n rule, you may take it that 11 o'clock always sees tho Queen retiring to sleep, and only Ftate functions are allowed to Inter fere with that excellent time for re tiring. Her majesty geldnm pays a visit to any institution without making It "surprise" one. She likes to drop in quite unexpectedly nnd see for horpelf "now things -art done and how the work is being 'carried out each day She is most particular about getting the right port of people on any com mlttee with which nhe Is concerned She often asks, them herself to selvc on it as a personal favor. She takes ,M!!i!""$vvvvvvvv, STOMACHS PUT IN ORDER. I' Indigestion, Gas, Sourness or Dyspepsia Disappears Fivo Minutes Later. If what you Just ate is fourlng on your Htomaoh or lies like a lump of lead, refusing to . digest, or you bolcn Oas and Kruetate sour, undigested food, or have a feeling of Dizziness Heartburn, Fullnews, Nausea, Tla taste in mouth .and stomach headache this Is Indigestion. A full case of Rape's DIapepsIn costs only 60 cents and will thorough ly euro your out-of-order stomach and have Kufllcient about the "house case some one else In the family may suffer from stomacn trouble or In ingestion. . Ask your phnrmnclct to show you tbe formula plainly printed on these 60-cent cases alien you will under stand why Dyspeptic trouble of nil kinds must go, and why Diapepsln always relieves sour, out-of-ordc stomachu or Indigestion In five mln utes. Dlapepain Is harmless and tastes Ilk 3 candy, t hough each dose contains power sufficient to digest nnd prepare for assimilation into tn blood all the f.lod you cat; besides, It makes you go to the table with healthy appetite; but, what will please you most, Is that you will feel that your stomach and Intestines are clean nnd fresh and you will not need to re sort to laxatives or liver pills for Rll iotisness or Constipation. H.U ilty will liavc ninny Diapepsln cranks, as some people will call t'aem but you will bo cranky about this splendid stomach preparation, too, If you ever try a little for Indigestion or Oastrltls nr any other Stomach mlsory. Oct some Pane's DIapepsIn now, this minute and forever rid yourself Stomach Trouble and Indigestion. ofl oo-'ooooooooooooooooooooOifco:0o We Have Too Many Navy Yards By GtORCE VON L. MEYER, Secretary of tha Navy 0OO0OOOOOO0OOlOl00O0l0OlO0Ol0lOi0' HE UNITED STATES HAS England, with a great nnvy and great naval require ments, has only OXE-IIALF tho number of navy yard that wo have. I am confirmed in tho belief that it i3 TIME TO KECONSIDER our policy and of navy yards. ' Standard of Stage Is Lowered on Account of TooMany Theaters By DANIEL FROHMAN. Theatrical Manager JJE troublo vith! tho stago in tho United States U that wo havo too many theaters. 'Americans apparently "will not Btop building them. Tho result h a diffusion of tho dra matic product. It i3 liko a bowl of soup good soup dif fused in ft barrel of water. This not belp tho water. IF THERE WERE FEWER THEATERS THERE VOULD DE MORE DISCRIMINATION IN SELECTION TO THE PUBLIC. IT WOULD RISE llrm stand against any charitable movement being used so as to pauper ize the people for whom it in meant. She Is always trying to "help people to help themselves. The Queen is n great believer in character, as against sentimental talk and feeling, and she will never pait- nled to any popular fad of tho day however enthusiastically it may be taken up unless the fad be eminent ly sound and sensible. Answers, Lon don. DECAY OF THE TEETH. Lime Starvation the Baslo Cause, Saya a Chemist. "Tho almost universal decay of the teeth Is proof positive that our nation la suffering limo starvation," writes a chemistry lecturer In tho Dietetic and Hygienic Gazette. "Our dentlstj prescribe tooth Trashes and tooth pastes, advocate local hygl cne, Oil cavities and fit bridges, and all this timo ignore tho fact that tho basic cause la llmo starvation. "Dentists will tell you that tho sugar InU I r mnp month nct lllrnrflv 1 " . Vk tV fTofl Vf,.; upon your teeth. Dentists 6hut their eyes to tho evident fact that decoy starts first In tho pulp beneath the In tact enamel and honeycombs tho In terior tooth until the shell-like bridge of enamel breaks beneath the strain. "The enamel gives absolute protec tion against tho external attacks of acids and sugar. I havo Immersed sound teeth for months In a -.olution of fruit acids nnd sugar nnd have been unable to detect nny erosion of either the enamel or the pulp. "When you eat sweetmeats tho sug ar, with Us irresistible nfUnity for soluble lime, combines with the cal cium of tho blood, nnd tho blood re taliates by sapping tho soluble from the pulp and substanco of the teeth. Druggists make use of this nfllnity of soluble lime for sugar when prcpurlng tho olficlal simp of lime. Lime forms a solution thirty-five times stronger In simple sirup than la the same quantity of wnter. If you wnnt your children to havo sound, white teeth, see that their diet Is rich In lime and poor In sugar." ' A Fine Savage Custom. The untutored wind of tho Indian or snvnge often appears strange to us, but there Is sometimes reason lu what at first sight