Newspaper Page Text
,, MONDAY, JANUARY 18, 1911.
THE CALUMET NEWS. 7 IPLaurium D epartment MEAT PRICES ARE ADVANCING AGAIN WHOLESALE QUOTATIONS HIGH ER AND IT MAY DE NECES SARY TO RAISE THE RE TAIL CHARGES. If tiio wholesale rrlccs ft beef pork nd mutton keep advancing. I am afraid retailors will have to m back to the old wale or near it," said a dialer. "The wholesale price of beef ana pork arc now almoBt as high as they were during the. fall months. I have (been surprised at tho way the prices have advanced, as I expected even lower prices by this time. At the present wholesale rate9 none of the retailers are making any money. Some of them are losing money, es pecially on the better beef cuts. It will be difficult to advance prices again, but It may have to be done. "Good native steers are now selling at from nine to ten and one-half cents per pound wholesale. There are no western steers In the market, and the cheaper beef at thl time Is confined principally to bulls, which bring from seven and one-half cents to eight cents per pound. Pork lolnu are 11 tn at fourteen and one-half cents vlmlesae and the prices of nil kinds of poik give 1,0 prorn'!e of falling soon, as the farmers are holding their hogs. The heavy production of last season is largely responslfljlo for the shortage in the hog market. The farmers can kerp thelv hops nt about 50 ier cent, of what it cost them last winter. Corn Is now retailing at about thirty cents per bushel less than It -brouglit last winter. "The farmers who raised any con siderable numlber of hogs last year realized a larger margin of profit than they made on any of the other farm products. I know a farmer who last season realized about $1,000 on an In vestment of less, than $20. He bought a dozen hogs and In eighteen months, he had nearly fifty ready for market, and he sold them at a top price. iMost of them brought him better than a shilling a pound dressed. It cost him practically nothing to feed the hogs, ns he turned them loose all summer. In the fall he fed them for about six weiki before they were ready 'for market. He fed them principally on Ktnall potatoes nnd corn. He receiv ed only thirty cents per bushes for his corn, so that the quantity he fed to the hogs did not represent a large outlay. "There has not been a time In the past yar when the packers have been nMe to git as many hogs as their trade demand. If the hog market wire easy for a few weeks tho prices would decrease but most of the farm ers ate independent and cannot be In duced to sell until the price suits them. The same is true, to a certain, extent of tho cattlo raiser. There were times during the past year w hen the wholesalers had to reduce their on'crs on hogs from their brartch house 50 iper cent. If more people would go into the hog raising, there by forcing down the prices, it would also result In cheaper prices for cat tle, as the beef would not then bo In such good demand. According to the ftatistiis published iby the market journals, there ha been an unusual Increase in the consumption of pork within the past few years. "The wholesale price of veal has In creased in proportion to the price of h"g and beef. The better grade of calves are now bringing twelve cents per pound wholesale. Mutton and lambs are considerably higher than whin the retail prices were reduced lers than a month ago, but the mar Kin of profit on this grade of fctuff Is much belter than on beef, pork and veal. All tho beef and veal coming from the wholesale concerns Is stall !ed and as a rule Is first-class." A reading room for men may be es tablished In the basement of the new church at Copper City. Those Inter ested have the matter under advise ment, and If U la felt such an Insti tution is really needed, steps will be Men to provide It. THINK THIS OYER Thi Offer Should Gain th Confidtnc of th Most Skeptical. "We pay for all the medicine used during the trial, if our remedy fails to completely relieve you of constipation. We take all the risk. You ore not ''Mlgatcd to us In any way whatever, , you accept our offer. That's a ni8bty broad statement. Could any thng be more fair for you? A most scientific, common-sense treatment Is Itexall Orderlies, which Br eaten like candy. Their active irlneipl,, i, a rprpnt nctonttnc dlscov that Is odorless, colorless and taste ess; very pronounced, gentle and feasant In action, and particularly "Kreeable In every way. This Ingrc- 'rnt does not cause diarrhoea, nausea, "atulence. griping