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The Calumet news. [volume] (Calumet, Mich.) 1907-1938, September 02, 1914, Image 3

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Houghton Department
U. S. Examiner Spends Busy Day
Quizzing Aliens
Cnitcd State Naturalization Kx:im
in. r lialph Mohler nient u busy day
today exninlnlnK ajipliruntH for eitl
Kl nsliij) in thi Houghton county circuit
omit. Then urn 162 nlleim to be ex
uii,iiii(l ami approximately lialf of
tins.' applicant. were heard today.
itinalnliiK number will le heard
i, ni'.i nw.
The .unit loom was crowded to ca
;iy when court opened and Mr.
Hosier did not find time haiuliiK heavy
,,D his bund fur the entire Kesslon.
M. us .f the applicants for full citl
..ihip papers have been in thla
,,,'iiiiiy hut a short time, a majority of
lh, in Just alonK enoiiKh to permit them
In i.i.ome citizens. While many of
iliiui have improved their knowledge
i f the KriKlish latiKuaKP considerably
(nine of the answers to question put
tliriu were very humorous.
The Kcene presented this inornlnK
v.. is well worth wltnessiiiK. men of all
li.nluK gathered In the room. Thu ma
jority are natlvcH of KnKlund, Fin
lainl and Austria, while Jtusslatis, Canadians-,
N'orweKlans, Swedes and
ilireLs were numerous.
Mr. Mosler will remain In Houghton
fir .several da.vs. Tomorrow he will
Mill -nipt to complete his examination of
tin- remaining applicants. lie will re
turn to HouKhton when the November
tii ci of court opens as there nre 43
n i: ;i:ili.ation petitions to be heard at
that time.
Tuesday Afternoon Settion.
i'. in i'lctablft business was disposed
if at the afternoon session yesterday.
V.iniii Makl, who pleaded guilty to a
iliai-'.e of carrying concealed weapons
u.ih lined $.1 and $10 costs. Nick Prist,
held on a similar chaw, admitted ho
li:nl been carrj ins a revolver during
tl, Mr ike. Ills fine was similar to that I
if M.ikl. John St. John, also booked
in a chatxe of carrying concealed
weapons, was placed on probation for
i he . ar, and was required to pay $25,
the eosts of the court.
Pavid McNeil, who pleaded guilty to
hreahiiiK Into n dwelling in ilipley,
was plated on probation and ordered
tn pay $25 as the costs of the court.
Vilniar Alitalo, Joseph (2 rose and Ail-
l .m Sanrl, who pleaded guilty to u like
rurge were released on probation and
fliied $1'5 each.
i inn ixtirisourg, cnareu wnn lnieni
t" do great bodily harm less than the
name of murder, pleaded guilty to fe
Innioiis assault and was Hentenced to
ti) days In the county Jail.
Ktick lVarson pleaded guilty to sim
1 ie larceny nnd was fined $L'5 and or
d red to return $45 he had stolen from
it fellow workman.
Antti Mursu. charged with non-sup-
1'i'it, third offenwp. was sentenced to
fi.in 1 to 3 years, with a recom
mendation of 2 years, in the Ionia re
formatory. The i ase f Joseph IaMora, charged
with abuse of a team of horses, was
nolle prossed.
Third Car Laavea Today For Tho Cal
umet Dietrict.
r-eciary !. rs Haas of the Copper
Country I'alr UHnflrlatlon this morninK
seni'u.ivertisl0 car. No. 3 to the Cul
umet district. , CJlarlng posterg will be
Placed in conspicuous places through
-ui .in- i-ouiuy wuiun tne next few
dajs giving thu duteM of the iuiVnnd
other details In regard to the e
t'ur No. 2 was sent out yesterday af
n-iiioon io i ue range towns. South
Hane, I'alnesdale, Trlmountaln and
Atlantic were plentifully upplied with
udvcrtlslng material and indications
are that hundreds of people from thorn
towns will be in attendance.
