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THE CALUMET N
ws. Advertising is an insurance policy against forgetfulnesa. It compels po l, to think of you. H Stopping on ad to save monoy Is liko stopping clock to Mvo time. VOL XX CALUMET, HOUGHTON COUNTY, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, JUNE 13, 1910. NO 184. NO FEES AT THE CHURCH DOORS Latest Reform Document of Pope Does Away With Old Cath olic Practice. FULL REPORTS FROM BISHOPS Must Issue Statements of Conditions of Things, Both Temporal and Spiritual Must Answer Spe cific Questions. Now York, Juno 13. The latest re form document of Pope Pius X, us In terpreted In the ecclesiastical Review, the official organ of the clergy in this country, will do away with the prac tice of collecting a fee ut the church doors at services, which now prevails In this and other countries. The cus tom has been condemned from time to time by the laity of American, but has not been abolished because it was real ized that in many parishes there were persona who shirked their part of the responsibility for the support of their church. In his latest document, the pope says this collection savors too much of de- mantling money at a place 01 amuse nient and therefore Is not becoming for the church. The papal document also requires of bishops a statement of the exact use made of the money so collected. The bull also makes it obligatory up on the bishop to make a full report of conditions of. things, both temporal and spiritual, In their diocese. They must define geographically and nation ally their Jurisdictions. In addition they must make reports of the conduct of every priest, of his sources of in n.nie and the use he makes of perqui sites. The bishops must answer this question concerning the priests of their dioceses: "Are there any methods which give rise to complaints on account of ex orbitant fees demanded at funerals mid marriages, or on account or the rigor with which such fees are de manded ?" The pope, through the ex-sacred con gregation, has developed a full report of the seal which priests answer sick calls ut nil hours of the day. The bi Khops will all be required to report whether priests shirk confessional work or their offices. MARIETTA COLLEGE WILL MARK DIAMOND JUBILEE Home-Comine Celebration and College Reunion in Ohio's Oldest Town FINE PROGRAM IS PREPARED Marietta, O.. June 13.-Thls Is a reg ular home-coming w?ek for this old tlty, which has donned festive attire in honor of two Important events In its history, the celebration of whlcn nasi r.ltracted several thousand former res idents to the famous old.to'i which marks the site of the 'first t element In Ohio and the Northwest Iwrltory. Marietta Is 122 years old this month and the present week marks the seventy-fifth anniversary of the estab lishment of Marietta College as properly chartered college. The cele bration, which began yesterday with preaching In the churches of the city by alumni of the college and the an nual baocnlnurnate service, -will cor tinue all through tlie week and will contain interesting and enjoyable fea tures. Today is devoted to reunion of the Greek letter societies, which will ,be continued tomorrow. Muny ol the distinguished alumni of the college have come back to their Alma Mhter for this celebration and will address the students ami alumni at the various meetings to bo held during the week. Wednesday will ibe the principal when some of the most eminent visi tors will deliver addresses. President Alfred T. Perry will give a review of the history of the College and Rev. Frank, W. Oun-mlus of Chicago win speak on "The Heroism of fk'holar rhlp." At the alumni banquet on Thursday night Charles O Dewes of Chicago will be tonstmaster and there will be speeches from many noted guosti'.. Among the speakers will be Prof. Kdwln A. Ornt-venor of Amihcrst col lege; national president of the Tht I'fta Kapa; Rev. William W. Jordan. 