or any Ineonven- Pnce whatever. Rexall Orderlies are wtlcularly good for children, aged and ''"lleste persons. Ir ou suffer from rtirrtnls rt hnVJt. constipation, or the assoclato or '"'Pendent chronic Bnm.n. ou to try nexall Orderlies at our risk, ""member you can 'get them In Calu- rent ' Ur Btore' 12 tab,ot 10 2 tablets 25 cents.The Rexall Vastblndcr & Reaflt J. T. ROWE GETS AN APPOINTMENT LAURIUM MAN IS NAMED DEPUTY FOOD INSPECTOR FOR UPPER PENINSULA FRIENDS PLEASED. Word has been received In Calumet announcing the appointment of John T. Howe of laurlum to the position of deputy food inspector for the upper peninsula district. Mr. Howe loaves this afternoon for Lansing where he will receive special instruction from Food Commissioner Dame for about two weeks, before assuming the du ties connected with his office. Mr Howe is well known In Calumet and his many friends are pleased with his selection for this Important position They feel certain that he has the nec essary qualifications to fill the posi tlon very acceptably. V. R. Oates of Laurlum and Sena tor W. Frank James of Hancock were largely Instrumental In securing this appointment for Mr. Rowe, although it was actually made by Food Commls sioner Dame, one of the Osborn ap pointees. It Is believed that Mr. Rowe's terrl tory will include the entire upper peninsula of Michigan but It Is likely that he will havo his headquarters in Calumet and visit other towns at reg ular intervals. ASSAULT IS ATTEMPTED. Osceola Girl Said to Have Been Way laid on Way Home. An attempted assault upon a young Osceola girl, while on her way home one evening last week, has Just been reported. It is suited that he girl had rpont a Blmrt time with a relative who resides on Calumet avenue, and departed for home shortly Ibefore 6 o'clock. At an Isolated point In the road, Bhe was accosted by a man who placed his haml over her mouth to prevent her from screaming and with a few quick 'blows upon the head, ren dered her unconscious. Fortunately three miners who were on their way to work passed along th road Just at this time and the man dropped tho girl and made good his escape. The miners discovered tho girl and she was given prompt attention, but no trace could be found of her assailant. The girl's lafses were broken during the scuffle. Tho girl has been con fined to her homo slncofrom the ef fect. of the nervous shock. The place where the attempted as sault Is said to have occurred Is the same where two other Osceola girls met with a similar - experience last year, tho affairs having proved quite sensational at that time. The perpe trator of the latest offense Is said to havo been a small man, neatly dress ed, wearing a coat with a fur collar, and a hard hat. 5 C 5 ! 8 ! LAURIUM BRIEFS. A daughter has been born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hawden, of Mo hawk. Rev. C. I Adams, pastor of the Cal umet M. K. church, conducted a mass meeting for men yesterday afternoon at the Y. M C. A. The remains of the late Henry I. Frlmodlg will be Interred tomorrow af ternoon In Lake View cemetery. The decedent passed away at Ann Arbor last week. Dr. Roller and Karl Lehto will meet In a catch-as-catch-an match Sat urday evening In the Palestra. One of the best contests ever pulled off in Calumet is anticipated. Misses Daisy and Josephine John son, of Laurlum, left yesterday for De troit, where the former Is to be wedded today to Ernest I Foster, of that city. They will reside In that city. The young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hansen, of First street, has been removed to her home from the Calumet Public hospital, where she underwent an operation for appendicitis. CALUMET HIGHS DEFEATED. Houghton Hockey; Team Wins First Game, 4 to 1, Saturday. Tho Calumet high school hockey team was defeated by tho Houghton seven, last year's champions, by the score of 4 to 1, Saturday at the Pales tra. The match was fast all the way through, and until within a few min utes of the sound of the gong both sevens were playing evenly. The Por tage lake boys nt this stage of the game, however, put on an extra burst of speed and literally rushed the Calu met team off Its feet, piling up three scores in quick auccesslon. Calumet had tho advantage In the first period. Capt. Rassett for Houghton put up on excellent game scoring two of the team's goals. Calumet was badly crip pled, three of the regular players be ing out of the game. Capt. Kills, was unable