Observer Cowdriek'a Report Shows
Month Wat Up To Average.
Went her observer Cowdrlck of the
Houghton weather bureau yesterday
Issued the meteorological summary for
August. The report tdiows that only 9
perfectly clear days were recorded.
There were 4 cloudy days nnd H part
ly cloudy. '
liming the month the highest tem
peiatiiie wa.n f0 deurecs, this reading
I'eing taken on August !. while on
August 24, the lowest temperature, 42
decrees, was recorded. The total pre
cipitation for the month was 4.93.
1 1 "A Y.
i l i
Also Had Itching Burning Scalp,
Hair Thin, Dry and Lifeless. Could
NotSleeponAccountof Itching. Cu-
' ticura Soap and Ointment Healed.
Kalkaska,' Mich. fMj hair began
j falling out about five J-oars ago and I
blfco had Itching .and burning of tho
Ticaip. My hair full out by
handful and It waa thin, dry
and Ufoluaa. I could not
aloop well on account of tho
1 Iclilng. My hair Ixwatne ao
thin I commenced using
t'raU' and awltcbos until I
had lost ao much hair thoro
waa not eoouifh remaining
to cover tho 'rata.
" I usnd I ; also quantities of-
and - which did not rcllora tho torturo
lilrh at times was almost unbearable);
specially at night. I was obllgod to bathe
ny head In soda water In order to get any
I then tried Cutleura Soap and Olnt-
mcnt, rubbing tbo Cutleura Ointment Into
I the scalp at night and washing It out In tho
jnorning with Cutleura Soap. It waa about
ur weeka when I waa entirely cured:
(nod) Mrs. Henry Frisk, March XI. 10U.
I Samples Free by Mall
. The Itrlilng, burning, Buffering and low
w Hlecp of eczemas, rashoa. and Irrltatlona
. w the skin and acalp are at once rellevod
nd permanent akin health restored In most
r warm hatha with Cutleura Soap
followed ly gentlo appllJona of Cutleura
Mntment when all eUo falls. Cutleura Soap
-) and Cutleura Ointment (50c.) are
. "fywhero, A single aet la often
junuient. LlUfal Mmple of each mailed
Uh 3-i-p. hkln Hook. Ad.lreaa isjatr
kra liuUcura, Deyt. T, lloaUm.:
i ne county hoard or, canvassers
consisting of James Hoar. A. A. Urock
way and Wesley Downing, met in the
county building yesterday and run
vassed the results of the recent prl
mary election when candidates for
state and county otlices were nomlnat
ed. The cunvass show among other
things the tremendous vote cast for
Republican candidates us compared
with votes for candidate on other
County Clerk Kaiser led In the num
ber of votes received with 4,333 am
. iTitng j aiiies ror congress, was
second with 4,173. The vote for Alex
J. Oroesbeck for governor was almost
double that of his nearest opponent
Chase S. ishorn, who received 1,13
against 2,000 for Mr. tlroesbeck. The
light vote cast by the Progressives is
the surprising feature of the election,
considering the heavy vote polled by
this party two years ago. The report
of the board follows:
Republican Ticket.
flnvernor Alex J. Ciroesbeck, 2,009;
Chase S. Ishorn, 1.137; (Seorge K. Ki
lls, Cfl4; I C. Martindale. 81G; W. P
Linton, 4C8.
Lieutenant governor K. J. Curts,
2,r.KC; I,. I). Dickinson. 9S9; D. V.
Helneman, 996.
i'onvress V. Frank James, 4,173.
Legislature First district. A. K. le
termann, 1,420; Second district, J. A
Shields, 010; Joseph Hocking, 3'3;
Third district. A. D. Kdwurds. l.r.01.
State Senator Oeorgo Williams,
Sheriff James -A. Cruse, 3,9.r3;
Charles H. Little, 1,433.
County Clerk N. F. Kaiser, 4.333.
