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THE CALUMET NEWS.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER, 9, iqiq. THE CALUMET NRWS Founded 1880. Daily Except Sunday. Published By The MINING GAZETTE COMPANY AT CALUMET, MICHIGAN. M. W. YOUNGS, W. M. LYON, Editor. Bui. Mgr. TELEPHONES! Calumet. Business Office 203 Editorial Room HANCOCK OFFICE. Elks' Temple. Thone 512 HOUGHTON OFFICE. Thone 199 "TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION By Mail or Carrier. Tor year (In advance) $3.00 Tcr Year (not In advance) 6.t0 per month -50 Single Issue 05 Complaints of Irregularity In de livery will receive prompt and thor ough Investigation. Old subscribers wishing to change their addresses must furnish old as well as new addresses in each Instance. New subscriptions may be ordered by telephone, mall or carrier, or In person at the company's office. Publication and Printing office, 104 Fifth Street, Calumet, Michigan. Entered at the Tost Office at Calumet, Michigan, as Second Class Mall Matter. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER, 9, 1910. Exit Warner Ism. Pat Kclley stood on his n-vonl. ure. We'll all 'be ghul to stand Pat ad a private citizen. - Col. Ilryan has withdrawn from the presidential race for 1912. that there is nothing to prevent the withdrawal uf a withdrawal. Senator Depew haw tome back from Europe. The question in Washington Is whether the senator can "come 4jaek" from New York. Secretary llullinger may have as sumed an it lr of indifTerenee. but he has not yet assumed an air of resignation. The newspapers will have it that (Miss Klklns and tho Duke are to be married next February, but Vn Klklns says no. Winder what the Duke hjkI Miss Elkliw think irl"ut it? Mr. Hemans will make the tonnage tax an issue. It's said. Mr. Heinans had better keep away from the upper pen insula and put in his time more profit ably elsewhere. Senator I. rimer did not attend the Hamilton club .banquet last evening, but he must have kn..wn what wa go ing on by the tuirniior of his ears. When the election doesn't go your May, Is It best to storm or to sulk? Not by a large majority! The best tiling to do is to l.xk as pleasant as you can, and to be glad that this is a land in which the people rule, and to hope that It will always continue so. So long as the people rule, the gov ernment will not go wrong; the gov ernment always goes right while it conserves the greatest good of the greatest number. I'ol. Roosevelt refused to attend tin Hamilton club banquet In Chicago last evening If Lorinur was to be tlx re, and the invitation to Txrimer wa.s withdrawn. Roosevelt lld exactly as the people would have had him do, and his snubbing uf the Junior senator from Illinois, about whm a heavy cloak of -u-picion has be'ii drawn be cause of the alleged buying of his seat In the upper House of Congress, was thoroughly Rooseveltlan and in keep ing with the character niul fearless ness of the ex -president. tM. Roose velt practices what he preaches, find us u champion of purity In jM.litic-s he could jiot with a safe coiiwiencc asso ciate with men of the Txrimcr stamp. Mr. Osborn will be the next gover nor of Mhhigan, make no mistake alKut that, says the Mining Journal. Neither Mr. Hernans nor any other man whom the Democrats can put for ward can defeat him. He made his campaign on a platform that Michigan needed a hoij. leanlng.and that he Is the man to undertake it. This will also be Mr. remans contention lefore the vters in the fall campaign. Rut Mr. J!em;in cannot put himself more strongly on record on this point than Mr. .horn haw already d.one. !Mr. OslM.rn has. In fact, stolen Mr. Ilemans thunder, as far as this Issue Is concerned. iMr. Hcnuirm will, per haps, make n campaign on the tonnage tax Issue. Mr. Oslxirn will pull the teeth of that Issue, too. H will make It clear to the voters of the state that he stands for the correction of all In equitable taxing conditions In th state wherever they are found, and will lnd his Mipport, and his approval, to any reasonable- measure advanced for that purpose. Mr. iVboin'a success in lower Michigan marked the rejection by that part of tae tate of Mr. Kelley' Issue of sectionalism. liur l.M'jchlgaii Is not afraid of the upper peninsula, and has no apprehension that it can not get exact Justice, from an uper peninsula man like IMV. Oslrn. The Crlpinn murder trial will afford the I'niUd States a profitable