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The Calumet news. [volume] (Calumet, Mich.) 1907-1938, January 27, 1911, Image 3

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FRIDAY, JANUARY 27. 1911.
THE CALUMET NEWS.
Hancock Department
WILL CELEBRATE
SEMICENTENNIAL
MOVEMENT STARTED TO OB
SERVE HANCOCK'S HALF CEN
TURY ANNIVERSARY DUR
I IMG COMING SUMMER.
big celebration of the fiftieth iinnl
x.is.iry f tho . founding of lluncoek
eluiinu'tho summer of 1U11, has started
i;l a medio-: held last evening nt tho
(its- hull. A call was uent out ves
l.nliiy to members of th executive
, niiiiiilll'' ,r ,"t' C,r-nU-r Hancock
, hili. (.ranlct last miring, and all
fifteen win' on hand whin the meet
ing was called to order by Judge O.
ollvicr. who presided. Tlu movement
was started by Daniel Crowley, alter u
talk v it )i Postmaster Holers und oth
, i s, who thoutsht that the occasion
would bo a nuitahle one for a celebra
tion. The Idea took hold strongly and
Uu meeting was a inoHt enthusiastic
one, all exprcxsinR themselves as
heartily endorsing the- suggestion. Sev
, :1 Ideas WHO proposed Utld it was
decided that ;u weeks celebration
diould be planned, to take place- prob
idiiy in Ansust, and Invitations are
l,. be sent broadcast to old settlors and
I, M iner residents 'of the city, who arc
now living In other places. asking
th in to attend the fcreat home cenn
i,,o. which would be u feature of the
observance. It wjis also decided to
invite John I. ltyan to become ar.
l.oiiorary me tube r of the celebration
enmmiUec, and to be a guest at the
cc! ! ration.
A committor of five consisting of
luiniel Crowley as chairman. Albert S.
l.e. A. I Levy. Trod V. Taylor an 1
-master Honors was appointed to
have a general supervision of the a
fair and arrangements, and they will
have authority to select other mm
ndttios to whom will be assigned the
vaiic-us details. Tlie site of Hancock
vas platted in 1S.VI by Samuel W. Hill,
then the agent of the Qjiinoy Mining
eoiiipany, so that the actual fiftieth
i imiveisary was In 1 H01. The site was
55. north of IfcuiKo 31 west. However,
liancoek township was formed In 1S1
and the first election was held in April
of that year at Haer Jims. store, and
fur this reason, Hancock people believe
that tills is the proper year for the ob
servance of the llfthth anniversary.
The tirt-t villaco election was held In
March 10. 1S03, when Harvey F.
Clarke was elected president, there be
ing in:', votes cast at the election. Han
( o, u became an Incorporated village in
is?."., and a city of the fourth class in
l!'i2.
. Taft, May Be Present. .
A fiiudent of the .Michigan College
of Mines was present at the meeting
last evening and mentioned the fact
that President Taft had been invited
to be present at the celebration of the
fwonty-liflh anniversary of the min
ing school in August, and it was sug
gested that It might be a good Idea
to have the seml-centcnnlal celebra
tion here during that week, so that
i resident TuTt might also grace the
Hancock festivities with his presence,
should he find it convenient to come to
the copper country at that time.
The revival meetings that have boon
oiiiductcd at the Hancock M. K. church
for the past three weeks were tf-nudud-o.l
last evening. Hov. V. 11 Marvin, the
pastor, being In charge. lie v. Reuben
Crosby, who has been assisting Mr.
-Marvin, left on Wednesday evening to
return to his home In Detroit.
Cured by Lydia C Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Creston, Iowa. "I was troubled for
ft long time with Inilatnmation, pnjn3
m my side, pick
headaches and ner
vousness. I had tru
ken bo many medi
cines mat l was
discouraced and
thought 1 would
never pet well. A
friend told mo of
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Yrtff 7S rluul an(l u rc-
1 11 I 1 1 BtoroJ mo tobealth.
Y.fr ff I I I I i havo no mora
pain, my nerves aro stronger and I car
lo my own work. Lydia 1). llnkhnm's
egetablo Compound, cured mo after
ncrytliing elso had failovl, and I ree
mmend it to other sulTerins? women."
