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i 8ATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1910.
r THE CALU1IET NEWS. H ougnton D eppxtment TELEPHONE SOUTH 19i HOUGHTON CHURCHES PLAN SPECIAL EASIER SERVICES Resurrection of Savior to be Cel ebrated Ceremoniously by All Sects. EXCELLENT MUSICAL EFFECTS The Christian churches of all creeds uiiJ sects In the village of Houghton und the icinity are completing their plans for fittingly celebrating the res urrection of the Savior with special Easter services. In nearly all of the churches there will be excellent musi cal programs, consisting of anthems nuns by choirs and specially trained choruses, solos by the leading musical talent of the village and the singing of hymns by the congregations of the va rious churches. One of the earliest services of the clay us well as one of the most Interest ing and peculiar, will be the sunrise service at the First Presbyterian church, which will be held under the auspices of and participated In by the young people's societies of all the Pro testant churches in the Portage lake district. It is planned to begin this service, which will consist of songs and prayers, at 6 o'clock In the morning, as a greeting to the dawn of Easter Sunday. Trinity's New Sanctuary, This Kaster will bo one long to be remembered in Trinity Episcopal church, becuuse it marks the opening of the sanctuary of the new edifice of the parish. Workmen have been rush ing the work of installing the beautiful new altar, the gift of Mesdames John D. Ryan und C. D. Shelden, and oth erwise getting the building in readi j.ess for the opening tomorrow morn ing und Rev. Curzon, the rector, said this morning that all would be ready for the initial services in the church. Choirmaster Weismiller has been ex tremely busy lately arranging for the special music to be sung at the services tomorrow und has a well trained chorus of 45 male voices ready for the occa sion. There will also be solos by Al len F. Rees und V. li. Rowe. bassos; Will Hall, baritone, and Don Delbridge und Kvart Vial, tenors. In addition to the regular organ accompaniment, there will be several pieces from the Calumet & Ilecla, orchestra adding their volume to the melody frmn be hind a bank of palms. Following I the program for the service to be held ut ten o'clock in the morning, other services in the morning being held at 6 and 7:30 o'clock: Processional, Hymn No. i. Intrjit, "Ue is Risen," Clare. Kyrie Rlelson and Credo, Stainer. Hymn No. 22. Offertory, "Christ Our Passover," E. V. Hall. Sanctus. LieliedictUS. Angus Dei. Gloria in Exeeleis. Stalncr. Nunc Dimrnittus, K. Newton. Recessional, Hymn No. 122. In the afternoon at 3 o'clock will be held a cildreii's service at which sev eral children will be baptized and in the evening there will be another ser vice with much special music. Grace M. E. Church. At Grace M. E. church the morning service will be marked by an especially fine musical program, arranged for the service by .Miss Jenkins. The musical numbers will b as follows; Anthem. "As It Regan to Dawn," (Vincent), choir. Solo, -Aiuiulia," (Humphreys), Mrs. C. E. Sniotk. Anthem, "Christ is Risen." (Turner), choir. Dm t, "Lift Your Glad Voices." (S h nccker), Miss Charity Warmington, Mrs. Fred Dennett. The pastor of the church, Rev. A. U. Sutcliffe, will preach the sermon of th morning taking as his subject. "The Resurrection and Its Relation to Foreign Missions." New members will be taken into the church at this st?r vb f and the rltas of bnptlsm adminis tered. The evening service will be It charge i.f the Sunday school and ut it will be rendered many songs and reci tations by the children of the Sund iy school. First Presbyterian Church. At the First Presbyterian church there will be a ppeelnl service In the morning and the regular service, with some extra musical numbers In the KIDNEYS WILL ACT FINE AND G0ES AFTER Out-of -Order Kidneys are Regulated and the Most Severe Bladder Misery Vanishes No Man or Woman Here in Calumet Can Afford to Neglect Even the Slightest Kidney Disorder. Out-of-order kidneys act fine anl Lukache or bladder misery Is relieved after a few doses of Rape's Diuretic. Pains in the back. Rides or loins, rheumatic twinges, dbilltutlng head ache, nervousness, dlzzliies. sleepless ness, inflamed or Ftvollen eyelids, wornout feeling and many other symp toms of clogged. Inactive kidneys sim ply vanish. Frequent painful and uncontrollable urlnatlcn due to a weak or Irritable bladder '1st promptly overcome. Tho moment you suspect any kldny rladdcr or urinary