study. While nat .i Thaw In wealth, the de fendant txcuplcd a place In the upper middle class and Uul friends of wealth and standing, while his alleged access ory after the faft Is well-connected. In America, such a trial would con sume weeks uiul cost the slate a great sum. See how tpalckly they dispose of it in England, at trailing cost. During the first century of the his tory of this republic. Rrltish law was the tbjevt of perennial popular attack. Some states went so far as to prohibit Its citation in their courts, even to strike from their statutes such laws as were directly modeled upon tne Rrltish. It was popular belief that English law held slaves those whom Yorktown should have made free. . Whatever the conditions In those days, the fact toil ay Is ! that English law Is far less cumbersome than our own and that the Rrltish are far less frequently at the mercy of pettifog gers, Mr. Taft made reform in our courts one of his strong points and everyone hoped that something would be done. In his recent campaign letter he de clares that a reform .bill Is pending, but it is evident that years will pass before tangible results Is achieved. In- leed. If after eight years in the White House, 'Mr. Taft could effect reform. he would stamp himself a tremendous man. Laws fallen into the condition which now affords America a problem aro Inevitably the curse of a gtat nation and that the Rrltish have been able to keep them within reasonable hounds Is high credit to their average character. .Vow and then, a Ccusar or a Napoleon takes hold and sum marily bring relief, but as a rule, a people stagger along through the centuriia under statute bonks brimful of contradictions, absurdities and loopholes. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY." 17SG John Rreathltt, eleventh gov ernor of Kentucky, born in Loundouu County, ' Va. Died in Frankfort, Ky.. Keb. 21, 1S3J, 1806 William l'aterson, Associate Justice of the U. S. Supreme Court died in Albany, N. Y. Horn in 1743. 1S40 (Jreat fair opened in Roston for the benefit of tho Hunker Hill Monument fund. 1S10 Samuel Rigger, seventh gov ernor of Indiana, tiled in lirt Wayne. Horn in Ohio, March 29, 1S02. ISoO California admitted to the I'nlon. 1S33 The remnant of the famous table rock at Niagara Tails broke off and tumbled into the abyss with a tremendous crash. 1K6S Francis Fulford, T. D., Lord Rlsh"p of Montreal and Metropolitan of Canada, died. Horn In Sldmouth, June 3, 1803. 1S71 Large section of Eloomlng ton. III., destroyed by lire. lyoa Edward II. Harriinan, rail road magnate, died at Arden, N Y. "THIS IS MY 48TH BIRTHDAY" Sir Edgar Speyer, who was among the recipients of the last birthday honors bestowed by King Edward VII., was born in New York City, Sept, !, lstij, and received his educa tion In that city. He is a brother of James Speyer, head of the great New York bunking llrm of Speyer and company. The family has been prom inent In finance, especially at Frank -fort-on-the-Malne, since the end of the sixteenth century. Sir Edgar's father and uncle were tho first mem bers of the family to settle In Amer ica, where they founded the bunking house of Speyer and company in New V"rk. Some years ago Sir Edgar went to London as a representative of the firm. In tho English metropolis he has achieved much prominence as a oanker and as a philanthropist. Young Barbarians at Play. Father "Why are you moping about the house In this trying man ner? Why don't you go out and play with Harry Illgglns?" Son "Because I played with Harry Illgglns yester day, and I don't suppose he's well enough yet." Harper's Weekly. Shining Buttons Abolished. Gleaming buttons for service uni forms were abolished by Uncle Sara years ago, because they made the sol diers fatally conspicuous on the field of battle. Instead of hooks and eyes as the worthy peace advocate sug gested, their garments are united by dull black buttons. Differing. "John," asked his wife, who was writing to one of her former school mates, "which is DroDer to say. X differ from you or 1 differ with your ' "Tell nor you differ from her. I un derstand that she lets her husband have a part of his salary to have fun with himself." Chicago Rrcordller aid. A WISCONSIN OPINION OF OSBORN The report that Chase ft. Osborn Is In the lead for the Republican nomin ation for governor of Michigan Is gra tlfylng to his many Milwaukee rrUnds, who will feel that Michigan is to be congratulated If ho