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Beauty, Salons & Barbers

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Bakeman Barbers

ContactPat Bakeman
EmailPatMB81@yahoo.com
Address101 S. Front Street
Dowagiac, MI 49047
(directions)
Telephone269-782-5694

For more information, visit the .


Hairitage, The

ContactDebbe Meyers
EmailDbbMeyers@gmail.com
Address142 S. Front St.
Dowagiac, MI 49047
(directions)
Telephone269-782-3693

The old-fashioned charm of antiques and collectibles are available on the lower level of this hair and nail salon.


Mane Attraction Inc., The

ContactJimijune Fryman
EmailJimijuneFryman@yahoo.com
Address124 S. Front St.
Dowagiac, MI 49047
(directions)
Telephone269-782-2707

For more information, visit the .


Spa-toe-Pia

ContactJacqueline J. Hale
Address230 S. Front Street
Dowagiac, MI 49047
(directions)
Telephone269-782-1100

Conveniently located downtown, Spa-toe-Pia offers full service nail and aesthetics spa manies, pedies, facials, body scrubs, microbladding, cosmetic tattooing and sauna stress relieving services.  

Latest News from your Chamber

  • March 31st, 2019

    Vineyard 2121 to Host Fundraiser for Pageant Scholarship

    The Miss Dowagiac Scholarship Pageant on Saturday, April 13, will present “Reds, Whites & Flights,” at Vineyard 2121. The early evening event, from 4 to 7 p.m., is a fundraiser for the Miss Dowagiac Scholarship Fund, featuring spirits, entertainment and silent auction. Vineyard 2121 on Red Arrow Highway in Benton Harbor is one of several venues where musician and pageant master of ceremonies, Joe Jason, performs on a regular basis.

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  • March 31st, 2019

    Chamber Spotlight Shines on Olympia Books

    Olympia Used and Rare Books is a family business that opened in 1987 by Paul and Karen Pugh as Olympia Books and Prints in downtown Dowagiac at 208 S. Front St.

     The store then dealt in used and rare books, as well as posters and prints, and would eventually branch off to the framing business.

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  • March 31st, 2019

    Steeped in Tradition, Caruso’s at Nearly 100, Feted at BAH

    Antonio and Emilia Caruso would be proud of their granddaughter and third-generation candy maker, Julie Johnson, known to most in the community by only her first name. Second, third and even fourth generation business legacies are something this community knows well.

    At the Chamber’s Business After Hours March 13, co-hosted by Caruso’s, the legacy of candy-making that began in 1922 was feted, as attendees also congratulated Dick Judd on his upcoming retirement, as they welcomed Bryan and Jolynn Smith, the new owners of the business now marking its 160th year in the community.

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