disorder, or feci rhoumatlsm coming, begin taking this harmless remedy, tdth the knowledge that there la no oth?r medicine, at any evening. The program for the morn ing service la as follows: Voluntary. Doxology. Invocation and chanting of the Lord' prayer. Responsive reading. Gloria. .. Apostle's Creed. Hymn. Scriptural reading. Prayer. , Anthem, quartette. Announcements and Offertory. Solo, Mrs. Linton. Hymn. Sermon. "Christian Knighthood," Rev. F. Knowles, pastor. Hymn. P.enedlctlon. Rev. Knowles' aubject for the eve ning sermon is, "Gifts of the Risen Christ." St. Ignatius Church. Holy week and the Lenten season came to a close at St. Ignatius' Loyola church with the celebration of the mass this morning at 10:15, at which service the Impressive ceremonies at tending the blessing of the Are and the candles and the P.aptlsmal waters to be used at the Easter services are cel ebrated. At this service also the or gan was used and the Gloria sung for the first timt since the services of Holy Thursday, they being silent during Good Friday. Tomorrow there will be the regular masses of the morning at 8, 9 and 10:13 o'clock. At the first two of these services the pastor of the church, Rev. A. J. Rezek, will officiate and the late mass w ill be said by Rev. A. J. Muys sen. the assistant pastor of the church. There w ill be also the regular Vespers service, beginning at 7:15 In the even ing. Hurontown M. E. Church. There will be special music at the morning service In the Hurontown M. E. church and the evening will be giv en over to the following program to be rendered by the Sunday school: Hymn No. 118, school. Recitation A Welcome Lillian Zerbst Exercise Welcome Lillian Zerbst, Ruth and Edna Martin. Song oh! Lillies Fair Class of girls. Recitation Easter Tapers Eugene Simmons. ' Recitation Easter Greeting Lucy Goodney. Song Little Ones Are Singing Class of girls. Recitation The Joyous Day Irene Little. Recitation The Risen Lord Ruth Zerbst. Exerclso Easter Prayers Five girls. Anthem Choir. Recitation Easter Lillies Beryl Statts. Recitation Easter Time John Lawler. Exercise A Spring Greeting John Moore and Fred Little. Song Come With Glad Rejoicing Class of Girls. Recitation Flowers In the Garden I?abel Moyle. Recitation The Star and the Lily Winnie Robbins. Exercise Jesus Lives Class of six girls. Recitation Easter Lillies Evelyn Simmons. Recitation Christ, the . Lord, Is Risen Ellen Martin. Song Christ the Lord Is Risen Class of girls. Recitation What Can Little. Ones Do Isabel Martin. Recitation The Flower Buds Grace Colenso. Exercise Lift Your Head Three girls. Recitation A Little Caterpillar Edna Martin. Recitation Out on the Hillside Merina Champion. Recitation Looking Out Sparta Wllmers. Exercise The Egg and What's in It Roy Haney and Chester Perkins. Recitation Easter Songs Blanche Zerbst. Recitation Easter Time Alfred Kitchen. Recitation Conquering King Etta Moon. Offering Remarks by the pastor. Hymn No. 120 School. Benediction. Alexander Robertson and Hannah Rlorri of Calumet and Peter Fantlnl of Osceola and Teresa Rarinotti of Calumet were granted marriage li censes by County Clerk Richardson yesterday. BACK-ACHE TAKING JUST A FEW DOSES price, made anywhere else In the world which will effect so through and prompt a cure, as a fifty-cent treat ment of Rape's Diuretic, which any druggist can supply. This unusual preparation goes direct to the out-of- order kidneys, bladder and urinary system, cleaning, healing and strengthening these organs and glands, and completes the cure before you realize it. A few days' treatment with Pape's Diuretic means clean, active, healthy kidneys, bladder and urinary organs and you feel fine. Your physician, pharmacist, banker or any mercantile agency will tell you that Pape, Thompson tt Tape, of Cin cinnati, Is a laige and responsible medicine concern, thoroughly worthy of your confidence. Accept only Rape's Diuretic fifty cent treatment from any drug store anywhere In the world. DEPORTATION OF CHINAMAN HALTED FOR NEW HEARING Yeang Sul, who prefers to be called by th more American-sounding name of "George Young," the dapper young Chinese who was taken from the county Jail In Houghton the other day and started upon the first stage of a "personally conducted" trip to China, has received a respite. This Is the same young fellow who claims to have taken unto himself as a wife an Ameri can girl in St. Paul last summer and It may be that this respite, which comes In the form of a telegram from the officers of the immigration service in Washington ordering that he be held at Chicago pending