-Miw. Wm. Sim C03 W. lioward bt.,
- roston, Iowa.
Thousands of unsolicited nnd perm
no testimonials like tho above prove
the cnicieney of Lydia E. rinkham's
egeiablo Compound, which 1 mado
exclusively from roots nnd herbs.
Women who Buffer from those dis
tressing lib should not loso sight of
these facts or doubt the ability of Lydia
i" l'lnkham's Vegetable Compound to
restore their health.
If yon want spcclnlnelrlcowrlto
ft Jlr!l: IMnkliam, nt Lynn, IWuss.
o.o will treat your letter ns
rictly confidential. For 2 j cara
Jo lias been liclpintr nick women
I ns way, freo f charge, lion't
csitato -write at unce.
INFLAM
MATION AND PAIN
I: . . if -
RESERVES GET MR'S PAY
FOR ATTENDING DRILLS
The tmmbfi'j of the Hancock divi
sion of the Naval Reserves were made
happy last evening 'by the distribution
of pay chock for attendunce ut drills
for a year pust. At the regular drill
on Monday evening last, the men were
eotilled to roport at the armory on
Thursday evening to receive their
money und the larger portion of the
dlvl-lon put In an appearance. The
payments cover forty drills, lroin No
vember, lltO'J u November, 1910, and
tho amounts paid range from twenty
live cents per drill for seamen to $30
to $45 per annum for 'potty officers.
The commissioned officers jjet no pay.
The puyrri.-nt of the menvbers of the
Naval Reserves for ibeing present at
drills is made under the provision of
the Mover Iblll, pussed in May, 1 !).
For being absent from a drill with
N ave the j ay for that particular drill
Is forfeited, and any seaman remaining
away without leave loses pay for two
drills, so that by staying away from
every other drill a soasau would havo
no pay coming. This pay is in addi
tion to the remuneration given by the
state for services during the annua?
cruise with the groat lakes squadron.
The improvements that are being
made at the armory in (iormanla hall
are rapidly approaching completion
and the tinting und painting of tho
walls and woodwork will shortly be
started. A room has boon fitted up
for tho commissioned officers, another
for the petty officers, nnd a yoorntn'.J
storeroom, ibesldes which tho ma'n
room for the use of the seamen- has
been given much additional space by
the bulh'lng of an upper "dock" on
whic h aie placed the lockers and riile
racks.
MITCHELLS TAKE 3 GAMES
FROM THE C. & II. BOWLERS
Tho Members of the Mitchell fliowl
ing team were hurriedly communicat
ed with late yesterday afternoon to
get them together for a match
with the (Calumet & Heela team,
which sent In a challenge about 3
o'clock in the afternoon. The challenge
coming Immediately after the making
of such 'phenomenally high scores by
the t'alumet epiintctte in Wednesday
night's game with the bankers, took
the MJitchells somewhat by surprise,
but they were ready to do their best
und eagerly accepted the challenge.
The result was a complete, defeat for
the visitors, the i.Mitchcll team taking
three straight games, the scores of
which were ha follows:
C. & H. Clerks.
Ha ton ... 147 139 lift
Hooper ir,S l.'B 178
Ifcivey 1.11 149 l.'.S
Christcnsou 119 134
King 139 133 131
Totals 744 TOO 723
Mitchells.
Dover 134 1G0 174
Cox ... 1.1S 1C7 179
Levin 191 112 129
Mitchell (' 110 107 179
.Mitchell V. 123 1.1.' 134
Totals 7.1C SOI 79.1
ST. PATRICK'S DAY PLANS.
Invitations to Be Sent to Various
County Divisions.
A meeting was held last evening at
the Hibernian hall to discuss arrange
ments for tho celt'bratlon of St. Pat
rick's day in Hancock on March 17,
and outlines of the various details
were mapped out. The eiuestlon of the
play to be presented on the evening of
St. Patrick' day was considered and
It was" decided to accept the proposi
tion of the St. Patrick's Literary and
Social Institute to put on a play en
titled "O'ltrlen the Contractor," under
the auspices of the division. Invita
tions will ibe sent to all the divisions
of the A. (). H. in Houghton county
to take part in the bkg parade, which
will be as usual one of the prominent
features of the day, and. tho celebra
tion will be made interesting In other
ways yet to Ibe announced.
