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SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1910.
ffHE OAJ-UAIiiT NEWS. Founded 1880. Daily Except Sunday. Published By Tke IV INING GAZETTE COMPANY S: AT CALLMCT. MICHIGAN. M . YOUNGS W. M. WON. Business MaiMicr ICLCrHONESl Calumet. Euilnesa Office 209 Editorial Rooms 4 HANCOCK OFFICE. Elk.' T.mplo. Eton 312 HOUGHTON OFFICE. Post Office Block. Phono 199 TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION! By Mall or Carrier. Per year (In advance) $5.00 per year (not In advance) 6.00 per month 60 Single lssu. OS j Complaints of Irregularity In deliv ery will receive prompt and thorough Investigation. Old subscribers wishing to change their addressee must furnish old as well as new addresses In each Instance. New subscriptions may be ordered by telephone, moll or carrier, or In person at the company's office. Publication and Printing Office, 104 Fifth Street, Calumet, Michigan. Entered at the Post Office at Calumet, Michigan, as Second Class Mall Matter. SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1910. If you are not enrolled, you must attend to that matter at the spring election, April 4, if you desire to par ticipate in the state primaries to be held in September. A clerk will be on the various election boards throughout the county, April 4, to enroll your name if you have not already don so. It is suggested that you ascertain whether you are enrolled at the time you cast your ballot on the day in question. No other opportunity will be given you to enroll this year. So if you desire to vote at the Sep tember primaries, investigate your sta tus as an enrolled voter at the spring election. Sulphur and molasses season. Now that the new rules committee has been formed will Congress go to work? And if it Is a nice, sunshiny Easter how happy the ladles with now bon nets will be! The March lamb has not yet been devoured by the March lion. Per haps the hixh piled of incut is tr. reason. GIff IMnchot has gone over to Europe to .tell Teddy all about his fretting fired. But isn't this talking undue ndvantngo of Ballinger? The republicans assign many rea sons for the victory of Eugene Foss in Massachusetts, but the principal reason is that tho democrats got the most votes. The newspapers contained the inter esting bit of pew the other day that a certain famous Hungarian artist was now on his way to the United States and that the principal object f his visit to this country was ts paint John D.' Rockefeller. The ar ticles did not state what color the famous Hungarian intends to paint Mr. Rockefeller, but, Jn view of the pending Oil Trust Investigation ' his been suggested, that a nice. Uilck roat of white would probably bo most opportune Just now. C V. Arnold, who Is devoting him f if to the work of cleaning all publi cations of objectionablo advertising, pays the upper peninsula newspapers a compliment. He says that their columns are as free of objectionable advertising as those of any lot of newspapers anywhere in the country, find that they can be scanned without finding any advertising matter the Rood taste of which can be called Into question. This Is a condition that cer tainly reflects credit. OUR RIVAL TO THE NORTH. The tension over the possibility of a tariff war dignifies the Dominion, whom, heretofore, we have treated ra ther cavalierly as a child. The vast Isparity In population has led us to forget that the resources are nearly If not quite, equal, comments the Butte Inter-Mountain. Slowly but with more stable average population. Can ada Is creeping up: and may be a ser lous rival within the decade. "With a. production of 100.000.000 bushels last year and a steadily In creasing acreage' of wheat, Canada Promise within tew ". vears. to lead America in the exports of this staple, said James Fisher, K. C, of Winnipeg Can., to a Washington Tost reporter "I shall not assert that Canada promises to become the granary of the world, hut T An helleve that It will Pully nine out of every ten cases of rheumatism Is simply rheumatism of the muscles due to cold or damp, or hr nlc rheumatism, neither of which require any Internal treatment. All that Is needed to afford fellef Is the free application of Chamberlain's Lini ment. Give It a tflal. You are cer tain to be pleased with the quick re lief which It affords. Sold by Eagle -ug Store, Calumet, ' and Laurlum Tharmacy, Laurlum. ' r?at n ,rfattr QUanUty 0f m-a ! Htaln than any other couu- Z7t 1 thu Uriu"h ,"arktt ""t. ihe time U not far distant when the United states will not -port ay great quantity of wheat. The country is growing rapidly, and the wheat acreage moving further north, ho in my opinion, the