the making of ar rangements for the re-heurlng of his case, is caused by his claim that he cannot be removed from the country for the reason that his wife would be likely to become a state charge. Joe Pang, the Influential Chinese from Chicago who has taken such a great Interest In the cases of the cop per country Chinese w ho were gathered in by the federal officers last Decem ber on charges that they were In this country Illegally, received word from Attorney Hllle In Chicago yesterday af ternoon that the federal authorities had decided to look further Into the case of "George Young" before deport. Ing him. He went to Chicago Immedi ately to be present at tho hearing next week but said he would be back In the copper country soon to help In the prosecution of Horn Din, the Chinese gambler w ho is now In Jail here await. Ing trial for the alleged blackmail of many upper peninsula celestials. No. thing was said In the telegram received here regarding Leo Loy, the other Chinese who was accompanying "George" on the trip back to the home land and it Is supposed that he will be taken as planned. There was a long and earnest con sulfation up at the Jail yesterday morn ing when Joe Pang called there to pay his respects to Horn Din. Joe has been the nemesis of the man now In Jail, having tracked him nil over the state after he heard the stories of the at tempts of the gambler to extort money from other Chinese on threat of ex posing them to the government au thorities. CALUMET-HOUGHTON TRUNKS. Telephone Company Puts Five New Lines Into Service Between Towns. Five more new trunk lines yester day became available for tho use of telephone patrons using the wires be tween Houghton and Calumet, making a total of 19 lines between the two places, ten of these serving those call Ing Houghton numbers and nine those calling from Houghton . to Calumet. The reason that there are more lines running Into Houghton than Into Cal umet Is due to the fact that the rec ords of the company show that there Is greater traffic In this direction than In the other. In a single day recently the recorder showed 1,340 calls from Calumet to Houghton and only 1.230 In the opposite direction. FLOWERS IN GREAT DEMAND. Easter lilies and all other kinds of flowers are In great demand In Hough ton this Easter. Almost the entire stock of lilies was sold out this morn ing and .Manager York of the Lakeside said he feared that all who wished them could not be supplied. He also reports a large sale of hyacinths nnd tulips and says that more violets have year than ever before at Easter time, year tha never before at Easter time. He attributes much of this excess de mand to the fine weather we nre hav ing, making It possible to wear the delicate violets without fear of frost ing them. TO GET WOMEN TO VOTE. Anti-Tuberculosis Society Working to Make Votes for Sanitorium. The members of the Houghton Coun ty Antl-Tuberculosls society are mak ing arrangements' to get out as many women voters as possible to Insure n large vote for the proposition of voting $15,000 for the building of a sanitorium for the treatment of tuberculosis pa tients In this county. All women who pay taxes on property In any part of the county are entitled to vote upon the proposition of devoting a part of the county moneys to this Institution. The antl-tuberculosis forces are go ing to make a strong appeal to these w omen In the hope that they will go to the polls and register and vote In favor of the building of the sanitorium. They say that It is both a duty and a privi lege that the women should take ad vantage of. TOWNSHIP BOARD MEETING. Registration and Election Officials Nameo Hearing of Reports Later. The Portage township board met yesterday afternoon at the village hall In Houghton and named the registra tion boards, election Inspectors and clerks for the four precincts of the township. The caucuses will be held In the four precincts Monday night for the picking of, the candidates for the offices to be filled at the forthcoming election. It was the Intention of the board at this meeting to hear and audit the re ports of the township clerk and treas urer but this they were unable to do because the treasurer's report was not ready. They postponed this part of their work until a meeting to be held some time next week. Dr. W. J. Patterson, who formerly lived In Houghton and more recently In Calumet, has sold out his interests here and will soon leave for Oregon where he will make his home hereafter. Phil Thomas of Duluth has arrived In Houghton to Join his wife In a visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Johnson Vivian. Francis C. Tryor of Ilessemer Is vis iting relatives In this village. SUCCESSFUL SEASON ON THE GREAT LAKES ANTICIPATED Men Interested Believe Coming Summer Will be Greatest on Record. MANY PROFITABLE SHIPMENTS In the eyes of the men Interested In the sailing of ships on the great lakes, the season of 1910 will be the greatest on record. Owners of both passenger and freight steamers are enthusiastic nnd each nnd evwy line of trade af fected by or interested l;i lake ship ping is correspondingly Jubilant. "The season of 1910 should eclipse all records," declares President Living stone of the Lake Carriers' assocla tlon. "The prosperity that came after the opening of the season last year and grew until had the cntlra season been as good as the last , half, all previous records would have been broken, will be continued. "Last season a total of 41.683.873 tons of ore was carried. This was an increase of 395,118 tons over 1907.whlch was a record year. And this with a bad start. This year there will be no bad start, from the present indications. There will be more ore carried and the rate Is 10 cents per ton better than last season. The 1909 rate was 56 cents until the end of the season. The ship per will pay five cents more than that this season and the unloading rate has been reduced from 20 to 15 cents per ton. "Lumber and coal rates also have been increased, and nothing but bad weather can mar the season, from the present outlook." The passenger men are also cnthus Iatlc. "The season of 1910 will be the best yet," declared one of them. "People already are planning their summer wa ter trips and the great lakes huve be come the mecca of millions of people, not only from along their shores, but from all parts of the country, and even from other countries. And why shouldn't the lakes be popular? "As It now looks only bad weather can mar the season. And all the in dicatlons, according to the wise weath er prophets not employed by the United States government, are that the weath er will be exactly right for the excur slon business.. Of course,, the United States weather bureau will not predict a season's weather, but I believe Its employes are with us, heart and soul." As far as .tbe labor situation shows on the surface there will be no change from last year The Lake, Carriers and lines not employing union men Ignore the declaration, that there is a strike It Is a fact that last season, practically every boat on, the lakes was in opera tion in spite, of the strike.,, The union men claim (he "boats were under and badly manned, ' but the' fact remains that they were able to operate. Tho marine unions ore still confident that their strike will succeed. A wait Ing game, as last year, probably will be played. The union officials claim that their forces have 'scarce fy diminished BASEBALL IS AMONGST US. National Pastime Makes Initial Bow in High School-College Game. The first real sure-enough baseball game In the copper country was played at the Ripley ball yard yesterday af ternoon when the boys of the Michigan college of mines beat a team from the Houchton high school by the close score of 16 to 15. There were plenty of features to the game. Important anionic which were the clever base-stealing of Haas, three-base hit by Anderson, fair pitch ing for so early In the season, and the bad errors of both teams, especially those of the M. C. M. Infield. The game was practically won for the min ing college In the first Inning, when Haas, who was In the box for the high school, allowed number of men to get to first on bad balls and a couple of well-placed hits by the college boys and poor fielding of them by the high school fielders combined to list a total of ten tallies for the M. C. M. as n starter. Wenzel. Brewster nnd Foster worked In the box for the college and their combined strength did much to win the game. In the second Inning Haas pulled off his clever base-stealing. He got to first on an error and soon had stolen his way to third and scored on another error. Anderson, at bat for the high school, started a batting rally In the fourth that almost brought the score to a tie. Two men were out w hen Anderson . stepped to the plate and lined out the sphere for three sacks. This seemed to Inspire the high school batters nnd before the session had ended they had gained 7 marks on their side of the board. Rogers took the place of Haas In the box at the beginning of the fourth Inning and held the college boys pret ty well for the remainder of the game Tow ard the end of the