to play on account of injuries to his knee, while Frlmodlg and Rob Vivian also were out. The following were the line-ups: Houghton. . Calumet. Iolllnger goal Beck Chynoweth point Voegler Alt c. point Sehumaker Croxo. rover ivian . . I IMssett. ., center ..... i i . aj nAf i Wlmmer r. wing ....w-..i.r. jflckeron.,.,M I-wlnf WTV SPOUTING. BOWLING LEAGUE TEAMS SELECTED ELKS ALLEYS WILL BE PLACED IN GOOD CONDITION FOR SERIES WHICH IS TO START SOON. At a meeting held yesterday, the eight teams which are to compose the Klks' bowling league were selected. Tlie members of the teams were cho sen wifi a view to having the teams of about e tual strength. The follow ing were selected: Poplars IOd wards, Sands, Sweeney. Scott, W. Smith, Daume nnd Rundall. Hickory 8 'I Sorgo, Kemp, Kruger, RiM'precht, (Htchtil, Harris anvl Wells. Ualsams dlall, Distel, Hohl, Neker vls, Roche, Ifcirquist and' IMcKelvio. Spruces Ilosang, Gregg, D. Smith, Wilson, Rosewarne, Anderson and Leary- Hemlocks Whitnall, Van Kurcn, Paull, Harry, Glussen, Clemo and Wil mers. Cherry Corneller, Fisher, Howes, Leahj'i Capt. Rowe, Crulg and Tuck er. Pines Prldcaux, Thomas, Hashore, Rennetts, Carlson, Nicholson and J. Mils. Oal3 il'rsln, Hansen, Riirqul.ft, MacVelgh, Hirryman, "Cruse and T. Phillip.'. Kneh team will select Its captain when it goes upon the lloor for its first game. The schcuYile adopted provided for the first game one week from this evening, nnd each team will play one game a week, until It has met all of the other tiams twice. The Elks' alleys will Ibe dosed this week and .placed In first class condi tion. When this work Is completed the alleys will 'be perfectly accurate and it is expected some good scores will be hung up. Schedule of Games. Following Is the schedule of games that has been adopted for the league: Poplars Hlekorys, Jan. 23; Ralsam, Feb. 6: Spruce, Feb. 20; Hemlocks, March fi; Cherry, 'March 20; Pines, April 3 and Oaks, April 17. Hlekorys Ralsnnis, Jan. 21; Spruces, FcO. 7; Hemlocks, Ftb. 21: Cherry, March 7; Pines, March '21; Oaks, April 4 nnd Poplars, April 18. Ralsams Spruces, Jan. 26; Hem locks, FeO. 9; Cherry, Feb. 23; Pines, March 9; Oaks. (March 23; Poplars, April ti and Hlekorys, April 20. Spruces Hemlocks, Jan. 27; Cher ry, Fib. 10; Pines. Fob. 24; Oaks March 10; Toplars, March 24; Hlek orys, April 7 nnd R.ilsams, April 21. IMnes Oaks, Feb. 2; Poplars, Feb. 1R; Hlekorys, March 2; ltalsams, March 16; Wnruces, 'March 30; Hem look. April 12 and Cherry, April 27. Oaks Tojulars, Veto. 3; Hlekorys, Fob. 17; Ralsnnis, March, 3; iSpruces, M.irch 17; Hemlocks, March 31; Cher ry. April 14 and Pines. April 28. Hemlocks Cherry, Jan. 30; Tines, Feb. 13; Oaks, Feb. 27; Popular, March 13; Hlekorys, March 27; R.il sams, April 10 nrxl Spruces, April 24. Cherry Pines, Jan. 31; Oaks, Feib. 14; Populars. Fob. 2S; Hlekorys, March 14; Ralsams, IMarch 28; Spruces, April 11 and Hemlocks, April NEARLY 100,000 DEER ARE SLAIN IN 12 STATES. ! ! The Outing Magazine has been try ing for some time to secure reliable es timates as to the condition of game of all kinds In this country ns regards in crease or decrease and protection. Of course It Is practically impossible to secure anything like an accurate- cen sus of the numbers of many kinds of game, but In some cases, notably that of deer, moose, elk, bear, sheep and goats fairly reliable guesses can be made by game wardens and state game commissioners. In the February number space Is given to the deer and the probable number In the states of Maine, Ver mont, Massachusetts, Michigan, Min nesota, Montana, New York, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Utah and Colorado. Letters received from the game com missioners of these states give a fair ly reliable figure of the number killed during the hunting season of 1910. The number of deer In these few states is approximately 250.000. Out of this number, for the season of 1910, the official figures show that about 40,000 deer were killed in season and probably as mariy more out of sea son. To be sure these figures do not point to any definite conclusion; being official they do not bear on the cases that evade the official eye and often more dangerous and difficult to deal with. These figures are offered merely as raw material for consideration4 nnd deduction. One thing, however, Is sure, that the real problem of game preservation lies In tho control of the local hunter. In later Issues of Outing this sub ject will be discussed more thoroughly. No doubt nlbout the .bargains when you realize that we must raise $20, 000.00 In flrteen days. We have got to give them and they are here during our big sale. .Store open every even ing this week. The Refl Front Store. The Philadelphia mint coined 146,- .. - I. . inifi nun ( I'll i x uipi irnr. itni in valm-ii- .... . 