people will soon consume the entire production at home Canada U glad to get so many 1,. migrants from this country, because they are peculiarly adapted to the needs of the Dominion. In most cases they Hre from the northwestern states and have l,arned how to cultivate prairie land, 8Ueh as we have up there. Many of these farmers are going into Alberta province, where they grow a hard winter wheat that is an excel ent variety. In Manitoba and Sas katchewan we produce a softer spring wheat. Canada is also making strides in the raising of cattle and the manu facture of dairy products. We are be ginning to export large quantities of tho latter." The exodus of Americans continues. .In fact, Canada and America exchange a fine class of citizens. The Canadians get farmers and we get business men and politicians. .As for wheat. American economists have long foreseen that we should some day need It all ourselves. Twen ty years ngo, we used to give It to the starving Russians; today, we contrive to get it for our own tables at con siderable expense. It is not only In wheat, of course, that Canada is becomlntr formld.ihi.v Whlle not oriental, wages are far lower across the border. They will one day compel us to keep raised a tariff wall on manufactures and will take much of our foreign trade away. Tariff wars are thus Inevitable and a consolidation of the two dominions alone would solve the question. J : : PRINCIPLES FOR THIS STATE'S GOVERNMENT CITIZENS SHOULD INDORSE They Are the Principles of Which Chase S. Osborn's Platform Is Made Up, and True Republi cans Should In dorse Them. The state of Michigan should bu managed as a great business corpor ation. Good government consists In the least offensive enforcement of law consistent with good order and good morals. Tho cost of maintenance of public institutions should Increase only in proportion to the increase ip popula tion and tho wealth of the state. The state's business should - be -systematized. Duplication of work should be cor rected. Conservation of Michigan's resources should, be gradual. Farmers should be encouraged to conserve wood lots. SUue iiigliWiiya should be lined with trees. fpo'n Forests Bhould be protected fires. Agricultural knowledge should be diffused. ' Farmers should b encouraged in every legitimate way. Fertility f Michigan's soil is her greatest asset. Capitalization laws should be made so stringent as in yirevni irauuuieni over-capltallzatlon nw the sale of wild cat mining ptoejr. Tubllc service franchises should bear a Just proport!oof public expenses. Hank inspection should be made eni- clent so as to guarantee security te depositors. Private banking institutions should be as rigidly controlled as the puWlc ones. The question of good roads Is the one most vital to the interests of Michigan. The state might connect county seats b- state highways. Convict labor should be used on the roads. Convict labor should not be pcr- m'",d. o comnete with free laDor. Woman and child labor laws mm be enforced and mado as etrlct as possible. Worklnsrmen injured in tno periorm- nn f their tasks should be compen sated without reference to whys and wherefores. The attorney-general should be a member of the lav Taculty of the uni versity. The law department of the univer sity should handle much of the state business. The primary law must be perfected Hnd enforced to the letter. Mohawk Opera Mouse MONDAY, MARCH 28th. "Mohawk Minstrels" MOVING PICTURES by D, E, RICE ADMISSION : . Adults "0 The use of money In political cam paigns should be rigidly scrutinized and every expenditure given publici ty. There should be civil service lor state employes. Government reclamation of Michi gan's lands should be demanded by Michigan' delegation in congress. The waste of cities should be uti lized as a fertilizing agent in the country. As a republican, believing an apol ogy duo from the republican party fo. tho manner in which the affairs of Michigan have been conducted tho past few years, don't you think you could subscribe to and Indorse such a program of government as outlined above for your state? As a democrat, and one who ha pointed to the' scandal and corruption in the public office and. In the public affairs of Michigan as the result of con inued machine power counten anced by the dominant party, don't you think you could support even a man with whom you differ as to par ty, If he promised you he would light for such principles if given an op portunity? As a citizen of Michigan, whether republican or democrat, don't you think you ought to be glad to wel come Huch a change In the conduct of state affairs as is represented and promised in such a code of principles? These are the principles