contest the high school lads gained on the lead of their rivals nnd were Just one run behind In the ninth when Haug fanned with two already gone, giving the first game to the mining college. This w.ms rnly an exhibition but the fans say It may be taken as nn Indication of the relative strength of the teams. The following shows what happened at a glance: R. II. E. M. C, M 10 S 0 1 0 1 016 6 Illghs 2217201 0-15 5 8 Another Game Today. Another game of. ball will be played In Houghton today when the Toma hawks and the Dakotah Heights will meet on the old Houghton sands. The names of the players on the Dakotah Heights side could not he ascertained but the line-up of the Tomahawks will be as follows: Harold Haller, catcher; Herman Eh erle. pitcher: Lloyd Mahnn, first base; Nathan Shields, 2nd base; Dud Mil ler, shortstop; Ben 'Chynoweth, 3rd CURRENT SUPERIOR AND BOSTON Developments at the Gardner shaft week have been very favorable, and ment IS giving OUl no inionuuuoii - have It from a reliable source that tho ed up now Is much richer than expected.' Tho stock sold off during the week sympathetically with the g -it-era! market. Superior and Boston will undoubtedly leaders in an upward movement when tho market Im proves. Our Globe correspondent sent us tho following on tho property early this week: "Preparations aro being made to contlnuo sinking 150 feet the winze on the ore body which was recently struck at the 400-foot level of the Gardner workings of the Superior and Boston. Raising from this level will also be commenced. The ore encountered In tha wlnzo. assays 8.7 per cent, copper anl carries a higher per centage of Ircn than the Great Eastern or. thus be ing a bel.er smelting material. Dr. Walter Harvey Weed, Consuming Engineer, vlsl'ed Superior and Bos ton last week and gave It Bm his opinion tthat tho Gardner ore will probably change to copper glance at a slightly greater depth. In this belief Consulting En gineer Frank II. Probert concurs. At the present rate of development, ore should bo mined In the 7th level by Juiie 15th, at which time a connection between the McCJaw shaft and Great Eastern winze should Le effected. Within a month the branch of tho Arizona and Eastern railroad will probably be cm.rlet ed between the mine and Old Dominion." Yesterday afternoon our Globe correspondent sent us the following message on late developments at Super ior and Boston: "Drifting eastward from tho r ' winze, ,ln which ore was recently encountered, has advanced along the vein for fifty feet. Entlro breast of the drift Is In ore averaging about eight per cent, about twenty-five feet deep and is as sinking progresses. A five-drill compressor Is now being Installed at the Gardner shaft. Sinking of McGaw 'shaft and Great Eastern winze has advanced nearly to the seventh level where sinking will probably be suspended temporarily while .the station Is cut at the McGaw shaft. From present indications future of Superior and Boston seems most promising." NEW BALTIC No. 3 drill hole at the New Baltic Is down over 750 feet. It was necessary to c.ange the bore freni a 3 Inch drill to one of 1 inch diameter. This drill will be capable of going down to a depth of 1,500 feet. The drill recently cut the lode lying directly west of what Is known as the West lode, and it Is expected that the New Baltic vein will be reached within an other 100 feet. Results of this boring will determine -tho location of the permanent shaft. New Baltic has 70,000 shares outstanding and ha'?,,, funds sufficient in its treasury to carry on the work for a year according to the plans as they are now outlined.' '' ' ' ' ONECO This issue has been rather weak during the past few days, duo to disapolntmcnt over the failure to cut the Oneco lode showing copper, In holes No. 6 and No. 7. At neither point did the boring show any satisfactory mineralization. Wc are informed that a considerable block of the stock was sold this week by Eastern holders who were compelled to take this action In order to protect other holdings. Around $5.00 the stock was well supported. COLUMBUS CONSOLIDATED Shareholders of Columbus Consolidated have received the annual report recently Issued, and regard It as a rather unfavorable statement As near as can be as certained, the company Is In debt cl030 to $05,000.' 