Newspaper Page Text
THE CALUMET NEWS.
SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1910. HANCOCK EASIER SUNDAY SERVICES IN THE HANCOCK CHURCHfS Special Sermons and Music in All the Local Houses of Worship. forriinr CHOIR TO PRESENT CONTATA SCEIi'lSIi? Tomorrow the churches of the city will remove the drawings and em blems of sorrow that marked the ob servance of Good Friday and will commemorate the resurrection with Joyful music bright flowers and ser mons In which the issson of the risen Savior will be, prominently presented. The altars and chancels of the various churches have been decorated with flower and the choirs have for some time past been preparing special programs of appropriate music which will add greatly to the attractiveness of all the services. Congregational Church. At the Congregational church the pastor, Rev. J. S. Gould, will preach an Easter sermon, at the morning service, .at which the choir will sing two anthems, "Come See the Tlace Where Jesus Lay," by J. A. West, and Stalne'r'a "They 'Have Taken Away My Lord." There will also be a solo. "Hall, ..Glorious Morn," by Miss Gene vieve Finch. ( . The feature of the evening service will be the rendition by the choir of the cantata, "Light Out of Darkness," by A. Geibel for which careful prep arations has been made under the direction of Mrs. W. W. Finch. Those taking part In the cantata are as fol lows: Sopranos Mrs. W. W. Finch, Mrs. Edward Leach. Misses Verna Tltman. Zelda Finch, Vera Scott, Genevieve Finch, Belle Hamilton, Florence Hall, Ruth Richards and Mabel Dock. Altos Mrs. Ira Wight, Miss Ingram, Miss Cecil Light, Miss Tearl Kendall. Tenors John Delbrldge, Albert white, Clarence ntman, Albert Graun stadt. Basses Mr. Rlllston. Fred Richards, Edward Uren and Mr. Hill. Ther will be two solos by Mr. Grnunstadt, two by Mr. Delbrldge, one by. Mrs. Ira, Wight and a soprana and tenor duet by Miss Verna FItman and Clarence Pitman. Mrs. W. W. Finch Is In charge of the rehearsals for the cantata and Miss Helen Theobald will play the pipe organ accompaniment. ..'St.. Patrick' Church. . Beautiful Easter muTc has been prepared by the choir of St. Patrick's church, for tomorrow's services, which will bo at 8 and 10 a. m., with sermons by Rev. T. J. Atfleld, pastor of th church, ... At the 8 o'clock mass the Hancock, division of t,he Ancient Order of Hibernians will attend service In n body to receive communion. The services at St. Joseph's church, Rev. Frederick Glaser, pastor will be appropriate to the day and will be at 8 and 10 a. m. German Lutheran Church. Services at the German Lutheran church of St. Peter and St Paul, Rev, O. Traub .pastor, will be as follows: Address to communicants,' In Ger man, 9:30 a. m.; text I Cor. 11-29. German service, 10 a.J m.; text, Mat thew 28-10. "The Resurrection of Christ the Foundation of Christian Faith. Holy communion at 11:30 a. m. . Sunday school, English. 1:30 p. m. Children's Easter service with pro gram by the Sunday school. 7:30 p. m. There will be special music by the choir at all the services. On Easter Monday, Rev. Mr. Traub will speak at Hubbell In the morning and In the evening at 7:30 o'clock, Rev. A. Bartling- of Laurlum will occupy the pulpit here. Portage Lake Baptist. The following services for tomorrow are announced by Rev. C. H. Rrooks, pastor of the Portage Lake Baptist church: At 10:30 a. m., program of songs by children of the Sunday school, with address by pastor on "The Offering of the First Fruits." At 7:15, evening1 service, at which an Il lustrated lecture will be given on "The Rent Veil." The monthly cove nant and fellowship meeting will be held at the church on Thursday even ing next at 7:45, when new members will be'recelved. . Pewabio M. E. ChurcH. ' TJiere will be the usual class meet ing t 9 o'clock and the usual morn ing services at 10:30 a. m., with ser- ; TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUVTtiEGEHUHJE firfiS MANUFACTURED BV THC LIF0lllllllp6SYIlUP(p SOLO BV ALL LEADING Out Size only. so a Bottle on by the pastor, Iter M. II. Eldre.l appropriate to Eatter. Kn.i at 2:30, led by William Wlllfas, super- wiunaeni. and in the evening at 6:40 a musical program by the 'children of mo eundny Kcho.,1 as follows: Song, "King of Kings" School. Prayer. Anthem Choir. , Recitation, "Easter TimpTi Webber. Recitation, "The Lord 