'linton. Mns Col. pougla rut nam, "f Ashland, Ky., Prof. Henry n Bour- of Westarn Reserve University. Al bert Shaw and many others. Governor Harmon and other prominent public Wllclnls are also expected to attend the eelobratlon. H was In 1797 that a meeting of the citizens of Marietta was held, presided yr by General Rufus Putnam, of Evolutionary fame, to consider the Man of establishing an Institution of lertrillno. TH (...t,l,.rrV.nm AnnricmV tablishod. In a plain and modest log nouse, was the outcome of that meet "?. David Putnam, a graduate of Yalo, was the first principal. This AVIATION MEET ATTRACTS MANY First Big Exhibition Under the Wright License Opens at Indianapolis Today THIRTY EVENTS ON PROGRAM Principal Events of Meet Have Been Reserved for Saturday Wrights Will Not Participate in Big Contests Personally Indlanc polls, Ind., June 13. 'Aviation week, which began toduy upon the city's iMotor Speedway, has attracted thousands of visitors from all parts of the United State and not a few from foreign countries. The meet will latt all through the week and the various events will Ae watched with the great est interest 'by the thousands Intense ly Interested in the progress and de velopment of aerial navigation. The meet which opened here today Is the first aviation exhibition tinder the Wright license. The Vright brothers who are protected by the restraining Injunction of the courts against any al)eged ,nfrlnKwnt by otner8 upon the prltM.ln,e of thelr lnvent0n, have waived their c lalms for this week's meet upon the guarantee of the man agement that their share of the re celpts would .be at least $50,000. On the other hand the Wrights guaranteed to make flights daily with one or more of their machines. For weeks the Wright brothers have been bwy at their training quarters to train aviators in the use of their ma chines and It is expected that porno records will -be broken In the course of the meet, provided the weather con ditions are at all favorable. The rro gram Includes more than thirty events for special prize and In some of the events lively competition Is expected Among the machines which -will take part In the various contests In a Rler lot. which will be piloted by Mr. C. 0 Fisher, the president of the Speedway company. The principal events have been reserved for Saturday, -when there will special trials for record high flights and crosscountry flights over the State of Indiana. In all events there will be special caM priz es, trophies and medals, with addition at bonuses for lowering existing world's records. NOTED SINGER AT GRAND. Mies Ruth E. Bigelow, Who Sang With Sousa's Band, Hire. Ruth E. Rlgelow, singer, commences her engagement at the Grand today, Manager Rice expects a large crowd at the evening's performance as her coming has aroused the enthusiasm o Culumet theater goers. Miss Rlgelow has a splendid reputation as a public Biniror divine sune for a number of seasons with Sousa's and Creator' hands. Her engagement here Is Hm Ited to four weeks, for which she will be nald a tidy sum. The Grand theater changes pictures dally, showing nothing but association films' manufactured by the best film companies In America and European fmintrles. Joseph Miller, who has .been singing nt the Grand for the past few weeks i,a horn ouite a drawing card and hi la verv favorably commented unon. Yesterday he sang a song of his own composition and was encoreu several times at euch performance LEAVE SLEEPER AT HOME The copper country crowd enjoyed their stay in Manistlque to the fullest measure and If they overlooked any thing It was not their fault, says the Pioneer Tribune. The only .mistake they made wa3 coming here In a spe cial car. They evidently misjudged the hospitality of the city and it fa cilities for caring for a crowd. Need less to say they will not charter a car to attend the future sessions at Man lstluue for how they know better. Some of the contingent admitted that they were more than fifty years of age but there was not an old man In the bunch. FIRE AT TAMARACK. V fire broke out last evening in the nf Mike Harrison on Ash street. Tamarack location. Roth the Tama- tiM Jacket lire it'i"""'" ruii In responded. The biaze t.. - IV secoml story of the bulldi ng and wa, soon gotten under control There w" considerable damage to the hm.se and furniture, ." origin of the flro Is unknown. . . kiixrt'ftr IV Wit 11 e . atemliiv mi n"r" , ..A.i am nn Sillon for higher education until It .4,nrter of a college and In rat another meeting of Mar.etU's .. d.Hided to estaonsn n.