'An assessment of 25 cents per share has been levied, and v.Hi be delinquent April 12t i. Vh'.i will jrovido .'ir r;rlmatcly 370,000. Should this amount !o applied on the Indebtedness there will at 1 lo JlrOC.'i to ralsa. In addition, the company -,v!l require fund to con tinue regular operations at the prspeiiy, and. this n'cnna close to $10,000 a month. To sum up tho situation, It is cpilto evident that tho future of Columbus Consolidated Is far from bright. On the contrary, It Is hard to discover how th3 company proposes to continue operations even If ths coming assessment Is paid by all of Its shareholders. base and captain; Jud Ingram, John Foley and Arthur Major, outfield. Nor mul Holies Is manager. ADAMS TOWNSHIP TICKET. Fight for Nomination for Treasurer Feature of the Convention. The fight for the treasurershlp was the only feature of Interest In the Adams township convention, held t the Finnish Temperance society's hall at South Range last night, for this office Henry Hapakosky, known to many as Henry Haapanen, defeated Carlos Jolly on the first ballot, 11 to 8.' For the clerkship, two names were proposed, those of L. J. Brown and John p. Nelson. Mr. Nelson withdrew In favor of Mr. Brown and the latter was nominated by acclamation. The remainder of the ticket was named by acclamation as follows: Supervisor, A. D. Edwards; clerk. L. J. Brown; high way commissioner, Michael Messner; overseer of highways, Adolph Mert- echlng; member of board of review, Michael Messner; Justice of the peace, Eric W. . Kruka; constables, Martin Messner, John Manderfleld. James Taylor and Michael MoCarron. The ticket was called the nomination tick et. Oeborn Club Is Formed. Following the convention an Osborn club was formed, with the following officers: President, F. A. Jeffers; sec retary, B. D. Noetzel. The delegates of th oonventlon were constituted .1 committee on membership. Mr. Jef fers spoke In advocacy of Mr. Osborn's candidacy for the governorship. HOUGHTON BREVITIES. Col. and Mrs. James N. Cox left yes- GOSSIP OF THE COPPERS J. A. Hinnoar & Co. during the past whllo the manage u lire num. " v oro bcli.g open be one of tne at that depth copper. Winze H continuing in ora terday for Lansing. P. H. Harlan, division wire chief for the American Telephone and Tele graph company, Is In Houghton mak ing an inspection of the wires of the brokerage houses. Ed. Johnson believes that he has broken all records for the early plant Ing of potatoes In the copper country. He "Plowed In" four bushels on his farm on March 24. Adolph Loeffle and his son and J. A. Campbell and W. E. Hooper, all of Chicago arrived In Houghton yester day and are stopping at the Douglass, W. A. Bancroft and J. W. I,lnnell, Jr., Boston mining men. are In Hough ton for a couple of days, durlrtg which time they will visit other points in the district. ' ' ' Walter Prlckett of Sldnaw was business visitor to .HougMon yester day, returning to the farm last night Judge Norman W. Halre returned yesterday from . Silver City and the Burro Mountain mining . district In New Mexico, where he has been for about three weeks In the Interests of the mines of the Mangas Development company, which are In that district Edward A. Hamar was up from Chassell on business yesterday. Captain and Mrs. James Wilcox are In Houghton for a couple of days visit. They are stopping . at the Douglasa House. Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Andrews of Du luth are visiting with friends here. Mrs. Z. C. McEldowney, wife of the Houghton reporter for The Calumet News, arrived from Chicago today with their two little boys. They have engaged a- house at 420 Jasper street and will be at home there after April 10. George Pastora, . treasurer of Fouth General Manager Jacobson calls attention In hU re. port to tho necessity of building a drain tunnel whlcli I will bo about 1,800 feet long and will cost, It a est. mated, about $50,000. Until tho shareholders are given asuranco of something moro definite In tho way of fin- 1 auclng of the property, we can hardly advise tho pay. ment of the call due next month. The following Is an extract from Manager Jacob-ion's statement to shareholders: During tho year 1909 we shipped 11,921.6 terns of first-class ore, which, had, according to smelter re turns, an average moisture of 14.7 per cent. Of th's amount there have been settled for by the smelters 10.160.2 tons dry weight, for which we havo received the sum of $158,569.67, giving nn average value per ton of $15.60. We have also marketed 590.3 tons dry weight of con centrates, for which we have received the sum of $12,521.20, giving an average value of $21.21 per ton. There has been run during the year a total of 2,527 feet of tunnels, shafts, drifts and crosscuts, which work has been distributed In various parts of the mine, prin. clpally on the tunnel