County treasurer Andrew ltram
Register of Deeds Clyde MacKenzle,
Prosecuting Attorney W. J. Oal
bralth, 2,437; J. F, llambitzcr, 1,168
Anthony Lucas, 1,917.
Circuit court commissioner Herman
A. Wleder, 3,799.
Coroners William Fisher. 3.932; J.
J, Klchkern. 285.
County surveyor J. K. Oronholt,
Inspector of mines Thomas R
James, 4.09C.
National Progressive.
Governor Henry R. Pattengill. 290.
Lieutenant governor James X. Mo-
P.ride, 2S8.
Congress V. J. MacDonald, 303.
Sheriff P. O. Sheridan, 297.
County treasurer Jacob ITittl, 2S7
Register of deeds V. D. Veale, 255
Prosecuting attorney John D. Kerr,
Democratic Ticket.
Governoi Woodbrldgo X. Ferris,
Lieutenant governor Emmet J.
Reach. 240.
Congress F. J. Itnwden, 234.
Representative In Second district-
Frederick Kappler, 78.
Prosecuting attorney Anthony Lu
cas, 17.
Little Doubt That It Will Be Repre
Bented In League.
Writing from the Soo, where he Is
visiting, Pat Cook has the following to
say about the hockey outlook there:
The annual pessimism as to hockey
also Is In bloom In tho Soo. The pub
lic is expressing misgivings over the
possibility of having a team. Rut that
Is n hardy annual and usually Is cut
down by the time the Ice begins to
It would hardly do for us to give
up hockey now," said a prominent fan
after James MacNaughton hus put up
such a magnificent cup. That would
hardly be courteous. It Is not In good
taste of course to discuBS the amount
of money this patron of pure pport has
expended on the trophy but I under
stand It Is enough to convince anyone
that hoi key owes him a debt that It
can only lepny after years."
There Is no doubt that the Soo will
again be represented by a hookey
team this coming winter. The game
has even a stronger hold on this publio
than It has on that of the copper
country. TIJs Is oue, no uouni, io me
big Canadian population hre.
The Soo is largely peopled by Cana
dians, naturally so because of being on
tho border, but they did not Introduce
hockey to the upper peninsula. It re
mained for the copper country to do
this pioneering.
Ir. MereenC. Curd, ofteopathlc
physician of Duluth, Minn, lias ar
rived In Houghton and taken over the
practice of Dr. 11. M. Stoel who ex
changed with Dr. aiurd for nia prac
tice In Duluth. Mrs. Hurd came witn
Word has been received In Hough
ton by friends of Dell. Mills, deputy
secretary of state, announcing his can
Uldacy for the otllco of secretary of
state. Mr. Mills is well known In the
copper country und his many friends
feel that he will be a capable man In
this; otllce. With this announcement,
It U apparent that Frederick C. Mar
tlndale, who recently was In the run
ning for the Republican nomination for
KoVernor, will not be a candidate for
Politicians of this community will
recall the vigrous campaign of 1912
when Mr. Murtlndale was n candidate
for governor ugalnst Amos S. Mussel-
man. At that time Mr. Mills became
a candidate for the Republican iioml
nation for secretary of state und
though his victory was practically us
s ii red he withdrew after the primar
ies In favor of Mr. Martindale.
The secretary of state, auditor gen
eral, attorney general, treasurer and
several other offices are filled by nom
ination ut the stut convention of Re
publicans. ' ,
At the regular September meeting
of the Houghton village council, to
morrow ofternoon the most Important
action will be the appointment of a
successor to the late Chief of Police,
uls Voetsch. There has been much
speculation as to who will receive the
appointment nnd the outcome will b
watched with Interest. Seven appli
cants are seeking the position.
For nyiny years the late Mr. Voetsch
held the position of chief of the po
lice and lire departments. There Is no
doubt but that these positions will be
divorced and Ray Fggleston, assistant
chief of the fire department, likely will
e promoted. None of the fliemen are
opposing his advancement.
