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THE CALUMET NEW
Advertising is an insurance policy against forgstfulness. It compel, pt0. pie to think of you. Stopping an ad to cava money ( lika stopping a clock to save tlma. VOL XXX REPORTS WILL SHOW PROGRESS Third World's Missionary Con feence of Protestants Opens in Edinburgh AMERICA WELL REPRESENTED Thousands of Delegate Will Discuss Methods of Spreading the Gospel to Heathen Lands No Oppo sition to Catholici iMinburfch, June 14. Tho thin World's Missionary conference, hi winch the various Protestant denomin ations of all nations and countries are represented by delegates, opened hero today with several thousand delegated aiml unolllelal visitors In attendance. The United tatea and Canada with their Ullty-clght missionary societies and boards arc alone represented by atiout one thousand official and unoffi cial delegates. Croat Rrltain has anout nn ejuat number, while the oth er European arid other countries have smaller representation in propor - tloii to the extent of their missionary worK. The illrst of these World's Missionary Conferences was held in London In JXXS. The second was held In New York In 1900. Since then mission work in all Its branches has mado tremen dous progrcsM, especially In the United States nnd Canada, and the reports t ft be submitted to the conference will make a surprising hhowlng. The pres ent conference, the most Important of Its kind ever held, Is utterly official In Its character, nnd Its deliberation nnd actions will have a profound effect upon the religious work of tho whom world. Whllo n'l 'branches of Protest antism, from the Ritualistic party In the Churcli of England to the Uuakcr meeting, are represented In the gath ering, n bias or rppnsltion to tho Ro man .Catholic Church will be allowed to enter Into the dVIlbera lions of th conference. j The conference consists of two JnmehesM. tho one composed of the regular delegates to meet at Assembly hall, the other, composed ot those hav ing Home sort nfnfrlclal recognition, but not being regular delegate, which will hold Its meetings at .Synod Halt Tho delegates were nppolnted by tha various missionary boards on the ba.l of income devoted to missions In nn" Chrlstlun lands. Women's Hoards, having separate organizations were miso permitted, to send delegate The conference Is a gathering" missionary experts and its chief bus iness will ie to hear and discuss re ports of the eight commissions which have been appointed to Investigate and report upon nil phases of niisonarv work. These commissions have been at worn or severnl years studying tVe sivhjecta entrusted to them and the!' reports will cover the whole ground of missionary work thoroughly and give n clear resume of the .situation nnd of the .possibility and needs of the mis sionary field. In addition to the reading of these reports and discussions t heron there will be addresses on missionary topics b.v the most eminent' speakers of the world. The conference will not cm. 'ter or ndopt resolutions or vote ev uion the reports of the commission. Its side aim Is to gather nnd present through its ymmisslons and proceed ings, facts nnd conclusions of mission ary experts on plans and methods of the missionary enterprise and thus "conrillnikto missionary experience from nil parts of tho world." CIRCUIT COURT AFFAIRS Sarafino Matson Loses Case Against Calumet Saloonkeepers. The Jury4n the case brought against reveral Red Jacket saloonkeepers and their bondsVnen by Saraflno Matson, wife of the lale Herman Matson of Calumet, returned a verdict In favor of the defendants late yesterday after noon. In the civil suit nppenled from the Jaekfda court of Calumet to circuit uurt. the Jury returned a verdict of $18.73 damages for Margarctta Sch-w-clger, ngalnst Mike Rutala. The case of Nels Toupal, who asks damages of $234 from the estate of tieorge drift, for services rendered, is being tried this afternoon. It having been appealed from the probate court. A similar case which will be placed on trial next Is thnt brought by Phillip Tcrrili ct a I, ngalnst the same estate for $378.22 said to be due them. 1 his case waa also appealed from probate court. There will he no session of the court tomorrow morning, because of tho rcguluar monthly meeting of the board of supervisor. GLIDDEN TOUR STARTS TODAV. Cincinnati, June 14. Thirty r lined up for the start of the Olldden tfur today. Nineteen are contestant for the r.lidden trophy and eleven for tne Chicago trophy, a prlae available for machines in the run-a-bout class. The route this year covers 2,5t mile nn passe through thirteen states. The tour will end nt hlcago on June 30th. AMERICA CELEBRATES THE BIRTHDAY OF OLD C10RY 133d Anniversary of Adoption of tne Mars and Stripes is Marked Today FROM ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC Washington, i). Jline n,The 133rd birthday of "old Glory", the na tional emblem f the tTnlted States, was celebrate. today throughout the 'ountry In the usual manner. It i safe to say that there wna not a pub lie building or school house through out the Jan.l. from the Atlantic to the I acme, from the Canadian lino to iho Gulf, which did not nroudlv rilani.