wins out in the count of the votes at the prim aries and in the final election. The young manhood of Mr. Osborn was spent In this city as a newspap er reporter. He was without means, and his youth has been passed with less than the average educational ad vantages, but he had a bright mind and indomitable determination and energy. He overcame obstacles that ivould have disheartened average In dividuals, and pushed steadily up ward. Having made a reputation as a news gatherer, and won a large clr i'lo of friends, Mr. Osborn decided to go Into tho newspaper business on his own account In a smaller field where there was an opportunity of "growing up with the country." He purchased the Florence Mining News und ran it for four years, developing marked ability for business, as well as maintaining his old reputation for understanding how to make a news paper. In 1SS7 he sold the paper at Florence and went into a larger news paper venture at Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan, which, like his former un dertaking, proved highly successful. He was prosperous In real estate and general developmental enterprises, and steadily rose to his present posi tion of one of the leading men of the state. His career is interesting as showing what can be done by an American boy. As a public man or us a private citizen he will always be popular, and every honor that befalls him will afford hearty gratification to those who knew him in his early days. Milwaukee Evening Wisconsin. IN THE LAUNDRY Irons must bo much hotter for starched pieces than for flannels. For these they must barely hiss under the touch of a moistened linger. Take your clothes from the line ns soon as possible after they are dry. They are likely to become too stiff if left out longer than necessary. To get the right finish on any piece of ironing it must be ironed until dry. Attack the starched pieces und those that require most work early In the action. Re especially careful to brlntr starched clothes in as soon as they are dry. When It is cold, the freez ing takes out the stiffness, and when the weather Is damp, the clothes be come limp. In dampening clothes for Ironing, use either a whisk or one of the reg ular clothes-sprinklers which are made for this special purpose and have the water In it hot or at least very warm. Sprinkle one piece at a time, spread ing it out smooth before sprinkling and roll up tightly. Christine Ter- hune Herrhk in Woman's Home Com panion for September. Fruit-stains on linen may be re moved by pouring boning water through them. Stretch tho spotted part over a bowl and pour the boil ing water on the stain. It may bo necessary to repeat .the treatment several times in order to remove tho stains entirely. Tea or eoffco stains may be eradicated by the samo method. The sooner they are taken out, tho better. Wine-stains may also be re moved by the hot water applied in the fame manner. A few of tho essentials to the ironing-table, besides the table Itself and the Irons, are an Iron-stand, an iron- holder with un asbestos lining, a bit of beeswax tied up In a piece of cheese-cloth, a bowl of warm water with a sponge or a piece of soft linen with which may be dampened seal lops und edgings which have become too dry to Iron well, a piece of paper folded with several thicknesses on chich to test the heat of the Iron and fo wipe any black smirch from It. ' Secure Possession. Talking of happiness. Lord Holland said It depended upon the natural dis position of the person. "There's Moore," he said, "you couldn't make him miserable, even by inflicting a dukedom on him." Clothes. Clothes plus make the Johnny. Clothes minus make tho Salome dan cer. Clothes multiplied make the woman of fashion. Clothes divided tnako the now woman. Puck. From Bad to Worse. First Hrldge Player "I couldn't make up my mind what to wear. I've three hats, but they're all out of style." Second Bridge Player "I was in a worse quandary. I have three hats and they're all the latest thing." Life. Waves of Atlantic Largest. Investigation shows that the waves of the Atlantic are probably larger than those of any other body of wa ter, reaching 42 feet Waves of this size look much higher from a ship's deck, v Plow Ahead. Taj as little attention to discourage ment as possible. Plow ahead as a steamer does, rough or smooth rain or shljie. To carry your cargo, make your pVrt. I the point. Maltble Dav enport Habeock. .j. .j. .j. . . -j. : : HINTS