Fred Saatlo, aged r,9, died at his
home nt Oscar yesterday. Mr. Saatlo
had resided at Oscar for 35 years and
was well known to all of the people of
that thriving community. He was a
shoemaker by trade. Mr. Saatlo leaves
three sons, Arvld, Rudolph and Nor
man and two daughters, Minnie nnd
Manda. The funeral will take place
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock with
services nt the residence and Inter
ment at the ocnr cemetery.
Hancock Department
Companies Affected by Action of
State Railroad Commission
A modified set 6f express rates, based
no the iate recently approved by the
interstate 'commerce commission, will
go Into effuct In "Michigan Oct. 1, ac
cording to "an order of J he Michigan
railroad commission. Several import
ant cluing ji from the inUrstute rates
will be noted In the Michigan Intra
state rates. : -
The express companies recently up
plied to the state commission fur per
mission to apply the new rates In
Michigan, but the (commission refused
to assent to this proposal. The prin
cipal objections related to the mini
mum rates and tho new zone system.
The minimum rate was sixty tents per
hundred pounds, an Increase over the
present minimum. Michigan Is partly
in two Interstate zones. The line of
separation ran across the state through
Grand Rapids nnd Owosso. Conse
quently under the proposed rates u
shipper would have been charged more
for service north to Saginaw than he
would have been for the name distance
south, Saginuw being in another zone.
After considerable discussion both
these differences were adjusted.
Since the new rates have been In
effect In the eastern states, such as
Pnnsylvunla. and New Jersey, the ex
press companies assert that the shlp-
Weather Bureau.
Charles F. Marvin, Chief.
Houghton, Michigan, Wednesday,
September 1914.
Masonlo. Temple Telephone No. 4U1.
All observations taken at 8 a. m.
(75th meridian time).
'letuii.i Wind. I
'a a m a
I I 0 ! M
3 g 1 5
'J Alpena til
Ruffalo CS
Chicago 00
Duluth M
2 sw 10
0 sw 1G
-8 nw 1G
i w 12
The following marriage licenses have
een issued by County Clerk Kaiser:
Jtalo Kaldassarl and Miss Josephine
Lurch! of Franklin Mine.
Vernon VI. Aenia of Rhlnelander,
Wis., and Miss Helen O. Fuller of
La u Hum.
William Miller and Miss Wilkelmlnc
Iogan of Hancock.
Alvin H. Slack of Spencer, Mich.,
and Miss Elslo Stutti of Tamarack
af efs
eft J aje 5 J f I 5
t ee ae J eft Wje ee f aa J eje
A. I Oetthell of fthelleyvillc. Ind..
Is registered at the Douglass- Housv.
Mr. Octtheil is In this district on one
of his regular business trips.
The United States revenue cutter
Tusoarora of Miwaukee arrived in
Houghton yesterday afternoon.
J. W. Downing of Ijiiurium Vas a
Houghton business visitor yesterday.
Mrs. J. M. Longyear, Jr., and son;
accompanied by Mrs. Longyear's sister
Miss Florence Rarrett, have gone to
the Iongvear farm at Rig Hay, Mich.,
on a visit.
Miss Mildred Jlalre, the well known
Instructor In piano forto, Is taking
special Instruction In Chicago, where
she has been for several weeks.
Joseph Houle and son, Harry, of
Great Falls, Mont., visited with his
brother, Thomas Houle of Wi
nona. This Is Mr. Hoiilo's
first visit here In twenty-two
years, and he aeese great changes
throughout the copper country, lie
left iSunday for L'Anse where he will
renew old acquaintances before leav
ing for his home.
The yacht Josephine 31. will make
regular trips to "White City, replacing
the steamer R. H. Hayes on this run.
The JIayes, however, will make trips
to the resort ftext Saturday, Sunday
and Monday.
Word has been received In Hough
ton that on Monday, iAngust 31, Frank
Oibbs was mairled to Miss Ger
trude Whip at Reno, Nev. Mr. and
Mrs. Gibbs will spend their honeymoon
In California. Mr. Gtbbs Is the eld
est son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Glbbs
of Houghton.