- achool uion a permane .v -vears later, In the month of June, tne "tUutlon'wM chartered un er the .... x,,riotta College. Altnougn name ii .i.n, v tho the collego wa n never "i"uiu ' ; mate ibut was mftiniai" ;Tvo'lun"ary subscription. It ha.s main. by o untary standard atu alntalned altogetner Z b co'n Van,,u. throughout h. J' ntrv. An effort will be made by he ..nit nin n ti;iii? Is. Trial of Lee O'Neil Browne is Resumed in Chicago Today I juuuiiujzs. feA Principals in tho fight. 'Left to right, Lee O'Neil Brown, accused of bribing Charles A. White to vote for Senator Lorlmor. State's Attorney Wiyman, who is oonducting tho prosecution, and Judge McSurley, who over ruled tho motion to quash indfetment, and made possible the trial. Chicago, 111., June 13. O'Neil Urowne's trial on charges of bribery n connection with tho election of Sen ator Lorimer was resumed today. There has been no session of court since the jury was completed last Thursday. State's Attoiney Wayman made tho opening statement for the prosecution. He told of Hrowne asking White over SACRED HEART CLASS DAY PROGRAM TOMORROW NIGHT Class day exercises will be con ducted at the Sacred Heart lugn school tomorrow evening, by the mem bers of the class that will be gradu ated from the school next week. The following very excellent program has been prepared for the occasion: Instrumental. Chaput Orchewtra. Salutatory, Frederick W. Schulto. f?. H. H. S., Cmss Kong. Clavs, History, Lucy II. Lang. Class Phophcty, Ella A. Hanrahan. Piano So'.o. Florentine R. Heimlich. Oration. "Truo Patriotism,- August L. Wroblewskl. Class room. Marga.et C. Mantz. IGlftorian, Nellie C. Larkln. Valedictorian. Gilbert A. Trudell Instrumental. Chaput Orchestra. Wanted A Maid. A Three Act Comedy. The cast of characters for this pro-J ductlon Ij 5s follows iar. Hard work, a washerwoman, Marg'aret C. 'Mantz. Certha, her daughter. Nellie C. Lar kln. Mrs. ORower, th landlady. Agues M. Tabinskl. iFanny. her daughter, Lucy li. ians Jessie O'Rowcr. her neice. Floren tine R. Heimlich. Mrs. Chuvlng. Mrs. Hard work" friend, Ivnilse M. Kllnkert. Mrs. Muggins. Anna C. Shudo. ,Mrs. Goodwill. Nellie M. Chaput. Mrs. Shark. .Mary M. RevlUo. Biddy O'Flaherty. Ella A. Hanrahan. Act I Scene I. Instrumental, Chaput Orchestra. Fceue II. Instrumental, Chafmt orchetnu Act. 11. The Songs of Yore, Junior Malo Quartette. Act. nr. instrumental Chaput Orchestra. Miss Lucy H. Lang, whose name ap nonn in the program above for two numbers, will be uname co caivr hrnse of the death of her minor. nnnnrroil last Saturday. Louise M. Kllnkert and Nellie C. Larkln will substitute In those number. ATHLETIC MEET FOR GRADES Preliminary Events w.in do wn'- Thursday at Park Definite arrangements are being made forthe athletic meet to be con ducted tor the boyc of the seventh and eighth gnfcles in the public scnoois 01 Calumet on Thursday and Friday tin der the auspices of the Y. M. C a. The events will be open to the pupils of the Washington, Charles uriggs. Hamilton, Hawthorne and Lincoln schools, also to the seventh and eighth graders In the Tamarack and Osceola school pnd those In school district No 2. Calumet township. In order to qualify for the finals, those who expect to compete !n the meet must attain the following marks: Seventh grade. 70 yard dash 10 seconds. Putting 8 pound hot 20 feet. Standing broad Jump feet Inch es. Eighth grade. 100 yard dash 14 seconds. Putting 12" pound shot 22 feet. Running broad Jump 12 feet. In addition to the above events there will al be a 440 yard relay race for tho seventh graders, with four train teams, and an 880 yard relay race for the eighth' graders -with four man teams. Tfiere will 1e live prizes for each event, and three Individual prise for those gaining the greatest total number of points, and banners .suitably engraved for the relay teams. There will be no admission charged for the preliminaries on Thursday, tout on Frl v.a.i. ,lm ij nn nf K opnta for tirtv . uhv mii .