-iv the tar and Stripe todav. In natH,.t- l rerognltlon of the day. In many states the governors had Issued proc lamations for the nnnrnnrhla ,.h,r. mcc of -nag r-,y" Bml ln thousands of si hooN spec! i exercises were held to teach the clilldrcn the story of the flag nnd what It represents. 1 The observance of the day in Wash ington was of a general character. Mags were displayed not only from all public building nnd nearly nil busin ess bouses throughout the city, but nl. from many private residences nnd thousands of people wore small flags In their 'button holes, in all .public and private school exercises In keenlnc j with the occasion were hoM and the arious patriotic societies also held celebrations. Thousands of persons visited the National Museum to see the Interesting collection of American flae! preserved there. The original flag showing thirteen stripes nnd thirteen stars was adopted by the Continental Congress on June 1 1.1777, with the provision that one strino nnd one star should be added for each new state. Tills was changed however by the action of Congress In IRIS, whereby It was ordered that the flag should show thirteen stripes for the original colonies nnd one star each for every one of the 'states composing the United States. IT ON RAILROAD BILL Announcement Made by Aldric andElkins After White House Conference Washington, June 14. After a con fcrcitce at the White House today Senator Aldrlch and Klklns announced a. complete agreement on the railroad bill was in bight. It Is said the con fcrccs have decided to take the House provision as to the long and short haul and the Senate provision giving the interstate commerce commission ten months in which to pass on new rates The President's wishes for a commis sion to Investigate and recommend method for mtpcrvising future stock nnd bond issues will be met. PAVEMENT BULGES UP Excessive Heat Causes Upheaval of Granitoid on Pine Street About 3 o'clock this afternoon tin granitoid pavement at the corner of Seventh and l'lne streets bulged up nbout two feet. 'The upheaval took place at the Joining of the granitoid nnd brick navcmcnls and extended across l'lne street. Some minor fis sures : ro noticeable branching away from the main fissure across the top of the bulge. It is supposed that the upheaval was, caused by expansion due to the excessive heat of today. It Is nrobable all traffic at that point will be stopped until the fissure Is rc paired. COPPER RANGE There Is scarcely a mie appreciation of the strengthened position recently attained ,1y the Copper Range Rail road, owned by the Copper Range Con solidated. This la the only railroad tnat trav erses practically the entire active por tion of the .Michigan copper district while In the mining territory south of portage Iiko It Is comparltlvcly free from competition. In .fact, tho Initial purpose f ,nl road was In connection wtth tho devel opment of tho South Range, extending from Houghton to Ontonagon. Furth er extensions were rnphily constructed, among them those necessary to meet the local requirements, but It was only within recent period that tne company found Itself well equipped and full-pledged cotnpetltnf tor tho con stantly .growing traffic of Houghto.i and the adjoining counties. .practically the entire length, of the Copper Range road south ot Houghton is now dotted wun moim ""r- -. among them the Lake nnd those In Its vicinity. Already an enormous local traffic has been developed, largely nn a result of these new veins, whllo th coming ear will witness a reguMr train service to the Ikc. which will then have -become a goodslaeo" produc er. The Copper Range railroad will henceforth" prove a rapldly-gTowIng r.Mr sod an Important contributor to the earnings of Its owner-Hayden. AGREEME tone A Co CALUMET, HOUGHTON TAFT TO TOUR MIDDLE WEST President Accepts a Number of Engagements That Will Con sume Ten Days CAMPAIGNS WILL BE BEGUN Feels That Accomplishment of Legis lative Campaign Will Give Party Plenty of Material Adjourn ment on July 1. Washington, I). C, June 14. Pres ident Tuft, it became known today will spend some time In the middle west next October. He will be In Cincin nati. OctoTitr. going tncre direct from Ueverly, nnd has accepted engage ments that will keep him in the west