D. A. Stratton of Atlantic, president
and manager of the Stratton com
pany, manufacturers of handles, un
der went an operation for appendici
tis at the Trlmountaln hospital Sat
urday. His condition Is unfavorable.
Application for full citizenship pa-
pert were made today at County Clerk
Kaiser's office by Henry Wayrynen,
Hancock, Finland, Soo, 1907, and Iiu
rln Wlrtanen, South Range, Finland.
New York, 1906.
American civil war cost the lives of
the doctor and have taken up their j 110.000 federal soldiers who died of
residence at 127 lluuy street,
Fust I wounds and of 199,000 who died of
Kscanaba.. .. 51 -6 nw 8
Green Bay...&--lZ w 14
Houghton..... r4 -3 w 14
Marquette... fJ -3 mW L0
Milwaukee... r.G -10 w S
New York... "ti 2 ut. 4
New Orleans."- 2 e 14
Port Arthur, to -2 w 8
Soo t6 -8 nw is
St. Paul 50-14 v 8
San Fran.. . .
Winnipeg.. .
W 4
s 4
w 12
Pt. Cldy
(ooi m
Weather Forecaat.
(Till 7 P. M. Thursday)
Copper Country: Generally fair to
night and Thursday.
Weather Conditiona.
The barometer
continues low ov-
tho northern
portion of the
I.ike Region and
unsettled, show
ery weather has
continued over
tho northern half
of tho country
east of the Rocky
Mountains; tho
area of low pres
sure apparently
extends north
westward to
northern Alberta.
The Held of high
pressure note d
yesterday over
the northern
Rocky Mountains, hasmovedsoiitheast
wanl to the central plains States,
bringing with It much colder weather;
killing frost, with a tempeiature of
30 degrees Is reported from Wyoming.
Moderately high pressure and fair
weather covers the southern states
and the Pacific Coast. Generally fair
and cool weather Is indicated for this
vicinity during the next 36 to 48
hours. Fresh to strong westerly
winds will continue. A small craft
warning was displayed on the west
side of Keweenaw Point nt 9:30 a. m.
ii. n. oowimicK,
Official in Charge.
pers have been benefitted by un uvcr-
ae reduction of from 12 to 18 per cent.
The rate for packages from seventy
five to 100 pounds is of much Import
ance to Mb higan, owing to heavy ship
ments of lee ceam and part of automobiles.
City Clerk HolTenbacher has com
piled the birth and death report for the
past month of August. The report
shows that there were 17 births and 1)
deaths during that month.
l J3r, l--I - Vr f 1
Ironwood Happening Always Interest
Our Readers.
After reading of so many people in
our town who have ieen curea ny
Doan's Kidney IMlIs, the question na
turally arises: "Is this medicine equal
ly successful in our neighboring
towns?" The generous statement of
this Ironwood resident leaves no room
lor doubt on this point.
I Donovan, 116 H Aurora St., Iron-
wood, Mich., anys: "My kidneys did
not act . properly and the kidney se
cretions were unnatural and, painful
In passage. I also suffered from back
ache and sharp twinges across my
kidneys. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills
Lodvertlsed, I used them and they grave
me relief."
rrlce GOc, at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Tills the same that
Mr. Donovan had Foster-MHburn
Co., Props, Ruffalo, N. Yi
tVmemnef the name Doan's and
Antone Malloch, representing a
wholesale liquor establishment of Ks
ennaha, lias been placed under arrest
by the authorities of Raraga county.
Malloch Is charged with M-HInu Ihjuor
to Antone Chosa of Keweenaw Ray, an
Indian saloonlst. The complaint is
signed by Charles Gamachc, a French
saloonkeeper doiiin business in Kewee
naw Hay. The 'respondent will be
given un examination Saturday. It is
understood that representatives of two
other wholesale liquor houses are to
be arrested on the same charge.