for which Chaso S. Osborn, republican guberna torial candidate, stands, and the planks of his platform, as opposed to what promises can be made or what prin ciples can be claimed by the Hon. Pat Kelley without the pot calling tho kettle black. In the candidacy of Mr. Osborn, tho republican party is afforded an oppor tunity to set Itself aright In Michigan and to deny Warnerlsm, unless It is the party's desire to have Warnerlsm rut down and accepted as Michigan's best brand of republicanism. In the candidacy of Mr. Osborn, fur ther, the republican party is called upon to choose between further control of government in Michigan and tho re linquishing of the reins to the oppo site party. Detroit Times. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY." 1649 John WInthrop, first governor of Massachusetts, died. Horn In Eng land. Jan. 12. 13S8. 1676 Marlborough, Mass., destroy ed by Indians. 1719 Spanish fleet Intended for the Invasion of England dispersed by a storm. 1773 Nathanlal Dowdltch. noted mathematician, born In Salem, Mass. Died In Boston. March 16, 1833. 1861 First state legislature of Kansas met. 18S5 The Saskatchewan rebellion broke out with an attack of half breeds upon the Nrtnwest Mounted Police. 1892 Walt Whitman, the poet, died at Camden. X. J. Rom In Suffolk county, New York, May 31. 1819. 1894 Alfred H. Colquitt. U. S. sen ator from Georgia, died at Washing ton, D. C. 1908 Great Rrltatn and the United States reached an understanding in re gard to the fresh water fisheries dis putes between Canada and the United States. RYE BREAD NUTRITIOUS. ' i English Medical Journal Pronounces It Excellent Diet. A curious fallacy has been going the rounds to the effect that the term "black bread" implies a kind of fam ine food, whereas In several civilized countries it Is Just as much the staple and normal article of diet as Is our white loaf. There Is very little differ ence between the nutritive value of the wheat and tho rye loaf. In some re spects rye presents certain advantages over wheat, and In others wheat may be better than rye. Rye contains a rather greater percentage of soluble rnrbohvdrates than wheat, but some what less gluten, although the total protein matters amount to the same in both flours. Chemical analysis shows very trifling differences of com position between the two cereals. One distinct advantage of rye brea 1 is that it keeps fresh longer than wheat bread. Rye bread also has dis tinct laxative properties. Pumper nickel or whole rye bread is more laxative than schwarzbrod, possibly nn nccount of its relative coarseness of texture. It is an interesting fact fhnt when once the flavor of rye broad is appreciated ordinary white bread seems monotonous, because oi its comparative tastelessness, and so u ic mmmon to And the rye bread eater demand black bread whenever he can get It and In whatever country ho may happen to be. The large con- Cents. Children 25 Cents j THE CALUMET One-Armed Champion Seeks American Honor in Golf ,- A r Jolin Hasklns, the champion one- armed golf player of Great Ilrltaln, is coming over here to challenge all one-armed players for the champion- ship of the world. Are there any one- MILITARY BRAIDED MUSCOVITE Exceeding startling but immensely smart Is the color combination of this garment of pronounced Muscovite type. The width of the lino broadcloth af forded adequate scope for the scissors of the tailor who cut the straight, scant back and fronts, the seamless shoul ders and the long, wide sleeves which define the top of the arms and wrinkle sumptim of rye brt-.id indicates, In deed, that In the event of a shortage In tho wheat supply the breach coul 1 be repaired by the use of rye with out hardship. The bodily needs would bo met and without any offense nec essarily to the gustatory susceptible. The Lancet. ' News want ads bring results. 1 : "ZUs ... v-: - I r r- The BEST is the CHEAPEST WHY TRY other means of. lighting when von know Electric is the Best. Profit 'by vour neighbor's experience. He has tried other illuminants and is now back to Electric. Houghton County Electric Light Co. HOUGHTON CALUMET LAKE LINDEN Bell Telepbon Connection at all Offices CALUMET STATE BANK Capital $100,000 Surplus $30,000 OFFICERS THOMAS HOATSON, President. EDWARD ULSETH, Vice President. J. W. SELDEN, 2nd Vice President. F. J. KOHLHAAS, Cashier. WALTER EDWARDS, Att. Cashier. INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS immxs - NEWS. armed golf players in this country who will take up the gage, or Is Mr. Hasklns to have a walk over the finks? GARMENT IN BLACK AND RED. from elbow to wrist. The military trimmings of a vivid red shade are of Russian braid, the buttons are of pol ished brass, quaintly chased, and the lining- of satin matching the color of tho garnishing. The garment answers for a carriage wrap or for use at a fashionable country club. William Favcrsham's new play Is called "The Winding Way." Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets Invariably brlns relief to wom en suffering from chronic constipa tion, headache, bllllousness, dizziness, sallowness of tho skin and dyspepsia. Sold by Eagle Drug Store, Calumet, rs." itgj'i The Wise Ones Will Consult Us l. fore buying a watch. If there is any differ, nee of degree, surely ni ne can excel the timepieces we so confidently offir you that we guarantee their pre nisi, m nn.l accuracy for two years. In plain end fancy ca.-es we have an In finite variety. WARREN JEWELRY CO. Good Health is uithin reach of 'nearly every man and woman who earnestly desires it. Start right with Meechantt F Sold Everywhere. la Bosee 10c mmi 25c lteHldes acting in "The Dawn of a Tomorrow" in this country next sea son, Miss Gertrude Elliott expects u present a new play by Anthony Hope. It is announced that Mine, ltern hardt's repertory for her American tour next season will comptlse eluven plays. Superior Trust Company Hancock, Mich. Capital $1 50,000 Thl company la under tn supervision of the state Hank ing department and la author ized by law to act as executor, administrator, guardian, a RiDee, ecelt er or trua'. C A. Wright, President, Jacob Beer, Treasurer, M. C. Getchell. Sec 'etvy. FOR SALE AT REDUCED PRICE 1 Cary safe, weight 1.S00. 1 Dayton computing scales. 1 computing cheese cutter with glass cover. 1 McCaskey account register, 1 Star Mill coffee grinder. 1 truck. 1 Gasoline plant with 10 gal. tank and 4 lamps. 1 oil tank, capacity 70 gal. 1 paper cutter. 1 Delivery wagon. 5 floor and counter show cases. 24 dining room and kitchen chairs. C night stands. Also complete line of groceries at cost price after April 1st. JAMES KRUPP 422 Pine St., Calumet, Mich. LEGAL rOTICEfe Mar. 12. 19. 26; Apr. 2. STATIC OF MICHIGAN. The Probate Court for the County of Houghton. At a session of said Court, held at the Probate Office in the Village of Houghton, in said county, on the lth clay of March. A. D. 1910. Present: lion. Geo. C. Uentley, Judge of Probate. In the matter of the Estate of Eliz abeth Williams, deceased. Stephen Williams having filed in said court his petition praying that said iourt adjudicate and determine who were at the time of her death the legal heirs of said deceased and entitled to Inherit the real estate of which said deceased died seized, It Is Ordered, That the Gth day of Anrll. A. D. 1910, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at said probate (iffice, be and . . . i' i ...t Is hereby appointed ior naming petition; It Is Further Ordered, That public notice thereof be given by publication of a copy of this order once each week for three successive weeks previous to said dav of hearing, in The Calumet News, a newspaper printed and cir culated in said county. GEO. C. HENTLEi (Seal) Judgo of rrobate A true copy. GEO. P. FREEMAN, Reclster of Probate. Galbrailh & McCormack, Attys. for Estate, Calumet, Mich. NOTICE OF ELECTION. Xotlen is hereb- elven that the An nual Township Meeting w ill be held In the Township of Calumet, County of Houghton. State of Michigan, on Mon day, the 4th day of April, A. D. 1910. for the purpose of electing the follow ing officers: One Supervisor, one Township ClerK, nm Commissioner of Highways, one Township Treasurer, one Member of Hoard of Review, full term, one Jus tice of the Peace, full term, one over seer of Highways, four Constables, one Pound-Master. There will also be submitted to the qualified electors tho following; The ouestlon of the adoption or re jection of the proposed amendment to Section 12 of Article 8 of the constitu tion of this state relative to the bond ed Indebtedness of counties. Shall the Hoard of Supervisors of the County of Houghton raise the sum of Fifteen thousand ($15,000) dol lnr for the purpose of building n san atorium for the care and treatment of persons afflicted by tuberculosis by a levy upon the taxable property of the county, during the ensuing yearT Shall tho County Road System be nd rted bv the County of Houghton? Shall tho party candidates for county offices be nominated by direct vote? Shall the party candidates for the office of Circuit Judge be nominated hv direct vote? The polls of said election will be opened at seven o'clock In tho fore noon or ns soon thereafter as may be and will be continued open until five o'clock In the afternoon. The rolls of paid election will be located at the following places In sild( township: . Precinct No. 1, llecla