ABOUT THE HOME By Rose Terrell. A delightful picnic for the early fall, days Is ono where fotxl for the evening meal Is taken, to. be cooked. This makes It easier for the cook. Potatoes to be roasted In tho ash es, corn to be steamed In Its own Juices, and bacon and bread to be toasted, aro all "delicious campflre cookeries.' CoffW'or tea, and eggs are also un addition. A recent day's outing for a whole family was planned to cover two meals. For the noonday luncheon there were . tho usual sandwiches, pickles, fruit and cakes, with a deli cious potato salad which was made tresh in the morning before starting out. For supper the bread, with but ter packed in a Jar, and potatoes and corn, and. baVon, with fruit and cof fee, were provided. The campflre was built early after luncheon and kept up till time to begin cooking. It was built In a sandy place and about 4 o'clock tho cinders were scraped to one side and a hole dug deep enough to contain ' the corn, w hich had been soaked In water to help make the steam. The husks ' were wrapped securely over the ends and tied with a bit of twine, which had also been soaked. They were , placed with the points down' and the hot sand Und ashes heaped upon - them to the depth of several inches, A shallow trench was dug In the hot sand and the pota toes burled in this, with care being taken to allow no redhot coals to rest against them.' Hot sand was heaped upon them several Inches deep. This was done to avoid tho burning which mars so much camp cookery. A good fire was then made over tho vegeta bles. ' ' This was not kept at roaring bon fire heat, but was kept going by adding the wood at intervals. In about one hour or' a little longer, the family was called together and each mem ber provided with a long, green stick, one end of which had been whittled to a long, sharp point. This was thrust through the bread lengthwise and it was toasted while the coffee was brewing over the coals. As fast as the toast was made it was re placed by a strip of bacon' which was toasted in a similar manner. One member of the party, who" professed to have clean 'hands, was delegated to butter tho1 toast, w hile ' the bacon was cooking and then It was deliv ered to the one who cooked it. This was decided hW' the "best Way as then each would be responsible for his own food. The potatoes 'turned out hot und mealy as the best chef could have cooked them, while 1 the corn was of Buch perfect and delicious flavor as to excite the housemother Into a dec laration that she Intended to try cook ing It the same way in her oven. Certainly no liKiro 1 tlelfclous meal was ever eaten in the green wood and It lost no charm by being some what Irregularly prepared. The time between courses may have been unu sually long, but no one noticed It. The best part of such a program. Is that it entails no unusual cure on the one to - whom the provision of the luncheon usually falls. Sho can take her pleasuro without too much work preceding it. If the packages are properly arranged each will carry his part of the load, which will not be more than can easily be managed. Af ter the children get Into school some outing should bo planned for the Sat urdays instead of the parties and theater matinees which so often arc the end-of-the-week method of rest taken . by children, who need the wholesome outdoors to , rejuvenate them for the coming week's work. Lamb Is .one of the most deslrn'ble. of all meats at , this season. . The old timed mutton and lamb has nothing In common with the properly butchered and cared for heep and lamb of today. I know elderly, persons who abhor all of the sheep race (because they, were accustomed to the 'badly butchered sheep of the old farming days, when every man was his own butcher and most of them neither sanitary nor sci entific. A Iamb roast well cooked and properly" served would be a revelation to these unprnyrrcetKlve people could one Induce them to eat it. For a roast of about four pounds make a thick dough out of one and a half cups of flour, one teaspoonful of salt and water enough to make It roll out. Spread In a thin sheet over the roast, which should be seaved In a hot skillet and sprinkled with salt. Tour water Into the pan and set in a moderate oven. Beyond looking at it to regulate tho heat it will require no further attention as the blanket of dough does away will ail need of bast ing. "When done, which will le In about one and a hnlf