Severul months ago JYosecuting At
torney Hrennnn of Raraga county re
quested a ruling from the attorney
general as to the validity of issuing
liquor license to an Indian. The at
torney general's department handed
down the opinion that an Indian miht
procure a license, but It was in direct
violation of the law to sell him intoxicants.
Chosa was awarded a license nnd
l:.ts been doing business In Keweenaw
liny since. The presumption Is that
ho was buying whiskey frntn outside
houses and It Is rumored his beer was
possibly brought in by boat. Tho
question that naturally arises Is
whether or not the liquor firm can be
prosecuted for selling Chosa Intoxi
cants when the state ruled that he
could be furnished a license for carry
ing on this loisiness. The question is
ne that undoubtedly will be taken to
the supreme court.
German Professor at Concordia
lege Completes Visit Here.
Rev. Hattstaedt of Milwaukee, a pro
fessor in Concordia college, an institu
tion supported by the German Luther
ans, who has been visiting in Hancock
returned to hi home this afternoon.
While Visiting here Rev. Hattstaedt
was the guest of Rev. iltliel, Trutoi,
pastor of the German Lutliciatt linn h.
lie returns to Milwaukee to resume
his duties ut Concordia college.
Rev. Hattstaedt reports that he en
jo.Ned his trip to the cupper (oiiiitr.V
lllld was Well pleased with the recep
tion ii Horded him here. v
Iist Sunday was observed in the
German Lutheran church as tlie "Mis
sion Festival." A special collection was
taken ami Rev. Hattstaedt was special
speaker. The Mm, of $4o was raised
by tin- Hancock church for foreign
missionary work.
est. rday
Chlcago to resume their
the Jennings Sisters.
Professor R. A. 'haso
moved from Summit Micit
The regular monthly tut4.n.' f th
Woman's Missionary sothlv of th
Colikic;:ut ional ihurch was held at th
home of Mrs. T. I). Slanett on Rak
street tids often n. 'lie metii,
ua I- d by .Mis. I '. G. h.
It. T. GriHin of Gloucester, M.i.-s., 1
legist, , , , ;,t ,,. ot( hotel.
P. '. Maloney of Green Ray if. II
Han o( k veiling Iricnd.
School of Instruction To De Conducted
In Houghton Saturday.
Hancock chapter Masons will con
duit a school of Instruction Saturday
evening. when stale olficers of the
Chapter will be iii attendance. Most
Rxiellcnt Grand High Priest, Wi!iiam
W. Watts and Riuht Fx.-Hlent Grand
Lecturers Charles A. Coimver and
Horace S. Ma.wiard will attend to in
spect the work of the Hancock order.
At the conclusion of the school, a so
cial session will be Indulged ill.
Superintendent of U. S. Life S.iving
Service rs an Octofjenprian.
eral hi
t Life
rs ice
I. Kimbail.
pel Interna nt
. I '. '-. Sept
bo has been
t the I'nite,
r i Ma
li at
"The Wrath of the Gods." a thrilling
moving picture will be presented In tho
Kerredge theater Monday afternoon
and evening. This nlcture has been
pronounced by experts one of the
greatest ever produced. Among the
spectacular scenes is a volcanic eruption.
Fred A. Harvey 'of Detroit was
Hancock business visitor today.
Two representatives of Greece have
been in Hancock the past few days
soliciting alms for their suffering coun
ty men. who they claim are in desti
tute circumstances as a result of the
Ralkan war. The men have visited
many large cities in this country and
have the endorsement of the mayors of
the eilics visited. The visitors first
c alled upon Mayor njala and presented
their TcdcntiaN, at the same time usk
ing his permission to make a canvass
of the city, which the received.
The Misses Kmily H.ukett and Ruby
Randoii have opened a dressing parlor
on the second floor of the Hancock
Dt-ygoods stole bl.x k.
Dr. W. II. Matchette and son have
left for Greenville, Ohio, to visit rela
tives. Mrs. H. M. Johnson and son are
home from a visit with relatives in
A cow owned by Matt Grekkil.i was
struck by lightning Monday afternoon
and Instantly killed.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Robinson have
returned to their home in Chicago af
ter a visit with their daughter, Mrs.