for ten days If not more. The fall campaigns will be well under way when the President takes the road. and while It iu l.ot admitted at the white house that bo is to take nn ac tive pail of the campaigns, neverthe less he will have a few political things to say. Assured of Result ' The President was assured today that by the time the present session of Congress ended on July 1, or a few days thereafter, lie would have secur ed the enactment Into law of his en tire legislative programme except of the anti-injunction bill. President Tafl in bis talks with the Congress leaders during the past few days has insisted that statehood should be granted New Mexico and Arizona at this time in conformity with the solemn pledge of the party platform. This may prelong the session but the President today is hopeful that ad journment will come by July 1. With the legislative campaign ac complished the President feels that his party will be well fortified in the coming campaigns. OHIO G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT. Xenia Crowded With Visitor for Three Days Meeting of Vets Xenla, O., June 14. The 44th an nual encampment of the Ohlu depart ment of the Grand Army of tho Re public opened hero today In the most auspicious manner .and will continue for three days. The Women's Relief Corps and other affiliated organiza tions are holding" their conventions at the Banio time. The city is crowded with visitors and the buildings on the principal streets arc profusely decor ated In honor of the visiting veterans. An elaborate entertainment program has fccen arranged .by the citizens. In cluding free excursions to the Soldiers' Homo at Dayton. RAIL FIGHT AT SPOKANE. Special Election Being Held Today to Determine Railroad Rights Spokane, W.ash.. June 14. Intense Interest Is manifested throughout the city tn the outcome of today's special election, which was ordered to decide whether the city council t-hall grant to the Chicago. Milwaukee & Puget Sound and the North Coast Railway companies free entrance to tlio towns or Insist, upon the terminal rate and common-user clauses In the franchise. The campaign preceding today's elec tlon waa extremely lively with the Chamber of Commerce and other or ganizations favoring the granting of free entry, the trade unions and other bodies opposing the proposition. OLD MEMORIES REVIVED Interesting Scenes in Ripon's History Pictured in Pageant Ripon, Wis.. June 14. l.Many of tho most Important nnd Interesting scenes from Ripon's unusual "history were faithfully reproduced. In today's his torical pageant on the campus of Rip on College. The three principal event depleted by f00 actors in costumes of tli respective periods were the treaty of Jean Nlcolet with the Indians, the settlement of Ccrcsco Valley, now part of Ripon, and the birth of the Repub lican party at Ripon in February 1HM In the house still preserved on the enmpu. MUSICIANS WANT RAISE Ivinsing, Mich., June 14. Adjt. flen. McfJurrln has received a forma notice from the secretary of tho state Musi cians' Union of Detroit, notifying him that the pay of union members of the First Regiment Rand for the coming encampment of state troops must be $3 a day for the players and $4.50 o day for the leader. Tho state law fixe 'the pay of all members of the national guard nt a much smaller amount than this for enlistment nnd Adjt. Oen. MoOurrln says he has no authority Jo Increase the amount fixed by law. INSURGENTS IN BRAZIL TOO. Rerlln, June 14. Advices reeelved from Rio de Janeiro state Insiirgentf In the Prefecture of Juruft, In the Acre district of Western Rrastll, nnve driven out the governor nnd declared their Independence. COUNTY, MICHIGAN, APPOINTED MINISTER TO LI BUR! A. DR. WILLIAM D. CRUM Washington, June H. - lir. William l. Crum, :i prominent negro of Cliar- bMown. S. c h;ia been nominated by the president t 1e minister-resident 'ad coi'ul-general ut Monrovia, Li beria, it s uudei stood that iio oppo sition will be ma le to hh confirmation In fact. It It believed soiiOu.ni nena tor will uro expedition ai lie will be going to a negro community Ei Traveling Salesman Will Be Com pelled to Take a Job He Doesn't Want Alton. Hi., June 14. Charles W. Freeman, a traveling salesman, is in a tight place as the result of having ap pMed ffir a mall route in Yellowstone park. While out west a year ago Frerinan made -opplicrtti'm t,t the postal depart ment for the position. Since that time he has taken a traveling position, which is very lucrative. Yesterday word came to him he had been uwarded a mail route and that he was to begin work on July 1. Freeman wired he could not accept, and the of ficials wired back he would huc to do It or forfeit 'a lnd of $.",uao, and spend twelve months