'car' . - . - NEWS OP THE WOELD ALROTH ENTERS SKATING RAGES Carl Alroth of Duluth, amateur champion speed akater of the west and Canada, and aspirant for the Ameri can title, now held by Edmund Lamy cf Saranac Lake, N. Y., has Just filed his entry for the series of ice races under the auspices of the Internation al Skating union of the amateur In door championship. Jan. 23. The races which will be held at the St. Nicholas rink, New York, will Include a quarter mile handicap, a one mile race and a novice race. Alroth is well known in this section he having appeared in a number of local races. He never has had any difficulty In defending his title to the western championship, but the eastern ers have kept him from national hon ors. He entered the events last winter with scarcely u day's practice or train ing, and, despite this handicap, fin ished close behind the champion and ahead of the other crack skaters of the country In practically ull of the races. His excellent showing led him to be llevo that with a few week's training he ought to be able to give Lamy a much harder battle and perhaps cap ture the American championship. The entries to date, in addition to Alroth nnd I.imy, are O. R. Rush of Vancouver, Arthur J. Hess. Ohio champion; Harry Knad, Illinois cham pion; Charles T. Fisher of Milwau kee; Lot R. Rowe of Toronto, interna, tional champion; Phil Kearney, east ern champion; W. W. Kuehne of New York, distance champion; and Robert McLean of Chicago, the "boy wonder." SPORTING EDITORS NOTES. Jerry Downs, the former Detroit In fielder, will bo tried out at first by Columbus this spring. Jackson is nfter the Michigan state bowling tournament, which has been held In Detroit a number of times. A Philadelphia club would like to see a bout between Young Erne and Ad Wolgast, Feb. 22. Lot of other folks would like to see Wolgast fight some body. Jimmie Dunn, Cleveland trainer of youthful boxers, works his athletes by having them shovel snow. Thus is an. other spike put In the argument that prize fighting Is without merit. John McGraw, New York manager, says he wants all the swell-headed ball players he can get. Jawn ought to have no difficulty In recruiting a pleasing team. Harvard nnd Columbia students will take up aviation." Ever tdnce football was abandoned at Col., they've been looking for Borne gentle pastime equal ly effective In killing ofT aspiring col legians. Come to think of it. that 10-year peace pact between the American as sociation nnd the National association, which ends next September, ought to maintain tho baseball peace for an other season. Gunner Moir Is back on earth and another "hope of the white race" has fallen off the pugilistic Christmas tree. In London Wednesday Moir knocked out Rombadler Wells In tho third round of an exhibition bout. Coach Yost laa returned to Ann Ar bor and held a long conference with Athletic Director Rartelme last week. Yost urged tho athletes who will b eligible for football next autumn to stick to their books and keep up In classes so none would be disqualified. BAT GOES AFTER WOLGAST. Offer to Fight Champ for $10,000 Side Ret. New York, Jan. 16. Declaring his willingness to bet $4,000 on "Knockout" Drown to beat Lightweight Champion Wolgast. or $10,000 on himself, should Wolgast give him a return match, for mer Champion Rattling Nelson Is pass ing all sorts of doubtful compliments toward all tho men who wrested the ti tle from him. Nelson thinks young Rrown can take Wolgast's measure nnd he says he will contribute $4,000 of a $5,000 side bet for the local scrapper to put up, on himself. ' Nelson calls Wolgast a "dainty, powder-puff cb.tmiplon." ' Nothing would plenso tho Durablo Dane bet ter to hear him tell It than to meet Wolgast In the ring again. WOULD MEET LANGFORD. Johnson Offers to Wager $10,000 Upon The Outcome.' Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 16. Porkey Flynn the Roston heavyweight, and Al Kubiak boxed a six-round draw here Saturday. Jack Johnson the heavyweight champion pugilist of the world, who was present made a speech from the ring In which he said he was w illing to meet Sam Langford for $10,000 a side. QUAKERS TO BE STRONG. Phlladephla, Ta., Jan. 16. Coach Mike Murphy has set about forty can didates for the University of Pennsyl vania track team at regular practice. Among the varsity men who have re ported are: Capt. Minds, Ramsdell, Hough and Mercer In the sprints; Paull, Walle, Royle, levering. Church nnd Rodley In the distance runs; Hay dock and Rlddell In the hurdles and Rurdock, Lane and Fcrrlcr In the high Jump. The birth nte In 76 great towns In England In 1909 was 25.7 a 1.000. The death rate averaged 14.7. MICHIGAN STARS IN TRACK EVENTS JOE HORNER AND RALPH CRAIG LOOKED UPON AS SURE WIN NERS FOR THE WOLVER INES. Ann Arbor, Jan. 16. It is upon Ralph Craig and Capt. Joe Horner that the Wolverines look for tho majority of their points In the eastern Intercol legiate championships for which they are already planning. This pair threatened world's records last season nnd this year they may shitter cue or two. Craig's showing In the dashes was especially remarkable. The two 20 yard dash has been negotiated In 21 1-5 but twice by an amateur, and one of those performances was Craig's Of course he won. ns no one on earth could have finished ahead of him In that race at Philadelphia last June. On tho same day he was beaten in the century dash by Ramsdell, the Quaker gridiron star. It was the only time during the season that he failed to capture both dashes. In the one race he lost the Penn sprinter beat the gun, while Craig, always a poor starter, got away even worse than u?ual, apparent ly hopelessly In the rear. Yet nt the finish the Quaker was but a scant Inch ahead. Craig demonstrated his super iority when the longer dash came by covering the distance in world's record time and leaving Ramsdell far In the rear. So certain are the Wolverines that Craig can beat the Quaker In both dashes this year that they are regret ting the fact that Ramsdell's gridiron experiences will probably make it im possible for him to show his best form. As Ramsdell is the best in the east, it seems certain that Craig can be de pended upon to carry the maize and blue to the front In the dashes not only In the finish games, but through out the season. Captain Joe Horner promises to be almost In a class by himself with the shot this year. He put the big ball several feet beyond the best efforts of his competitors at Philadelphia last spring, missing the record by inches only. True, he was beaten once last reason, by Waite, the Syracuse giant, in the dual meet with the Methodists at Syracuse. That happened when Horner tried to run the 100-yard dash before putting the shot and while he finished right behind Craig In the dash he was exhausted enough to lose the shot put. That experiment won't be tried this year as Kraenzleln is not a believer in overworking his men and there seems little prospect that the Wolverine leader will lie beaten in his favorite event. -I ! ! ! !- ! ! v WHY PLAYERS OF TODAY SURPASS THOSE OF PAST r .j. , .. .. .. .j. The batters work for runs Instead of hits. Tho In fielders use gloves now and are enabled to make much more diffi cult stops. The outfielders have a greater know ledge of the Individuality of batters and shift accordingly. The first baseman occupies a posi tion that requires great fielding, while formerly he was placed on the bag to catch thrown balls only. Tho batters of long ago called for the kind of ball they wanted while now the pitchers work against their weak ness Instead of their strength. The old-timers turned to the right at first base nfter hitting a single while present-day stars turn to the left to be prepared to dash for second In case of a fumble. The players of the old days did not pay so much attention to their physi cal well being, while now they have to live nnd care for themselves to hold good In their respective positions. The systematic handling of records and the continual publication of the feats of the various players has en abled the pitchers to make a closer study of batters with good results. CALUMET SKI TOURNEY. John Brevink Take First Prize With Jump of Sixty-Four Feet. The Calumet Ski club held its initial tournament yesterday afternoon on the club's new hill at the Old Colony location. Iesplte the severity of the weather there was a very good atten dance. The marks made are consider ed very good when the length of the slide Is considered. John and Louis Rrevlck, two broth ers, tied for first place with Jumps of 62 feet. On