1 Pin Laura Verran. " : Song, "Joy to the Wlorld rmu s. lor Lives" School. Recitation, "Easter Taners" TMem Williams. Recitation. "The Story of Easter" Mildred Johnson. Duet, "Consider the Lilies" Olive Peters and Onelta Trembath. Recitation, "Bring Flowers Today" Harold Carlyon. Exercise Fourth class boys. Song, "The Song of Victory" School. . , Recitation, "The Risen Lord" May Kendall. Recitation, "The Fairest Lily" vernle Knight. Solo Willis Laity. Recitation, "The Butterfly" Lucy l rembath. Song, "Llllles" School. Recitation, "Easter Victory" Edith verran. Duet, "The Easter Light" Louise Kellon and Pearl TIppett. Recitation, "Building the Nest" Blanche Harris. Exercise Sixth class of girls Song, "In the Grave He Lay" School. Recitation, .Viola Mllford. Song, "He Arose" School. Methodist Episcopal. At the First M. E. church Sunday morning the following order of service will be carried out: Organ Voluntary. Hymn. "Day of Resurrection." Apostles' Creed. Prayer. Anthem, "I Am He That Llveth," Scott. Responsive reading, 1 Cor. 15. Scripture lesson. Solo, "The Resurrection,'1 Shelley, Mrs. MacAUister. Announcements. Hymn, "Rise Glorious Conqueror." Sermon. "Triumphs of the Gospel," W. E. Marvin. Anthem, "Now is Christ Risen," Wil son. Offering for Missions. Hymn, "Hail f hou Once Despised Jesus." Benediction. The evening service will bo con ducted by the Sunday school. JOHNNY HUDSON LOSES TO SAILOR JACK AT DULUTH Duluth, Minn.,1, March 2C. Johnny Hudson of Baltimore, lost his wrestling match with "Sailor Jack," the Duluth welterweight grnppkr In tills city. In straight falls, last evening. The first fall was secured in 33 minutes, and after wrestling 8() minutes for the sec ond fall, Hudson was hurt and forced to retire, the match going to "Sailor." Roth men are well known In the copper country, where Hudson recently appeared against Joe Collins and where "Sailor Jack" spent some time last summer, while looking for a boxing contest. The "Sailor" appears to be an all around athlete, for since he was In Hancock last year he has taken to wrestling and has downed some of the best men at his weight In the game. CLEANING THE STREETS. The street commissioners' force has cleaned up the winter's accumulation from the Hancock street pavement which Is now entirely free from the Ice for the greater part of Its length. A considerable portion of Quincy street has been cleared, but as the Ice is still plentiful on the south side of the roadway where the sun does not reach, It will be several days before that thoroughfare can be completely cleaned and flushed. If the spring-like weather continues notices will be Is sued soon ordering a spring clean-up of all premises throughout the city. FAIR WEATHER FAVORS THE GOOD FRIDAY OBSERVANCE Clear air and . sunny skle. moder ately warm weather and absence of snow underfoot, made Ideal conditions for the annual observance of Good Friday held yesterday afternoon by the members of Mistletoe lodge of the Sons of St. George of Quincy. Every feature of the program that had been arranged was carried out and there was not' a hitch to mar the successful observance of the occasion. The members of the lodge, headed by the Quincy band and carrying Am erican and British flags, left the Quin cy hsll at half past one and after a parade of considerable length, brought up at the Tewablc Methodist Episco pal church, xvhere the afternoon exer cises took place. Selections were giv en by the band and also by the church choir. WUHnm Williams acted us chairman of the meeting, and In open ing made a brief but Interesting ad dress on the work of the organization during the year, and extended a cor dial greeting to those present. Dr. E. T. Abrams of Hancock was the prin cipal speaker of the afternoon and his discourse was the greatest Inter est, as was also that of Rev. M. II. Eldred. pastor of the Pewablc church. After the meeting was concluded the members of the lodge again form ed in line In front of the church and proceeded to Quincy hall, where bountiful supper had been prepared and of which a great number of neopl partook during the evening. After all had been fed the concluding feature of the day took plnce. the grand con cert of vocal ahd instrumental num bers, the full program of which was WHEN the stomach is weak, the bowels constipated and the liver inactive, you