hours, peel off the thl thrown crust and set tho roast under the 'broiler fire, to brown if not brown enough, and Hend. to the table very hot. Serve mint sauce or mint Jelly with It. To make mint sauce, chop a dozen sprays of spear mint fine, have ready a cupful of vinegar ,a tablewpoonful of xugar, which has boiled, turn over the minced mint and boll up once, add a pinch of salt nnd serve In a sauce boat or pitcher to keep hot. iM I n t Jelly should b made very soon w hen green gra pen may be procured. Wash the grapes and set over the fire with water In the proportion of a pint of wnter to n pinrt of grapes, cook 1-1 minutes, mashing the grnpes with a Chase S. Osborn Issues Statement to the Public 1 . . i Will Aim to Fulfill Cvsry Pre-Primary Promitc and V, Pernor v;w- Will F liMhordinated to the Republican Plitfurm. 11 Mich., it. I'l.i 1 1 !ioi i: I-; t cs li e Sa ilt Ste. Maile, low Injv sfa'.v :iu ir : "l feel no sense of pi-r.-onal ilatl.m but lather a tiered gn teful rcss for (he cenH l 'ie e and approval of the Republican pary In MLh-ig-in. M.v bole aim w !l be JutH'idly to f'uKil tvuy pro-Vrt:i ry prom ise If my nomination Is followed by tK tloii to the govern u ship. The cam pa I (Tii was an earnest o-e and .-Ivuild make of every Republi can a rih1in vete ran In the d iwnlng of the progressive government. Naturally 1 de ; ly appreciate trn work cflhose who were for me, "hut as the can lkl.Ue of the Republican party th 'ie Is no distinction in my mind between those, who were for me .1.1 against tl o e v h were fil;--ly nrnln-i me. No matter what ivy i - i.'onnl v'ews may be, th-y will l'o prope.ly subordinated to the hit form t''at w ill !;e udopu .l by the Republican stale convention at lctioit, CcliVer (Uh next. That on vinilon will no doubt reflect th' ,:nty attitr.de more accurately ai. 1 sin uld bo In more poifn t sympathy with the desires of the people of i.Mb'hkan. than any Individual. My public work is before me, and I hope to lie given the great light to see, and strength to perform. CH ASK S. (i-SRORX. ' fully removing the tetvd. a dash of any white wine improves the flavor n d, if the union i not very sweet, add liltlo rugar. Ilf the wine l i,t at h.i" 1 and there art; lemons, ue a cup ful t,f very sweet, ery sour lemonade. Rack the pulp In a mould. or In a t icc-.er and pack In Ice. R n,-t d n.,t le utlrml, but should be In the Ko and :ull for at least four hours. Pineapples and other fresh fruits ll'.ly !" frozen in the s.tnie way ,y ! adlii- - a little water and tlw well '' oaten whites of c;;-gs. wooden 0 silver spcon. l raln through u Jelly bag and replace over the !lio, add a sprig of mint to c:ir?j 1 lot of Juice or, if mint Is n t procurable, the essence may 1 e u ed acordlivj to tho Judgment, boil minutes and strain through a hair sieve, add a cup of sugar to each tup of Juice. The sugar should be heated and should -only be a'lowcd to ':oii up once w lien It may be turned Into glasses. If it Is not the rluht shade of green to please the eye, color 'with vegetable coloring. This Is not only dainty with Iamb, hot or cold, but It Is a very pretty garnish for cold sliced nnat of many kinds and for mint frappe. With the udvt nt of the melon season comes many method of using the melons. Select ver- fresh, lipo w iter int'lim and scoop out Mie pulp, care- IS I' JO u I V THEATER 'L - 1 lis lllosl CATHERINE DUCHESS OF GUI5A. N HER GENEROSITY. MATINEE EVERY DAY AT 2:30 5C -ADMISSION -10C Day Only TODAY and TOMORROW The Thirty-first 'Triennial.'"" iRj'j'jfyj:iiaL jlj . nnpiTiwriY It SX) i DRFl,SPECIMLB 1 m o c 1 1 rs rr p i h mm 0 u Ili?llffil 11 -a l"-' riiin iiTi 'T-fi-T iii wiTi H if iTVm Til -Tv r "r Don't.j iss It!!! Never Was Anything Like if. Before. Get Wise Siar Feature 1 Vit rf-'iiV'ii Monday Night A SEPT'R S 13 tmsoos smjbexx CLYDE FITCH'S UST&CRSATCSr .'DRAMA IN 3 ACTS Direct from One Year's run at the Lyric Theatre, New York The Sensation of the last till! New York Season The Last, Greatest and Most Powerful Play By CLYDE F'lTCh win hnzxcfcD ON&'tOADWAY, VITAL TUMULTUOUS ABSORBING "THE CITY is one of the most powerful dramas ever composed by an American. The second act is thrilling." Prof. Phelps of Yale University. "Audiences depart as from the scene of some great tragedy in real life." New York Tribune. SEAT SALE AT FOSTER'S NEWS STAND SAT. SEPT. '10. 8 A. M. Drlnno Lower Floor $1.50 and $1, JBal- 1 llUD0 cony 75oand 50o, Gallery 35c ft 3a