second attempts to decide the winner the brothers again tied, this tlmo at S8 feet. The third trial re sulted In John Rrevlck, making 64 feet, first prlxe having been awarded to him. The second prize went to Louis Rre vlck, while Ole Langseth won the third. The members of the club will meet soon to arrange dates, etc. for the holding of the annual ski tournament, which Is to be thrown open to the world. Don't f nil rt ilslt our ladies section on second Moor during tho big sale. lUmerfoir all Ladles Suits, Skirts, Waists. Petticoats etc. are going nt less thin hilf rrloe. The Red Front Store "o. store open every evening tbli w-'k . . Upper Peninsula NOTES AND BRIEFS TO BOOM UPPER PENINSULA. Meeting of Boosters Will Be Called Early in February. Early in February a meeting will be called of the representative men of the agricultural districts of the upper Ien!risulu for the purpose of taking a united action for the stabllslmif nt of a development bureau for northern Michigan and arranging for a definite policy of advertising, "the garden tpot of Michigan," including representation at the Chicago Land Show in Novem ber of this year. The movement to establish an up per peninsula development bureau, which has been vigorously advocated by Roger M. Andrews in his publica tions for the past two years has been taken up by prominent and progres sive men who havo the upbuilding of the upper iKninsula and the welfare of the people at heart, and Is making substantial progress. The members of the board of super visors of Menominee county, with their usual alertness, were the first t take definite action In the matter, making a substantial appropriation for the pur pose of carrying on a campaign to ad vertise the opportunities and advan tages afforded farmers In the .upper peninsula of Michigan. The example set in Menominee coun ty was quickly followed by similar ac tion on the part of the supervisors of Marquette and Delta counties and it now seems assured that nil tho dis tricts of the upper peninsula will fall In line and push forward u movement which will have far reaching effect in the development and upbuilding of northern Michigan. SERVICE FINALLY ABANDONED. Snow Causes Suspension of Railroad Train to Grand Marais. Railroad facilities out of (Jrand Mar ais have at last been entirely cut off and will remain so for the balance of the winter at least. Notice of the in tended discontinuance of railway ser vice between Orand Marais nnd S ney was given by the Manlstlque railway company last October but the service was never entirely suspended until last week, occasional trains having been run once or twice a week. The storm of last week, however, brought the final suspension and no more trains will be operated until next spring when the Escanaba Lumber Co. who have purchased some of the roll ing stock, machine shops, etc., will move the same to Curtis. During the interval, the residents of Orand Marais nre hoping against hope that something will turn up whereby the connecting link of road between Orand Marais and Seney will not be pulled up and that service will be established as of old. C. R. Reaulicu's stage line Is operating u daily service and carrlng mall and express. The stage Is having n hard time to make schedule time, owing to the heavy fall of snow and the fact that much cf the distance of thirty miles is over pine barren plains, whol ly unprotected. During a storm the road over the plains drifts fills almost as soon as the stage passes over It. During the past week it has been nec essary to work four horses on each conveyance, which makes It also an ex pensive proposition. Travel is na turally not ovorly heavy, as no one takes the cold drive unless It Is abso lutely necessary. WANTED WIDOW'S MONEY. Relatives of Ishpeming Tailor Triod To Get His Insurance. Mrs. Hannah Pas.