need th Bitters badly. Delay only cause countless days of misery. Insist on OSTETTER CELEBRATED STOMACH BITTER recently published in The News. Al together the observance was one of the most successful ever held by Mis tletoe lodgo and the greatest credit Is due to the committee In charge, the ladles who prepared the supper, the speakers of the afternoon, and those who took part In the concert In the evening, besides the members of the lodge in general who worked hard an 1 aided materially in bringing the affair to a successful outcome. MERRICK FUNERAL SERVICES IN CHARGE OF THE EAGLES The remains of tiie late Richard Merrick, whose death occurred Thurs day morning at Duluth of pneumonia, arrived on the early morning South Shore train, and were met by a dele Ration of the Hancock lodge of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, by request of the Duluth aerie of which the de ceased was a member. No members f the family of the young man were present, the remains being accompan ied from Duluth by president Brown of the Duluth lodge. Instructions had been received by Undertaker O'Neill from R. H. Merrick of Boston, father of the decedent, to receive the remains at the train and have the burial take place at once, arrangements havin? been made to have the funeral serv Ices at Duluth before starting . but thse Instructions the local Eagles de cided to Ignore, owing to the early hour of the arrival of the train here at 6 o'clock this morning. The body was therefore taken to the home of John Merrick, an uncle of deceased, from where the funeral was held this afternoon at 2 o'clock, with services at St. Patrick's church. There was large turnout of Eagles this afternoon w ho escorted the remains to their last resting place in the Catholic cemetery, and a considerable number of friends and acquaintances of the young man nnd his family also attended the fu neral. BASEBALL ASSOCIATION DECIDES ON UNIFORM A meeting of the Il.mcoek bnseball association was held last evening at which various matters pertaining to (ho local team In the proposed copper country team were discussed and ac Hon taken. It was decided to select a uniform of white nnd maroon, with the name "Hancock" In maroon letters on the front of the shirts. The committee on constitution and by-laws, composed of president Frank C. Condon and Secretary William Ma- digan presented its report, which was N. REDINGS & ONS NORTH FIFTH STREET, RED JACKET There's definite style and definite workmanship in Garson-Meyer made clothes The attention to what are usually supposed to be trifles such as the turning of the collar, the shaping of the lapel, the careful working bf the buttonhole, are tho straws that show In what quarter he wind blows, it s Just these little details that suggesv. the Individual attention custom mad clothes are popularly supposed to monopolize. i t.' Our line of patterns and diversity of styles In these goods will never afford vou a better picking than right now. ll L adopted. Manager Richard Callahan was delegated to go to Mohawk on Sunday to attend a meeting of the Mohawk Baseball association and explain to them various matters pertaining to the proposed league und to smooth out some misunderstandings that appear to exist. It Is expected that Mohawk will send representatives to the next meeting of the league to be held in this city later. Manager Callahan has already sign ed up a number of players for the Hancock team, and has a line on sev eral more which will make tho Han cock team a very strong one. SUB-TARGET GUN HERE. New Apparatus Received by Naval Reserves for Rifle Practice. The sub-target gun ' recently sent by the navy department for the use of the Hancock division of the nuval re serves, arrived here yesterday after noon and was taken to the armory In Qermanla hall, where It has been set up and will bo used by the meinber3 In perfecting themselves In mark- manshlp. The' sub-target gun Is not exactly a gun, but an apparatus In which the rltles In regular use by the division are suspended, connection be ing made with a steel pin which indi cates on a miniature target printed on a card and jdaeed at one end of the machine the exact spot amect nt on tho larger Jarget placed two or three hundred feet away, or any other dis tance that may be desired. The gun was sent here direct from the navy yard