level, although wc have done con slderablo work on our 400-foot level, tho lowest level in tho mine. In drifting west on this level wo encountered an oro body which we thought to be a very important develop ment, but up to this time we have not been able t. tell what it will amount to, as we have not been ablo to find the ore In place of sufficient quantity to Jus tify any predictions as to the future of this oro body. Considerable work has been done east of our No. Z shaft with the hopes of catching the faulted ore body from which dividends were paid a few years paBt, and we are now getting into some very Interesting coun try, from which we should get results beforo anothor sixty days have passed. If so, It will certainly mean a great deal for the Columbus Consolidated Mining com pany and Its future. We have also been running a number of drifts anl crosscuts on the tunnel level at the west end of tho property, and at tho present time are crosscuttlng on fissure to catch the big lime contact, which should niako an ore body at the Intersection of the fissure with tho contact, and the ore showings on tho surface would In dicate something big below. This development should also bo accomplished within the next ninety days. During the year the crude oro was all mined In th western portion of the property between the 400-foot level and 100 feet above the tunnel level. Between these two points the ore hag practically all been etoped out, but it continues on up and should go to the surface, and If so, would give an additional 500 to 700 feet cf stoping ground. The oro also continues down below t be 400, but as we will not be able to develop this por tion of the property on account of tho heavy flow of water, we will have to discontinue sinking until tho drain tunnel Is run, or some other source of handling the water Is provided for. In regard to this drain tunnel, which the company tarted a few years ago, tho writer still believes it is an absolute necessity to run It, and has urged It for three or foef years past, and does not believe thincs can be perfected and the property put on a paying bash until this tunnel Is completed, i Will also state for the Information of the stock ' holders that the law suit filed some time ago against the Company is out of all reason, as the company Is working on its own property and Is not within one-half mile of the point referred to in tho filing or this su'.t. The company owns all ground intervening between ou west workings and the property referred toln the lav suit;' the ground Is all patented and the company ha clear title to the same. And would say on behalf of the management that there Is absolutely no ground for tin suit whatsoever, and also that the company has all sur veys kept up regularly so that they know at all times Just where they are working an what they are doing. WINONA The annua) report Issued by the Winona Copper Co. contains some very gratifying Information for share holders. Among other things, It discloses a surplus at the beginning of the year amounting to $136,554.00. In calling attention to the developments of the year, Tres. Charles Talne has the following to say: "During the year 1909 tho development work on your property has been confined to No. 4 shaft, where eight drills have been kept at work. This shaft Is now sun Continued on Page 8. Range village, has returned his tax roll of 1909 to County Treasurer Uu.h lclgh. Miss Helen Dushane of Marquette Is spending a few days with Mls-ea IJIaH and Harriett Mitchell of First street. Do not forget the travelogue at tho library at 7:30 this evening. Yellow stone National park will bo seen and there will be no admission fee. .j. .. .j. : A v NOTES FORM THE LABOR WORLD. j. . .5. 4. 4 . j v v Clgarmakera paid almost $200,000 in sick benefits last year. Charles H. Miller, a barber, i-a' teen chosen as united labor candidate for mayor of Seattle. Washington. Frank II. McCarthy, ' New England organizer for the American Federa tion of Labor,. will aid in organizing a new Waltham, Ma8- central labor union. , In New Westminster. B. C a p,r tender, are reauired by. ordlnanco to take out a license, costing $2 a year The law went into effect on tne of the year. ; . , From 1897 to the close 01 the American Federation of Labor had Issued 6.821 charters. u 1. -International, 107; department. . .... . 1 . n InnS. state, 88; central, """ - 3.856. SPEAKING OF GEORGE. It Is said thatOeorge Washington . 1- lonanrn to was henpecKCd. 11 i" henpecked by some women. Rocnes ter Herald. " ' ' News Want Ai. a fM,n:llL New Wftnt 1 tr,nf re!,u,t9'