In Jail. They refused to excuse him. He, has appealed to Congressman Ronenberg. of this district, to try to get relief for him. In the meantime he will quit his position and start west to pack mail over a lonely route In Yellowstone. UNVEIL SLOAT MONUMENT California F. & A. M. Honors Memory " of Admiral Who Took State Monterey, Ca!lf .runo 14. .Tho mon ument erected in honor of Rear Admir al John Drake fr'doat who, on July 7, 1S4U took posses-Ion of California in tho name of tin United States and raised the American Hag nt Monterey, was unvei'ed and dedicated today un der the auspices of the California (irand Lodijc of Free and Accepted Masons at I he 1'i esldio of Monterey. Visitors from all p.irts of the Sirfte at tended the impreso ceremonies. DONATIONS MAY BE MADE At a meeting yesterday of last year's convent i"ii committee a vole was taken on the question of turning over tho balance of the money on hand, amounting to $159.2", to the Fourth of July committee. The propo sition was voted down. It being the consensus of opinion that it was too great a sum to donate to the Fourth of July committee. A donation may bo made later, if needed, and anothei meeting will be called for that pur pose. MINER IS INJURED. Victor Asthma", a miner sustained a broken leg and a broken arm through a fall of rock whllo working under ground In the llecla 'branch of the Cal umet Ut I tec la mine last evening. He was taken to the C. & H. hospital where tho frai tares were reduced. f ALU AS GRtAT AS THOSE Cf NI AGAUR HAVE RE CENTLY BEEN lib FAIR TON'iGHT AND WEDNES DAY. CONTIN UED WARM LIGHT WEST ERLY WINDS. . COVERED IN WMlMf 'jUIANA. ANOTHT.N SUGGESTION TOR THAT JUNEHONCW MnnN V Midnight Zl a. m. . 6 a. m. 0 a. m. . Noon . . ,..70 ..69 ...68 ...7P ...8'' Highest yester day 85 - 'jA' . . . MR. FREEMAN NOT FREE MAN J TUESDAY, JUNE 14, 1910. TO TELL FARMER ABOUT WEATHER Representative McHenry Plans to Make Rural Mail Carriers Weather Men DISPLAY SIGNALS ALONG WAY Democratic Congressman Introduces Bill to Extend Weather Bureau to all of the Rural Mail Dis tricts. Washington, June 14. To extend the United States weather bureau ser vice to the rural districts by making every rural mall carrier a herald of official predictions, is the idea of Rep resentative McHenry (Dem.), wRo has Introduced a bill to that effect." McHenry purposes to have every vehicle In the rural mail delivery ser vice equipped with some Hags for denoting weather predictions for the day. Rurul mail wagon thus. In leav ing their starting points each day, would fly from their tops tlar;s which would Indicate to every fanner and country resident the opinion of the government forecaster as to what the weather would be for the next 24 hour.". ' ' iSuspcnslon or dismissal from tho service Is fixed in the bill as the pen alty for tho failure or refusal of a carrier to comply with Its Urni. COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS Several Thousand Knights of the Grip Appear in Big Parade Chattanoogo, Tenn., June 14. Sever al thousand commercial travelers from all parts of the Cnlted tUntcs inarch ed In the grand parade with which the annual convention of the Travelers' Protective Association opened her yes terday. The streets were handsome ly decorated In honor of the guests nnd enormous crowds lined the principal thoroughfares through which the pur ui'ers marched. After tho rude the delegates assembled at Jtlte Auditori um, where tho convention was formal ly called to order for Its opening ses sion. Tin? delegates were welcomed by Coventor Malcolm R. Patterson, May or Thompson of Chatonooga and R. Andrews, representing the local post of the organization. Responses were made by National President P. J. O'meara and C. I... (larra'brant, of Nashville, president of the Tennessee division. The convention will continue through the week and business ses sions will be held dally. Tho Portland, Ore., delegation Is working hard to make friends and win support for their proposition to hold the next year's convention In their city: AMERICA KEEPS PACE Expert Says This Country is up to Dato in Naval Construction. New York. June 14. Sir William White, formerly director of naval con struction of the Rrltlsh navy, who has been here for a brief stay, thinks the Cnlted States Is keeping pace with European naval construction. S1r WTi llam said before his departure for iCurope today that he had tho oppor tunity to Inspect a num'ber of Ameri can warships while here. The English naxal constructor said: "The American warships, placing ihem date fo'r date with those of oth er countries, compare very favorably. "What part'cularly Impressed me In regard to the battleship Florida was her great weight nnd the great pro res.i that was made