at Boston, Mass., and is similar to those which are being supplied by the navy department to all the naval reserves of the country. It stands on a high pedestal and Is highly polished and handsome In appearance. The boys expect to begin Its use at once and thereby to greatly increase their efficiency as rifle marksmen. VETERANS' ANNUAL BALL. Tho annual ball of the Spanish War and Civil War veterans will take place on Monday evening next, March 28, and. will be the first big social event after Lent. A large number of tick ets have been disposed and the pros pects are favorable for a big crow3 and a most successful affair. Music will be furnished by the Quincy band and the arrangements that have been made by the committee, composed of members 'Of Stiles Post, O. A. R., and Millar Camp, Spanish ; War Veterans, are such as to assure a pleasant even ing. I ; l. TREES ARE BUDDING. Indications of spririg are evident more rind 'more -every1 day, the latent manifestation being the budding of the trees, whlh' Is regarded as something very unusual for1 this tlmo of the year, Joe Skelly'ort coming;' ' from a visit to the cana'vcstcrda noticed a num ber of trees in bud and got out of his carriage ,to gather a fevy twigs, which ho brought home and, displayed to his friends.. ... BIG MEETING, TOMORROW. Large Class to Be Taken Into Hiber nians Sunday Afternoon. Division No. 1 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians" will hold'one of the big gest Initiations tomorrow afternoon that has ever been held. There will be a class of from fifty to sixty ne members Initiated, these having been secured through the membership con test tjtat Is now In progress, bringing the total to about 400. In tho evening nt eight o'clock there will be a concert In the Hibernian's hall, with an ad dress by Dr. J. E. Scallon on "The Progress of Hlbernlanism," music by an orchestra, and other features. The division will attend mass at St Tatrlck'3 church at u eight o'clock, meeting a,t the hall and proceeding to the church In a body. SENTENCED FOR VAGRANCY. John. Ward, arrestod on a charge of vagrancy, was arralgued this morn ing before Justice C. O. Olivier, and sentenced only a short time, having come here, he states, from Cherry, 111-, where he was formerly employed as a miner. . . The hearing of the case of Andrew Jokola, charged with being Implicated In the theft of forty dollars from Matt Kolarl last June, was begun this morning In Justice Ollvior's court. The defendant is represented by Attorney John Kiiskila. JAMES MANLEY MARRIED. James Manley, proprietor of the Manley Grocery store at the corner of Tezcuco and Franklin streets, one of the oldest business houses of Its kind In the city, was mnrried last evening to Mrs. Elizabeth Moyle. The cere mony was performed at the home of Mr. Manley at 8 o'clock. Rev. J. E. Cursson of Houghton, being the offi ciating clergyman. HANCOCK BREVITIES. Miss Florence Brown of the Ripley school, who has been ill for several weeks, has recovered and Is now able to be out again. Dr. P. Scholler leaves on Monday PWL "I have Buffered with nilea for thirty- six years. One year ago last April I be gan taking Cascarets for constipation. In the course of d week I noticed the piles began to disappear and at the end of six weeks they did not trouble me at all. Cascarets have done wonders for me. I m entirely cured and feel like new man." George Kryder, Napoleon, O. Pleaant, Palatable, Potent. Taite Oood.1 Itottood. Never fclcken, Weaken or Grip. 10c.2V.50o. Never told in balk. The io alne tablet atamped C C C Guaranteed to car or your money back. 920 CURRENT to the 12th level. The ground opened, as a whole, has been much the same as the ground previously opened tributary to this shaft. During tho fall mouths the drifts In the lower part of the mtn seemed not to bo in such good ground, but early in December they began to Improve and this Improve ment has continued up to date (February 1). Appar ently In the lower levels there Is more heavy copper and less of the light flaky coppec which Is very har3 to save In the milling process. The construction of the stamp mill which your com puny Is building In conjunction with tho King Phlllo Copper company Is now progressing satisfactorily. Th work was delayed about two months last fall by the non-delivery of supplies, but we anticipate