- - - -- - - - I bo charged. the telephone In the Southern hotel at St. Louis. May 24, 1009, if he (White) could vote for a republican for senator. White answered In the affirmative, said Waynian, and White's name was checked off In Urowne's note book. Wayman told of the alleged payment of $100 by Hrowne to White, urd another payment of $S50 . In Chicago. All ROOSEVELT BUST ABOARD BOAT Ex-President Addresses Steer age Passengers Yesterday Afternoon EXTENDS SOME GOOD ADVICE Exhorts Thorn tj.Le Mind'n! of D i ties of Citizenship and to Protect Righto of Women. Reception For Passenger. ,, b aa tno Kalserln Augusta Vic toriaj (Vla 'wireless to Crookhaven Ireland) June 13. Roosevelt was th chief figure In a noteworthy sceno In llie pleeruge Sumlay afternoon, when uttpiKir-il a Catholic service held for 1,200 emigrants, Russian and la lletan, and Poles. The emigrants nr rounned an altar drapcnl with Amerl can dags and chanted the litany, ani then Roosevelt epoko brlellv. th prlel interpreting. Coosevelt welcomed his hearers to America and gve them some good ad- (Continued on Page 5.) Aviator Hamilton, Now York to GREAT FLIGHT BY Aviator Makes Remarkable Aeri al Trip From New York to Philadelphia KEtPS UP WITH FAST TRAIN Trvl S6 Miles in 113 Minutes and Accomplishes Journey With Mis hap. Will Make Return Trip Today. ii,n.i..ii,ii .Tune 12. Chnrlca K Hamilton, aviator, today travelled In a hl-plune from Governor's Island. N. V.. to tt point on th outskirts of Philadel phia, 86 miles. In 113 minutes. He Hew from Governor's Island South Elisabeth. -N. J- where the Pennsylvania's Tast train was awaiting his appearance. From that point town after town along the line reported 1h aniaalng fact that the truln had passed f - .isssasssssMS 1 HAMILTON . W m "iriynjr I. 1 I through the state's attorney's state ment there was no deviation from the confession of White as published when the scandal first became public. Asked bv Attorney Forrest If the state had any new witnesses, Wayman replied: "The only one I refill Is Geo. W. Meyers. Paris, III., representative from the 22nd district.' RESULTS OF THE AQUATIC MEET AT THE Y. M. C. A. The aquatic meet held Saturday even Ing in the Y. M. C. A. pwiinuilug pool, pas not po largely attended as might have been expected, but th meet Itself as a most Interesting one. Some of tho honors fell to Luj.;g of .Moh.iwk. and other Cornish swimmers?, who showed rare bursts of peed with the Huglish underhand slmke. Tho events and tho winners are as follows: Plunge for distance 1st, J. Mac Donald: 2d. M. Frinmdig: 2d. A. Ciiumbetiain. Distance, 33 feet. .. RB-ynrd swim 1st, Lu;g, Mjidiiwk; 2d, 1itj inan; Sd, (Chamberlain. Time 42 2-5 ceci.nd?. I as.? made the dis tance three seconds faster In one of tho heats. 42-yard swim on back 1st. Frlmo dig; 2d, CTiaimherlain; 2d, Krntz. Time, 22 2-5 seconds. rf?-yard Junior relay race Paul Roehm and A. James, 49 seconds. Fancy diving 1st. Chamberlain; 2d. Kratz; Sd.Heaton. V. M. C. A. hiuh school relay R. A. Lugg. W. P. Rerryinan. W. Nekervis, anl J. -r. Quick. Distance, 112 yaro.-s time, 1 minute, 34 2-7 seconds. Pick-n-.back wrestling Charles JIT bert and 1M. Kratz. Catch - as - catch - can wrestling Charles Jilbert A surprise party was tendered to Miss Kate Fdrk at her home in East Hancock Friday night by a party or about twenty of her ftlrl friends. Who How From Philadelphia, Today "with Hamilton Hying directly over it." Occasionally, with H probable desire to give variety to bU Journey, bo di vcr'd a lllllo. At Princeton, for In stance, he went un near the old col lege town ko that those gathered there for comment em nt week miuht have chance to vro him. Shortly nrter 10 o'clo.