-o, widow of the late Henry Passo, an Ishpeming tailor, who was accidentally killed in Aug ust. 13, is having trouble with his Ieople in Finland. Mr. Passo fell in to the stairway leading to the iba-c-ment of the Miners' National bank, having mistaken the cellar door tor tho door tending to the 1 -bby. The accident took place as he w is going out of th" bank, where he had spent a few minutes on a business mission. Paso held a ?2,000 policy in the linnkcrs Ufo insurance company atid his wife was the renefioiary. M.'s. . .j. .j. . . .. .j. ; : : STOMACH MISERY ENDS. No Indigestion, Gas, Sourness v ! or Dyspepsia Five Min- I utes Later. The question ns to bow long you are going to continue a sufferer from Indi gestion, Dyspepsl i or out-of-order Stomach is merely a matter of how soon you begin taking some Diupcpsin. If your Stomach Is lacking in diges tive power, why not help the stomach to do its work, not with drast'c drugs, but a re-enforcement of digestive agents, joich as are naturally at work In the stomach. People with weak Stomachs should take a little Diapop.Mn occasionally, and there will be vj more Indigestion, po feeling like a lump of lead in the stomach, no heartburn. Sour risings, (ias on Stomach or Rclchlng or undi gested food. Headaches, Dizziness or Sick Stomach, and, betides, what you eat will int ferment and poison your breath with nauseous odors. All these symptoms resulting from a sour, out-of-order stomach ami dyspepsia are generally relieved In five minutes aft er taking a little Dlapepsin. Oo to your druggist nnd get a &0 cent ease of Rape's Dlapepsin now. and you will nlways gv to the table with a hearty appetite, and what you eat will taste good, because your stomach and Intestines will be clean and fresh, and you will know there nre not going to be any more 1ad night and miserable days for you. They freshen you and make you feci Ilka life lj worth living. Pa sou returned to kt hom In Fin land a few months ago and n alter her arrival there he was .sunii.ioni I to aTin" in court to give .in acro int ing as to tin money she h i I received from tin- insurance company. .Her late husband's -people cl'nod that a portion of tj:e mor.iy should lu:ce gone to'tlo- cM.'tte of the de . used and tlu liialarn c to his daughter. The management of the insurance com pany was nskd to Ive Information :is to whether Mrs. -Passo was right fully entitled to thy mom y under the policy. A I. iter lias been sent to Flnl: nd, Mating that Mr, parso wa-? the only beneficiary no nt icn d. SEED PEAS ARE HIGH. Shortage in Last Year's Crop Causes Prices to Mount Skyward. Tl:e short crop of peas of ull grades last season hns caused heavy Iosscm to those engaged in the pea canning in dustry, and advari'ed the price or Seed for the fancy grades of pens for next season to $s per bushel, when nr- linarlly they bring from ?2 to $3 u bu shel. Tho eastern part of tho upper pen insula' was the only pl.u e w here any where mar a normal crop of peas w is produced last reason, arid In many sections the crop was a complete fail ure. Many of the canning Industries of Wisconsin, Minnesota and other farm ing states Pave frotio out of lmr-Iriesi nnd some nt them suffered heavy lops es because of the short crop. Th" car ry over supply of se. d peas w ill r- so small that the crop will be mm h be low normal next season. A number of the wholesale concerns own and control lands upon which they grow peas, and these will be much better off than othrt. The Indications arc though that tho farmers who put In a crop of pens next spring will get a good round price for them In the fall. MANY FARMS IN DELTA. The I'scanaba Journal learns from ,t reliable source that the last Federal census will show that Delta county has 1.0S9 farms under cultivation. Only two other counties In the upper peninsula have a greater number of farms: Menominee, with 1,664, onl Chippewa, with 1.2S3. Other counties in the peninsula are credited with farms as follows: Alger, Rnraga, 401; Dickinson. 214; Gogebic. IRS; Luce, 1HG; Mackinac, 45"; Marquette, G15; Ontonagon. 315; Schoolcraft, 4 47. These figures show that Delta county has a great source of agricultural wealth, and when it Is considered that the farming Industry, is merely in its Infancy in th' county, nnd tiat but a small part cf Its excePent lands art? under cultivation, one will begin to have a slight comprehension as to the future of the county's agricultural rc Fourcos. mil! rPTHFATER LurLtas Ccoley Prop & Mgr The Hanse with the BIG SHOW ANOTHER SENSATION Saturday and Sunday JANUARY 14 15 In a sidespliting act "A DUTCHMAN'S TROUBLE ON A MIN IATURE RAILROAD" 30 minutes of fan ad laughter. 3 New Reels of Pictures both days fx Mining Shoes Our tan bluehcr cut. Race, Solid Oak Tan double solo jind heavy leather Inner-soles. with extra heavy outside counter is a shoo for hard service. If you got a pair, your partner will want a pair a'so. Price only $050 GDEC RYCXMAN STORE GO. V - Card Parly and Dance G!v?n by LAURIUM MACCABEES AT BANK HALL j Tuesday Eve,. Jan, 17th Everybody Invited Admission - . 25c CardtPM. Dancing t 10 BROWN BROS