no further delay and hope the mill may be started next August. There are no Indications that the cost of tho mill will vary by any considerable amount from our origin al estimate. There have been a few made In the plans, and the Indications are now that tha cost of the mill will not be far from $325,000. With th completion of the mill your mln will be fully equipped, except that as production Is Increased provision must be made for tho housing of additional miners and other employees." MICHIGAN Early In April Michigan will place In commission an other diamond drill for the purpose of more thorough!;' exploring its extensive tract of land. It already has one drill in operation, and we are given to understand that some very encouraging results have been obtained. The management Is very reticent and gives out prac tically no information, and will probably not do so until there is something of a positive nature announc ed. The new shaft which Is being sunk on the Be property Is making good progress. A new shaft house has also been built. This tract is receiving attention, not only from this shaft, but also from the old adit where the vein was first encountered. The vein mat ter at the Bee workings Is a heavy dark chocolate rock, showing shot copper. In the event that further devel opments at this property show up as favorably as It has to date, Michigan will have a very promising pro- the state board of optometrist exam iners, of which he is president. Tho meeting Is for the purpose of acting on applications for exemption from examinations. Mrs. Robert N. Halls returned home yesterday from an extended visit with relatives and friends In Canada and Detroit. The funeral of the late Miss Jennie Lapp was held yesterday afternoon from the homo of Lincoln Wibben In West Hancock, services being con ducted by Rev. J. S. Gould, pastor of tho Hancock Congregational church. Interment took place in the Forest Hill cemetery, Houghton, where the remains of William Lapp and wife, parc.its of tho deceased, lie at rest. ,. J. H. Jasberg left yesterday for New York on a business trip. . Virginia, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hermes, Is 111 with a severe attack of pneumonia. . A number of Hancock young ladies are home from tho Marquette Normal to spend the Easter vacation at their homes In this city. The school closed yesterdiiy afternoon nnd will reopen on April C. Miss Florence Funkey Is home from the Marquette Normal for a few days visit at her home In this city. The Hancock and Houghton high school basketball teams meet thie af ternoon at the Amphldrome for theit fourth game this season. Miss Jennie Kyllonen, v."- .as been teaching school at Iron Mountain 1a home for the Easter vacation. William Dunn and family of Kear sarge aro visiting for a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. Carl Stecker. The caucus of Quincy township will be held on Monday evening next. All tho present office holders are candi dates for re-nomlnatlon and it Is not expected there will be any opposition. Horn Din, the Chinaman brought from the Soo yesterday morning by Under Sheriff Sheridan, was arraigned yesterday afternoon before Justice C. O. Olivier and asked to have his hearing deferred until April 11. He was placed under $1,000 bond and was taken to jail In Houghton until it Is forthcoming. A promenade will be given this evening at the Germanla hall by tho Humu band. (torch lake news) INTERESTING INSTITUTE. Farmers to Hear Number of Good .Talks at City Hall Tuesday. The members of the local grange and all persons Interested In tilling the soil, are Invited to attend the In stitute to be held in the city hall Tues. day. There will be some fine addresses given by Messrs. Oelsniar und Hull on topics relative to the cultivation of the soil and care of animals. There will be three sessions held during the day, the first of which takes place in the morning at 10 o'clock. The business session will tn"hcld at 1:30 o'clock after which the afternoon ses sion will be held. The last session will be held in the evening at 7:30 when vocal and Instrumental selections as well as talks by Messrs. Oelsmar, Hull and Prof. J. A. Docile, the latter of Houghton, will be heard. INDEPENDENT TICKET. The candidates for offices In Torch Lake township who met defeat at the caucus held Thursday have