seems eccentric. A South African tribo has nn effectual method of dealing with bores, which might bo ndopted by western people. This simple tiibo considers long speeches injurious both to the orator and his hearers, so to protect both there Is nn unwritten law that every public orator must staud on one leg only when be Is addressing nn nudl ence. As soon ns ho has to place the other leg on the ground his oration Is brought to a close. London Globe. Generosity. Pntrlck worked for a notoriously stingy boss nnd lost no chauce to let tho fact be known. Once a waggish friend, wishing to twit him. remarked: "Pat. I hear your boss Just gave you a brand new suit of clothes." "No," said Tat, "only a par-rt of a suit" "What part?" "Tho sleeves lv tho vest" Now York Times. The One Flaw. "I suppose you are engaged to th daker "Well, nearly." "What's tho hitch? Awaiting his father's consent 7" "No; he can't marry without a ma jority favorablo report from bis cred itors." Knnsns City Journal. Comfortable. "That follow looks rather comfort able In spite of the wenther." "Yes; he takes things easy, no's a pickpocket, you know." New York Times. A Pessimist. A pessimist Is n person who tells yon that what npprars to be a silver lining In your cloud Is only a Iott grade of tin foil. Galveston News. TOO MANY NAVY YARDS. abolish a CERTAIN NUMBER treatment spoils tho soup and docs OF MATERIAL TO BE OFFERED TONE. MATERIALLY IN LEQAL NOTICES. Sept. 9, 16. 23, 30. STATE OF MICHIOAN, The Probate Court for the County of Houghton. At a session of said Court, held at th Probate Office In th Village of Houghton in said county, on tho 7th day of September A. D. 1911. Present: Hon. Geo. C. Dentley, Judge of Probate. In the matter of the estate of John floulette, deceased. Charles Goulette having filed in said court his petition praying that the ad ministration de bonis non of said es tate bo granted to WJMam II. Fau tt or to some other suitable person It is Ordered, That the 3rd day of October, A. D. 1911, nt ten o'clock In the forenoon, nt said probate office, be and is hereby appointed for hear lng paid petition; It Is Further Ordered, That public notice thereof bo given by publication of a copy of this order, onco each week for three successive weeks previous to said day of hearing, In the Calumet News, a newspaper printed and clrcu latcd In said county, I ' (Peal) GEO. C. R PINT LET, A true copy. Judso of Probate. Llllas G. Mitchell, Register of Probate. O'Hrlon & LeGendre, Attorneys for Petitioner. Ruslness address: Laurlum, Michigan. NOTICE "OF SPECIAL ELECTION. WHEREAS. The Village Council of the Village of Laurlum, heretofore, by a proper resolution decided to Install meters on all premises using water, nnd a certain proportion cf said meters havo been installed while there still remain a large number of consumers unprovided with meters; find whereas It is, in the opinion of this Council, for the best Interests of the Village that meters be installed on all premises using water; nnd Whereas it appears to the Council that it will require the hum of nine thousand (9,000) dollars to properly complete the installation of meters in paid Village; THi:iti:i'()llE,It Is Resolved that, subject to the approval of the electors of said Village at the special election to be held ns hereinafter specified, the Village borrow tho sum of nine thou sanu cj.uuu) dollars for the purpose of paying for the meters already in stalled and to provide funds with which to purchase and Install the re malnlng meters- necessary to supply a meter for each consumer of water In the Village: and that, subject to the approval of the electors at such spec lal election, the Village Issue Its bonds in the sum of nine thousand (9.000) dollars for the. purpose above mention cd. and that said bonds shall be of the following description and tenor nnd payable as hereinafter specified. 8a Id bonds shall be known as the Village of Laurlum iFive Per Cent. Coupon water Ronds, Second Scries, and shall be of the denomination of one thousand (1.000) dollars each nnd shall be numbered No. 1 to 9 inclusive. Such bonds shall bear interest at the rate of five per cent (ECU per annum. payable semi-annually on the first day of fKtober and the first day of April in each year. Ronds and interest shall be payable at the State Saving Rank oi jaurium. Michigan. Said Bonds shall mature as follows: Aumner Amount Payablo 1-2-3-4 $4,000 October 1, 1925 5-6-7-8-9 5,000 October 1, 192G It Is Further Resolved, That, a spec ial election of the electors of the VIU Inge he and the same Is hereby called to be hdd In the Village on Saturday the 23rd day of September A. D. 1911, nnd that the proposition of Issuing said wnter bonds be submitted to the elec tors of th Village at such' election; that at said election the polls shall be open at seven o'clock In the morn ing nnd shall be kept open until fivo o'clock In the afternoon nt which hour they shnll be finally closed; that tho form of ballot to be used nt said elect ion shall be "For Issuing bonds to the amount of nine thousand (9,000. dol lars to pay, for meters Already In stalled apd to