Albert W. Quamlt.
Miss Kckholni, the trimmer, and Miss
Output, the sales lady, have returned
from D. I!. I'iske Millinery house of
ed. :. q , alter of a lenlutj .,.., y, ,,.
ed many congratulatii ns to. lay on t ,m
oi-cas.on of his eight. eth i'lll,iy ..ntii
versary. Superintend. -nt Kimball was
born In the town of Lebanon. Me.,
Sept. J, I ;:!. His 1.1,1.11111,11 w,,s re
ceived at Rowdoin college. After leav
ing roll. -re he sliidi. d law and was ad
mitted to the l i.i r in IViS. The follow
ing ear he W I-. elected to the Maine
Ieglsl.it lire.
In lU .Mr. Kimball cmio to Wash
ington in ii. -i ept :,(,, e of an uppo, Mil. elit
as a . l. rk in the Treasury I p.lt tment.
In 171 Congress pa-se, an n t nulhor
i.ilig the Secretary of the Treasury to
establish station.': on the coasts of
Long Island and New- Jcr.se, and t.
ernplov crews of trained Mufm.-n. This
was the beginning of the lite-s iv ing
service, of which Mr. Kimball was
made chief o'licer and superintendent,
t'laler his direction the service hai
been extended to all the ocean and
lake coasts of the fniied States.
H Shoe Polishes
"CUT F.DGE." tliu only ladie Minr .Irexgmij tint
poKiuvt'ly couuiiim Oil. ltiu. kx, Pliil,c-H ami Pre.
trrvci hi. lies' ami ciiil.lren'H Mine, shines toilhout
rubbing. Kic. "I RIM H (.LOSS." l"c
"D4NDY" foml.iiiHtiou fur rlrnnlna find polishinc
all kiinlBof riisrt or un f liocn, iiic. "STAR"ei-, lu.
"Ql'ICK WHITE" (in liquid form Willi spoi,.'-;qulrk-lyrlranmtuil
wlillrns dirty canva cImx h. pc. a.
"AI BO" rleam and tillrp Bt ( K, M Bi t K.
SI I III. nnil CANVAS SHOIS. In rouii.l wIuiim iiU.h
pitcked in aim: buxea, wuli ciiniige, Pk-. In tiaiul-onu-,
large aluminum hcixex, wuu poiie, V.'it.
If vonrii. nlfr cIim-h n.t V.'. p tl.o Vln m Htit. n-n.1 n
IU (.ricu In tiiiuiK l.ir f uil i..' ni.'kHt.'c. rln.ri; imi.l.
20-26 Albany Streat, Cambridga, Masa.
Th 0!J?;t ami fjitsnl Mavm'arittten of
ikte i'uhihrt m tkt H'orld.
f ,
Vertie Bros. & Co.
v, . J
Our Display of
New Wool Dress
lSL- Goods For Autumn
It is none too early to begin plan
ning for Autumn wardrobe. Every
woman will, upon inspection, im
mediately appreciate the great pos
sibilities for individuality in the
suit, gown, cape or coat, if the ma
terials are selected from these new
Fall and Winter assortments.
In any event all women should
we think, for their own informa
tion, visit our Dress Goods Sections
and sec the new Autumn fabrics in
the following weaves: Velour.
Broadcloth Gabardines, Serges, Cheviots a nd other favored suitings in Roman stripes
and Shadow Plaids. ' --:. .-;,..,; 1
i ItSft, r3 i v j ,v '
We also have an immense assortment of
Materials for Sehooi
at 25c and 50c per yard
Our stock is also replete with new autumn Silks and Silk and Wool materials, for
street and evening wear, such as Voiles, Crepes and Failles, in plain and novelty
We have a complete new fall line of HOSIERY,
and other necessities for your inspection.
take "1 other. (Advertisement)

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