formed another ticket, to be known as the Independent ticket. The following candidates were nominated nt a cau cus held last evening: Clerk Dan Harrington. Treasurer A. J. Iinctot. Overseer of highways Joseph Dou-cette. GOSSIP OF THE taking the year minor change J TORCH LAKE BREVITIES. Born, this morning to Mr. and Mrs. Will Brown of Hubbell, a daughter. A large number of Hubbell people visited the Hungarian falls near Tam arack City Good Friday. There Is a large volume of water running over the huge rocks making it a pretty spectacle. D. R. Tennant of Hubbell was a vis itor at Houghton and Hancock yes terday. - Miss Minnie Robinson of Calumet Is visiting friends in Like Linden. In all the churches of the Torch Lake towns, appropriate Easter pro grams, consisting of songs, recitations and dialogues will be rendered tomor row. The members of John Duncan lodge K. & A. M. will attend services at the U-iko Linden Congregational church tomorrow morning. TRAINERS OF BEASTS. Accidents are of almost weekly oc curence with the men who handle the big felines, but they urc not always us serious. A scratch or a bite Is ull In the trainer's day's work, and he gels to think little of either, usually doctoring himself, crudely to be sure but prompt ly. But the work fascinates these men, and they do not seem able to leave It even after being severely hurt over and over again. An Instance of this per sistence is offered by a trainer who at one time controlled twenty-seven lions together In the arena. He always worked on the principle of kindness nnd made constant companions of his pets. He has been hurt many times, and has lost an arm, but he still trains lions. Once, in 1903, the writer saw him quell a Hon fight. The doors of the arena opened for his act, and slowly the big beasts began to troop In, singly and In twos and threes, until there were eighteen of them in the huge cage. As was his custom, the trainer did not appear for a few mo ments, and the animals began to play, as much at their ease as so many tab by cats. Suddenly there was a snarl and a cuff that was too rough even for lion play and n less time than it takes to write, the gentle tabbies had chang ed to fighting demons. The cage was a mass of tawney bodies whirling through the air, writhing and roaring In a great mound at the center, and making prodigious leaps In every di rection. Women were screaming and fainting, men were running for the street, and attendants were striving to stop both the fight and the panic, when with a rush, the trainer came through the arena door and leaped, shouting, among the fighting lions. The blank cartridges from his revolver singed hide after hide, and the whip which he carried sang through the air. For a moment tho result hung In the balance. Then the master conquered, and the subdued beasts were forced to do their usual stage tricks. The handling and treatment of an i.nimnl make every difference In Its disposition, and often a tiger or Hon Is perfectly tractable with one trainer, and Impossible for nnother to use. This was true of the tigress Ooldie, who would work for only one man, end who gave every audience a thrill by her behavior even with him. It was true, too. of Atlas, an old Hon. Atl.s was exceedingly gentle, and in Phila delphia. In 1904, he was the pet of the city. His picture was taken surround ed by a Sunday school class, and the clergymnn In charge was more than tolerated, even liked, apparently by Medicines that aid nature are nl wavs most successful. Chamberlain's Coiiirh Remedy nets on this plan. It loosens the rough, relieves tho lungs. opens the secretions and aids nature In restoring the system to a healthy condition. Sold bv Eagle Drug Store, Calumet, and Laurlum Pharmacy, Laurlum. COPPERS perty. MASS Several directors of the Mass company visited tho property last week, thoroughly Inspecting the woi.c there to date and mapping out a tentative plan for further operations. We are informed that the company will continue operations at the old workings, and will likewise do considerable exploratory worK. The re cent assessment called will provide funds sufficient : carry on operations In a vigorous manner. SUPERIOR AND PITTSBURG Tlw annuul report of Superior and Pittsburg as w-ll as Calumet and Arizona will bo Issued in tho course of the n.