in her construc tion in ko short a period, considering that the men at work put In only 54 hours of work per week each. The 'onstruction. s you know, bad peen pushed to a much farther state of ad vancement for the launching than of ten obtains where there are other fa cilities, in d(K-k arrangements nnd so on, for the carrying op of certain parts of the construction after launching." CLASS DAY AT PRINCETON Events Preceding 163rd Commence ment at Princeton Interesting Princeton. N. J., June 14. The cus tomary class day exercises of the commencement at Princeton Univer sity were held yesterday. The members of the class of 1910 formed a procession and marched to Alexander Hall, where the literary class exercises were held. Then they man hel In n body to Nas sau Hall, where the class Ivy was planted with time honored ceremonies, each member of the class Inserting a penny for good luck Into the loose sod. The annual commencement, the 163rd in the history of the University, will toko place tomorrow. SCHWITTAY IS SUSPENDED Madison. Wis., June 14. District Attorney A. K. Schwlttay of Marinette county, against whom was placed dis barment proceedings and libel action by a fellow attorney, was suspended late Saturday by Oov. Davidson, who will appoint someone to take Ids place. Schwlttay recently assaulted Assem blyman K. W. Le Roy of Marinette while addressing the county board and protesting against a bill for n utenographer for Mr. Schwlttay. CHICAGO UNIVERSITY WILL honor Memory of harper Corner Stone of Library Laid Today-Memorial to First President CONVOCATION DAY EXERCISES Chicago, June 14. The Convocation Day exercises at the University of Chicago today were the most notablo in the history of the Institution. Apart from the conferring of the degrees, the event of the day was the laying of the corner stone of the great library build ing which js being erected as a mem orial to ihe'unlversity'n first president, William Ralney Harper. The princi pal address was delivered by Clement Andrews, librarian of the Crerar Li brary of this city. The Harper Memorial library Ruild ing will be one of the largest and timt costly college structures In the world. It will cost f.i0.000, and JlOO.onO will be Vpent fop furniture 2nd flxtcr--. The sum of $'.'00,fi00 hns been set aside as a maintaining fund, of the $900,000 In baud for the library JohnD. Rocke feller contributed more than $600,000. the remainder being gifts by students, faculty members und friends of the ui iverslty. The building will.be of six stories, although approximately the height of ait eight-story structure, and the tow ers will be divided! Into eight stories. The main reading-room, which will he j the center of student study, will hive room for 400,000 volumes, and this cap acity will later .1e increased to 800.000 volumes. In the towers at either end will be t-pecla libraries and a large number of offices for .professors and Instructors, 'besides rooms which can bo used for special literary work. TWO HUNDRED Flood Sweeps the Valley of the River Abr in Eifel Region, Germany Cologne. Oermnny. June 14. It Is estimated two hundred persons lost their lives In a Mood that swept the valley of the River Alir In the Kifel region Sunday right. TClghty-seven bodies were recoverd today. Fifty lives were Tist In the vl'tne ,r ftcnutt when a bVblge collapsed. Two bar incKs in which Italian and Croatian laborers were housed were swept away and the occupants, wio were In lied, wero drowned. Boat Wrecked; Many Perish WHlemstad, Curacao. June 14. Gov ernment schooner Nan Herdt was wrecked on the Northeast coast of Curracao and the captain, crew and passengers, with exception of four sailors and one passenger, were drown ed. The lost Include the Gove-nor of Cuen Ayre. The vessel struck thick weather Sunday night. News of the disaster was brought here by survl- ors. POLLUTION OF LAKES f urgeon-General Wyman Calls At tention to Grave Danger Washington. June 14. The question of the pollution of the walers of the Great Iake.s has again been brought to the attention of congress, this tune m the annual report of tho surgeon general of the public' health and mar ine hospital rervlce. A bill has been Introduced, and Is now pending before flu! I'ovmo committee on interstate and forel-n rnmmene. In which It Is pro Hoil that persons guilty of such pol lution shall be rubject to severe pen alties. The same subject was given consid erable attention r'ur'ng the last con gress, and a tdfl providing for en -haustlve Investigation of the entire matter passed the senate but failed In the house, nlthough favorably rejort cl from the committee. Dr. Wy.nan 'ri Ids report says tlte Great lakes must In the future become the ,urco of watr supply for more