Captain'a office. Precinct No. 2. Calumet Captain'a of fice. Precinct No. 3, Albion school. Precinct No. 4, S. Heela Captain's of fice Pr?cloct No. C, Norwegian Temp. Hall, Scott atreet. Precinct No. , Red Jacket Town HalL Precinct No. 7. Salvation Army Par racks, 5th street. Precinct No. 8, Finnish Hall at Cen tennial Heights. Precinct No. 9. Foresters' Hall. Precinct No. 10, Palmer's Uldg. Precinct No. 11, Laurlum Town Hall. Precinct No. 12. Spauldlng Hotel, Lau rlum. JAMES MAC NAUGHTON. Supervisor. C E. L. THOMAS. Township Clerk. ENROLLMENT NOTICE. The Enrollment Clerks will be pres ent at the time and places named In the above notice for the purpose of enrolling the names of all persons on the party enrollment book under the Primary Election law. 123 To the Electors of the Township of Calumet: Notice ia hereby given that the Hoards of Registration of the Town ship of Calumet, will meet at the fol lowing named places, in said town ship: Precinct No. 1, Hecla Captain' office. Precinct No. 2. Calumet Captain's office Precinct No. 2, Albion school.' Teclnct No. 4, s. Hecla Captaln'e office. - Precinct No. 5, Norwegian Temp. Hall, Scott street. Precinct No. 6, Red Jacket Town Hall. Precinct No. 7. Salvation Army Bar racks, 5th street. Precinct No. 8, Finnish Hall at Cen tennial Heights. Precinct No. 9, Wolverine Mine office. Precinct No. 10, Palmer's JJldg. Precinct No. 11. 'Laurlum Town Hall. Precinct No. 12. Spauldlng Hotel. Lau rlum. on Saturday, the second day of April A. D. 1910, for the purpose of regis tering the names of all such persons as shall be possessed of the necessary qualifications of electors In said Pre cincts, who may apply for that pur pose, and that said board of registra tion will be in session on the day and at the places aforesaid, from, nine o'clock In the forenoon until twelve o'clock noon, and from one-o'clock In the afternoon until Ave o'clock In the afternoon, for the purpose aforesaid. Dated this 17th day of-March, A. D.' 1910. JAMES : AC NAUailTONr Supervisor C. E. L. THOMAS. ; f . Township Clerk. To the Women of Calumet Township Who Posses tho Qualifications "of Male Electors and Have Property Assessed for Taxes! ... . Notice Is hereby given that the Board" of Registration will be In session at the time and places above mentioned for the purpose of registering the names of all women who will be en titled to vote upon the question wheth er the Hoard of Supervisors of Hough ton County shall be authorized to raise the sum of Fifteen Thousand MR.000) Dollars for the purpose of building a sanatorium for the care and treatment of persons affected with tu berculosis by a levy upon the taxable property of said county during the en suing year, to be submitted to the qualified voters of said county at the election to bo held on Monday, April 4th. A. D.. 1910. In witness whereof, 1 have hereto affixed my name this 17th day 'of March. A. D. 1910. JAMES MAC NAUGHTON, Supervisor. C. E. L. THOMAS. 122 Township Clerk. TOWNSHIP CAUCUS. A township caucus of the electors of Calumet township Is hereby called to be held at the Washington School Hall for the evening of the 25th day of March, A. D. 1910, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of nominating candidates for the following offices: Supervisor, Clerk. Treasurer, Commissioner of Highways, Member of Board of Re view, Overseer of Highways, Justice of the Peace, four Constables and Poundmaster. JAMES MAC NAUOHTON. Supervisor. ANNUAL MEETING. Calumet and Arizona Mining Com p"y. Notice s hereby given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders of CALUMET AND ARIZONA MININO COMPANY, will be held at the office of the Company, Bisbee, Arizona, on Monday, April Uth, 1910, at ten o'clock a.m. for the purpose of elect ing nine directors for the ensuing year and for such other business as may come before the meeting. The transfer books of the company will be closed March 25th, and will remain closed until April 1st, 1910. By order of the Board of Director GORDON R. CAMPBELL. Secretary Dated at Calumet, Michigan, March 9.h, 1910. 110 ANNUAL MEETING. Superior and Pittsburg Copper Com pany. Notice Is hereby given that the an nuul meeting of the stockholders of SUPERIOR AND TITTSBURO COP PER COMPANY will be held at the office of the Company, Calumet. Mich igan, nn Monday, April 11th, 1910, at 12 o'clock noon for the purpose ot electing directors for the ensuing year and for -such other business at may come before the meeting. The transfer books of tho company will be closed March 25th, and wlU remain closed until April 1st. 1910. By order of the board of directors.. GORDON R, CAMPBELL, Secretary Dated at Calumet, Michigan, March 9th, 19ir. 1M