-xt week or two. While It is yet too early t make any authoritative statement as to what may ho expected In these reports, Judging from the markets, the statements will be quite satisfactory. A year ago, the directors of Superior and Tlttsburg stated that within twelve months the company would have wiped out entirely, its outstanding obligations. During this time Superior and Pittsburg has not onlv continued all regular production, but has also reduced costs slightly, and should now be in a position to show earnings around $100,000 per month. In this event, the floating debt should have been wiped out, and it Is Quite likely that this statement will bo borne out In the forthcoming report. At both tho Junction and Iloatson properties, tho compuny 13 opening up large bodies of sulphide ore. The Brlggs shaft should be carried down to a depth where In the very near future, some Interesting develop ments may be announced. When ore is encountered at this shaft, it will be the signal for considerable activ ity In the stock, and quite likely higher prices. The more optimistic shareholders In Superior and Pittsburg are quite firmly convinced that bufore tha present year will have passed, the company will flnl itself In such financial Bhape as to be able to commence dividend disbursements. This will largely depenj upon the state of the metal market. The stock has held up remarkably well in the weakness of the seiiera! market during the past few weeks, and with any m re favorable icondltlons, will respond to the fcivorable news which can be expected at any time. Atlas. Then came the change. Tho lion was sold, and his new owner tried hursh treatment with hlrn. He whipped him during the acts, and treated him ho badly that Atlas rebelled and be came very surly. He was sold again to a man who followed the same train ing system. This man was finally at tacked by the lion and made a cripple for life, No one can go near Atlas now. Boston Journal. M. Ds Hurts Had to Wait. Dr. Philip E. Krlchbaura of South Fullerton avenue, Muntcialr, N. J., while hurrying to enter his automo bile fell and fracturfd hla right arm. and received severe bruises. Dr. Krlchbaum, although suffering great pain, attended to his patient and then had his fractured limb set nnd hi3 injuries dressed. New York World. In Evidence. A distinguished Irish lawyer, al ways in Impoverished circumstances, one took Chief Justice Whiteside to see his magnificently furnished' new house la Dublin. "Ivm't you think," he said, with a complacent look about, "that I deserve great credit for this?" "Yes," the Judge answered, "and you appear to have got it." A Profesional Proposal. The Banker I respectfully request that you deposit your love with me to bear interest daily until death. Judge. Uncle Ezra Says: "Experience is a dear teacher, but gen'ly she ain't the one the av'rlge schoolboy 'fust falls In love with." $3.50 Recipe Cures Weak Kidneys, Free Relieves Urinary and Kidney Troubles, Backache, Straining, Swelling, Etc. STOPS PAIN IN THE BLADDER, KIDNEYS AND BACK. Wouldn't It be nice within a week or so tr begin to say goodbye forcvr to the scalding, dribbling, straining, or too frequent passage of urine; the forehead and the back-of-the-hc.id aches; the stitches and pains in the back; the growing muscle weaknesj; spog before the eyes; yellow skin; sluggish bowels; swollen eyelids or an kles; leg cramps; unnatural short breath; sleeplessness end the despond ency? I have a recipe for these troubles that you can depend on, and If you want to make a quick recovery, you ought to write and get a copy of it. Many a doctor would charge you $3..'0 Just for writing this prescription, but I have it and w ill be glad to send It to you entirely free. Just drop me a line like this: Dr. A. E. Robinson. K10f,7 Luck Building. Detroit. Mich., nnd I will send It by return mall In a plain envelope. As you will see when you get It, this recipe contain only pure harmless remedies, but It has gret healing and pnln-conquerlng power. It will quickly show Its power once you use It. so I think you had better see what It Is without delay. I will send you a copy free you can use It snd cure yourself at home. MISSOURI ENGINES Sold on 30 DAYS FREE trial nt a low price. They are all mnde to run and mnde to endure service. Agent for GAS ENGINE and BOAT BUILDER. A. SORENSON OSKAR POST OFFICE, UICHISAN I i "