provide funds to com- leto the Installation of water meters n the Village" and 'Atalnut i-.... bonds to the amount of nine thousand O AfiAV .1.11 . - ""1 ,vu uuimn pay ror meters al ready installed and to provido funds to complete tho Installations of watcr meters in th Village." It Is further Resolved. That the vn lago Clerk be and ho Is hereby n. atructed and directed to have the proper and necessary notices for B..n election printed and duly posted in ac cordance witn me statute. It is Further Resolved. That th f,.i lowing officers for anid special election oe ano mey aro nereDy duly appointed namely:' . : . , , ' Commissioners of Election (J. It. Rastello, (Rernhart Holmstroin (George Hall. Inspectors of Klectlon , , (Joseph Wills, (Martin Prlsk Jr., (Harry T. Ingersol, t (Joseph Gallpeau. ' Hoard of Reg- istration 1 . (John Chynoweth. (Joseph C. Light. (William Waas. It la Further Resolved. That Hoard of Registration be and they nre hereby instructed to b in session n Thursday the 21st day of September A. D. 1911, from 9 o'clock A. M. un til 5 o'clock P. M. I hereby certify that the above Is . true and correct transcript of a reso lution duly passed by tho Villagd Council of the Village of Laurlum at a regular meeting held on tho sixth day of September, 'A. D. 1911. MARTIN PRISK. JR. Village Clerk. NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION. WH ERISAS. It appears to tho Vil lage Council of the Village of Laurlum that there exists certain outstanding unsecured indebtedness of the Village, heretofore lawfully incurred by this Council and by previous councils, amounting In tho aggregate to th sum of twenty-four thousand fiv hud ml (24.COO) dollars, said sums hav ing been borrowed by the respective councils ir anticipation of the collect Ion of taxes for the respective years and not more than one-fourth (1-4) of the taxes having been borrowed in any one year, and nil of said sum hav ing been expended for the Improve ment of the streets and alleys of mid Village; nnd whereas it is deemed ex pedient and for the best Interests of the Village that Bald Indebtedness bo funded and that bonds, ns hereinafter described, b Issued to tako care of said Indebtedness: THEREilXIRE, It Is Resolved (1) That, subject to tho approval of tho electors of tho village In tho special election hereinafter called, bonds of the Village be issued for the sum of twenty-four thousand five hundred (24,500) dollars, of the following de scription nnd tenor and payable ns hereinafter specified, namely: Village of Laurlum Funding Five Ter Cent. Coupon Ronds, Number, 1 to 25 both Inclusive, bonds 1 to 24 In clusive to be of the denomination of one thouosand (1,000) dollars and bond number 25 to be. of the denomination of five hundred (500) dollars with In terest at the rate of five per cent (5) per nnnum, payable semi-annually on the first day of April nnd the first day of October in ench year, bonds and interest payable at the State Savings Bank of Laurlum. Said bonds shall be payable ns follows: Number I- 2-3-4-5 6-7-8-9-10 II- 12-13-14-15 16-17-18-19-20 21-22-23-24-25 Amount Tayablo $5,000 October 1. 1120 5,000 5,000 5,000 4,500 October 1, lOUl October 1, 1923 October 1, 1923 October 1. 1943 It Is Further Resolved, That a spec ial election of the electors of the Vil lage be and the same Is hereby called to be held in this village on Saturday the 23rd day of September A. D. 1911, nnd that the proposition of issuing said funding bonds bo submitted to the electors of this village at such elect Ion: that nt said election the polls shall be open at 7 o'clock in tho morn ing nnd shall bo kept open until 5 o'clock in the afternoon, nt which hour they shall be finally closed; that tho form of ballot to he used nt said elect Ion shall be "For Issuing bonds to the amount of twenty-four thousand five hundred (24,500) dollars to- fund the outstanding Indebtedness of the Vil lage" and "Against issuing bonds to tho amount" of twenty-four thousand five hundred (24,500) dollars to fund the outstanding Indebtedness of the Village." It is Further Resolved. That the Vil lage Clerk be and he Is hereby In structed and directed to have the proper and necessary notices for said election printed and duly posted In accordance with tho statute. It is Further Resolved, That the fol lowing officers for said special elect Ion bo nnd they are hereby duly ap pointed, namely; Commissioners of Election (J. R. Rustello, (Rcrhharf Holmstrom, 1 . (George Hall. ' Inspectors of , ' ' " Election' ' ' ' ! (Joseph Wills, ' ' ; (Martin Prlske Jr., (Harry T. Ingersol, (Joseph Gallpeau, ' Board of : - , i ' Registration (John' Chynoweth, " (Joseph C. Light, (William Waas. It is Further Resolved, That the Board of Registration be ami they nro hereby instructed to bo in session nt Thursday tho 21st day of September A. D. 1911, from 9 o'clock A. M. to 5 o'clock P. M.. Thereby certify that the above Is true nnd correct transcript of a reso lution duly passed by the VIH Council of the Village of Laurlum at a regular meeting held on the si"1 dny of September, A. D. 191L MARTIN PRISK, JR. I tillage Clerfc d li.