-k. Hamilton announced that he would ftart on the return Journey to New York within tir hour. Mishap on Return Trip. Ha-nl.'toii ended his sensational toniglit hls afternoon when he landed on tllO loilin f.nore 01 inr unman o r, two mlle.i from Perth A mho v. N. J. No direct reports have ibeen received from Hamilton, but It Is reported hi nglne had broken down and compelled him tn alight. BRIEFS FILED IN BAEEINGER CASE Attorneys For Prosecution and Defense Draw Cocnlusions to Suit Themselves BOTH INSISTENT IN CLAIMS Brandoia and Pepper Contend Secre tary is Unfit to Administer Affairs of Domain Nothing Proven, Says Vetrees. Washington, June 13. Rriefs were filed by the uttornys for the "prosecu tion" and "defense" with the HalUnger. Plnchot investigation committee to day. U rand el s, counsel for filavis. and Pepper for plnchot, contend In their briefs that the evidence adduced dur ing the investigation has shown Ball Inger unfit to administer the affairs of the public domain because of an ob vious leaning toward the policy, of distribution instead of conservation of the people's land. They condemn his attitude toward the champions of con servation, and charge him with caus ing embarrassment to the president and a loss to the people. F.qually Insistent that Hallinger'a ac tions, In and out of the interior de partment, have been above criticism, Vertrees, counsel for the secretary, de clares none of the accusations made against him have been sustained by the presentation of facts. Vertrees at tempts to show by the evidence there has been a conspiracy afoot to secure Hallinger'a removal from office be cause he did not approve of the so called "Garfield Policies." VISITING IN CALUMET. Young People Married in Iron Moun tain Hero on Honeymoon. .Mi.s Jem lua. daughter of Mr. and Mr. Thomas Cundy, and Theodoro W. Ih.le. f .Milwaukee, were united, In marriage yesterday forenoon at 11 nvi.u-nr nt the? borne of the bride's parents by Rev. Ilk-hard Carlyon, pas tor of the Central M. F church, says the Iron Mountain Press. The .bride was attended by her tdster, Miss Alma Cundy. and the groom by his brother, wniinm ihde. of Milwaukee. The wedding was a quite home affair, only Immediate relatives and a few friends being present., The nupt'al vows were taken under a .beautiful floral arch In the parlor and the bouquet carried by the bride was caught by MUs Sarah Trevarthen of Calumet. After the rrrmionv. n weddlne? dinner was served, the dining room and tables be ing decorated with pink and white car nations. Among the out-of-town guests were: iMr. and "Mr. H. J. Cundy of Iron Mountain. Wis., Sirs. "William Cluy and son Ray, Palatka, and Miss Sarah Trevarthen, of Calumet. Tne brido Is an attractive and popular vounir ladv with a largo circle of friends and the ibridegroom is well known In railroad circles, holding a position as fireman on the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul road. The hap py couple left yesterday afternoon for Calumet, iwhere they will visit rela tives for a few days after which they will take a trip to Southern Wiscon sin before going to Milwaukee, where they will make their home. LAURIUM TEAM VICT0RIU6. The L.turlum basrtati team defeated the Franklin team In a very interest ing haweball game yesteriay by th score of 12 to 3. Eighteen hits wer collected , 4y the Iau. lum team of Peterson, the Franklin pitcher. These coupled with several costly errors by tho Franklin team made possible the nigh score. Tho score by Innings wa"- 71. II. K. Murium.. 0 0 0 3 1 0 2 3 3- 12 18 Franklin.. 00300000 0 8 3 f retteries Josey and Miller; Peter son and Lynch. CHARLTON'S COAT FOUND. Conm, Italy, June is. Part of a man's coa?. declared by some of hi fishermen nclghlnrs. to have belonged o vi 1 1-tor Charlton, was found today in Laka Como, from the waters of which the body of his murdered bride was recovered last Friday. Today's dls- rr-very strengthen tho theory tht a Ioub'e muruer was commltlel. COL. ROOStVtUT WAS CIVEN THE KtY TO LONDON IN A CASKET. BUT HE U STILL PAIR TONIGHT AND TUESJAY COOLER TO LIVCNt NIGHT. LIGHT WESTERLY WINDS. Midniijht 3 a. m. 6 a. m. 9 a. m... Noon . . High.t yster day 81 AUTO TOURISTS OFF TOMORROW Seventh Annual Eeliablty Contest of American Automobile Association JOURNEY NEARLY 3000 MILES Several Hundred Autos Entered in Glidden Tour Which Starts From Cincinnati Tomorrow To bo on Road Fifteen Daye Itinerary of tho Tour