than one-fourth of tho population of the United states; that the lakes Hre already olluted In certain places, and that further pollu tion should be stopped from t'u st tnd I oitit of public health. TO PREVENT FOREST FIRES Game Warden Posts Foresters on the State Laws Iinslng. Mich., June 14. State Game and Fish Warden rrce Is wend ing out I.VfWiO jwmtcrs hearing quota tions fnm the laws relative to the protection of forests from Arcs. The placards, mounted nn cloth, are being sent to .supervisors nd deputy ward ens for posting throughout sections where there Is danger of fores flrer, calling thA attention of all to the re quirements of law In tlos regard. County depntles n re .being appointed to see that the regulations are enforced. ARE DROWNED NO 185. nOFFD DIITMMr luiiu WAYS FROM DRY e Consumption of Alcoholic Bever ages Has Decreased During Past Two Years OVER $1,550,000,000 USED This Total is Less Than Reported in 1907, and Population Has Increas ed Per-Capita Use Smallest Since 1900. New York, June 14. Consumption of alcoholic Leverages has decreused during the past two years, $110,185,600 according to today's Issue of the American Grocer. This publication says that during 1909 the consumption of liquor was: Whiskey. $36,913.331. Beer,- $897,872,542. Wines. $107,219,990. Total. $1,504,003,863. . For-19u7 the bbiiiuated total retail cost of liquor was $1,664,191,463. According to the bureau of statis tics, the population increased 2,749, 9C6 in the same period. The per capita use of spirits la the smallest since 1900, and of beer since 190.1. Last year's consumption of tea, coffee nnd cocoa was the largest since 1905. STATE'S BIRTHPLACE MARKED Mounment Upon Site of Old Court House in State of New York W.hite rialns. N. T. June, 14 . In tha presence of thousands of visitors, in cluding state officials and distinguish ed men from all parts of the state tn monument" marking the site of the old ounty courthouse nt White Plains, where the Provincial Congress, on July 10.1776, proclaimed "the. Passing of the Depenaent Colony and the Birth of the Independent State of New York. , waa unveiled today under the ausplcea of White rialns chapter, Daughters of Che American Revolution. It Is due to the efforts of the -chapter that th . monument was erected. Tho hand some shaft, which occupies a place in front of the state armory. Is "built of stone taken from the old court house which waa torn down last year. NOTRE DAME COMMENCEMENT Governor of Indiana to Deliver Ad dress to Catholic Schcfol Graduates Notre Dame, Ind., June 14. For the sixty-sixth time in its history the Un iversity of Notre Dame, the famous Roman Catholic institution of learn ing In this city, is holding Its closing exercises. The graduation class exer cises were held yesterday morning and in the evening the commencement ex ercises . held. Thomas R. Marshall. Gov. of Indiana, delivered the com mncenfent address to the graduating class ;yid Dr. K. A. Pace, professor of philosophy Sn the Catholic University of America nt Washington delivered the baccalaureate sermon. MINNESOTA VETS GATHER Minneapolis the Mecca for Members of G. A. R. This Week Minneapolis. .Minn., June 14.- The city Is crowded with vis'tors attracted by the forty-fourth annual encamp ment of the Department of Minnesota, Grand Army of the Republic, which opened here today. This evening a big camrp fire will be held at the Prince theatre to which are Invited the Wom en's Relief Corps, the Ladies of the O. A. R, and the sons and daughters of veterans, which organizations are also holding their annual conventions hen? during the two days of the encamp ment, and the citizens In generaL PROF. HOLLENBECK RESIGNS. H. D. Ilollcnbcck. principal of the Tamarack schools. In the Osceola school district, has resigned his po sition to take effect at the end of the present school term. He will be suc ceeded by II. R. Lnmport. of East Jor dan, this state, for the past year sup erintendent of the public schools at Huron.' Mich. Mr. Lamport comes to the Osceola schoo district well rec ommended. TOWN 250 YEARS OLD Marlboro, Mass., June 14. As In teresting prosTam of exercises wes carried out yesterday In honor of tho 2.10th anniversary of the founding of Marlboro. The principal address of the day was delivered by the Hon. Charles S. Hamlin of Roston. MEMSIC BADLY BATTERED. Minneapolis. Minn.. June 4 Jimmy Potts of Minneapolis, lnt night de feated Mike Mcmsle. a Chicago llght w eight, In a ten-round battle. "Mem slc's face was .badly lettered nnd both eyes cut. HOLD CLASS DAY EXERCISES Class day exercises will Te eonduct-, ed at the Sacred Heirt high school auditorium this evening. A fine pro gram has fteen prepared and It Is ex pected the attendance win be large.