mil e9 June 13 Cincinnati June 14 DuuUville 162.9 June 15 Nashville 193.9 June 16 Sttieffleld. Ala, 119.7 June 17 Memphl 161.7 June 18 Uttle Rock 207.7 June 19 .Hot Fprlngj 518 June 20 Texarkana 138.8 June 21 J3allaa 217.1 June 22 Lawton, Okla, 200.7 June 25 Oklahoma City 14S.3 June 24 Wichita 216.0 June 23-2 Kansas City 234 5 June 27 Omaha 242.8 June 28 Pes Moines 159.0 June 29 Davenport 219.1 June SO Chicago 179.7 Total 2.851.S Cincinnati, O.. June 13. Tha ot- enth anual reliability tourlna; ronteat of the American Automobile Associa tion, commonly known as the Glidden tour will start from this city tomorrosr morning. Pefore It la ended in con- testants wljl have made a Journey of nearly 3,000 mllea that will cover large section of the Southwest and Middle West and take them within tho .borders of thirteen States. Ther will be flfteen duys of traveling, and. with the utop-overs, the end -will come on the last day of the month at Chica go. Tills was an exceedingly busy day for tho several hundred automotolllsta who are Interested directly or Indi rectly In the far-famled tour. It the last opportunity to see that th contesting machines were In perfect condition for the long grind and to ar range for the checking of baggage and the hundred and one other prelimin aries that must be attended to. TUe official badges were distributed by the committee and each contesting car waa furnished with small pennants denot ing their make and tags bearing their numbers. The tour this year will be a contest of physical endurance as well aa ona that Is bound to test the cars. There will be days when the contestants will have to cover nearly 250 miles over , roads they know little about. Once the Queen City Is left behind the tourists iwlll head for Lexington and thence on to Louisville, where tha first night" will be spent. From the Kentucky metropolis the route takes them through Howling Green to Nash ville. After . spending the night In the Tennessee capital, the tourist will take a southerly course through Columbia to Sheffield, A7a the next stop. Friday the Journey will bo continued along the Tennessee-Missis sippi line until .Memphis Is reached. The route for Saturday will take the travelers from Memphis to Little Ttock. a distance of over 200 miles. An eay Sunday run will be made from Little Rock to Hot Springs, where the Jour ney will be resumed Monday morning. Leaving Hot Springs there will be ft run to the Texas line and Texarkana. on the boundary line, will shelter the courlsts Monday night Tuesday will be devoted to a run from Texarkana to Dallas, with a noon stop at Paris. Oklahoma will be the next State t entertain the Gllddeners. After a 200 mlle run from Dallas, by the way of Terrell, the contestants will reach Law ton Wednesday night and will re main there until the following morn ing Oklahoma City will be reached Thursday evening. From Oklahoma City the long runs will start, the .first day -heading for Wichita, which Is 216 miles away. Two hundred and thirty- five miles mhre will land the tourists at Kansas City, where Saturday nlgh and Sunday will be passed. Then the beginning of the end -will find the tourists heading northward again for Omaha. The run from Kan sas City to Omaha will constitute tha longest day's Journey, covering a dis tance of 243 miles. Leaving Omaha Tuesday morning the motorists will steer eastward ocross tho State of Iowa. A run of ICO miles will bring1 them to Pes Moines, where elaborate entertainment has been prepared for them Tuesday night. The next day will take the contestants to the Missis sippi River, with Davenport aa the nights wtop. Crossing the river early the next morning he last day's run will be commenced. One hundred and ilchtv miles across northern Illinois wlli bring the tourists to Chicago, tha Aral objective point and the end of what promises to he the most success ful a well as the longest reliability contest ever conducted under the au Micci of the American Automobile As sociation. 35 H RUINS OF FIRfc. Montreal. June 11. The latt r pnrt nr thirty-five people dead In the proswept rulnr of tho Herald building.