HUBBELL BAND TO PLAY.
Will Furnish Music for Eagles' Enter
tainment Next Week.
Further plans for the ladles nUht
entertainment of the Hancock aerie of
1-Si glen to Ibe given on Vdnesday
evening next, were announced today,
it Is planned to have a sii'Pir and a
brief program, in which speeches and
musical numibers will figure, followed
by dancing, for which the Hubbcil Ea
gles band will furnish the music.
Amonyr those who are expected to
make addresses are Jack Dunn of the
Calumet aerie and Judge ",. C. Rent
ley of this city. A special train will
be chartered Oy the HuLlull Kaglos
who will come lure H.bout one bundled
and lllty h irons to take part In the
Jollincallon. and will bring with them
their band, which will furnish music
gratis for the entertainment.
PUTTING IN ICE SUPPLY.
The Twin Cyy 'Supply Co. is put
tins I" the fojtson's supply of Ice at
th" Val Rlatz brewery branch ware
house In West Hancock, and also have
contracts for wupplylng Ice for other
large conce rns in this city. The Twin
City company'. new storage house In
Houghton Ij noarinrf complellon and
will 1e fllleel soon with Ice to take
care of the trade during the coming
year. Ailnut a month ago the Twin
City company took over the ice busi
ness of the Neher Rrcdhors. which has
a good sized ice house In West Han
cock ami did a .bljf trade in the Port
age Utke towns during the past thru
or four yours.
'fri t
4 f
HANCOCK BRIEFS.
v
Rudolph W. Uredfeld went to (Ireen
land today on a business trip.
Mrs. Joseph Rupitce and children
have left for Chicago for u, visit with
relatives.
A new fire alarm box, Nj. 47, was In
stalled yesterday in front of St. Jo
seph's hospital.
Miss Alice Ongle left the hospital
yesterday und returnee! to her home
after an oporatlon for uppendicltls.
The second rank will be conferred
by the Hancock lodge of the Knights
of Pythias at this evening's regular
mooting.
Dr. H. C. Roberts of Toronto, Ontar
io, has arrived at the Qulncy to take a
position on the mine staff, taking the
place of Dr. Ferguson.
Fred Solomon of the life saving corps
at the canal Is recovering from a se
vere illness with pneumonia und will
soon be uble to bo out uguln.
R. F. Tilton left yesterday for tlree n
Ray on receipt of a message announc
ing the death of ids brother, Charles
Tilton, an engineer on tho St. Paul
road.
The proposed hockey match between
the Rankers and the Express teams is
expected to take place on Sunday next
en the lake near the Yantic, whore a
rink has been cleared.
Miss Kmily Hackett, local manager
of the Western Union telegraph office,
returned home yesterday from Col
chester, Ontario, where she attended
the funeral ef her father.
A double header basket ball game
takes place this evening, the contesting
teams being the Hancock high school
boys versus Palnesdale, and the girls
teams of the Hancock and Palnesdale
schools.
Charles S. Mason, supervisor of the
second ward of Hancock, announced
yesterday that he would not be a can
didate for re-nomination, personal and
business reasons being .advanced for
his decision.
S. Soegal of the Clartner furniture
company is expected home tomorrow
from a trip to Chicago and Orund Rap
Ids, where he attended the annual fur
niture, shows, and made selections for
the Clartner store.
The funr ral of the late Joseph Par
tem of Franklin, who died Wednes
day morning, will be held Sunday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock from St. Joseph's
church, and lntcrim-nt will take place
In the Forest Hill cemetery, Houghton.
News has boon received here of the
death nt Sacremonto, California, of
Sydney Cord, formerly a resident of
the tjuincy location, death resulting
from pneumonia. Mr. (lend was a
member of the Oddfellows and Knights
of Pythias.
Miss Genevieve Finch, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Finch of Hancock
street, entertained a party of friends
at a theater party at tho Savoy theater
Wednesday evening, the young people
afterwards being served with a lunch
at the Finch residence.
The Y. M. C. C. basket ball club has
reorganized with Edward Tiossant as
manager, and Emmett Coughlin cap
tain. The line up will consist of R.
Scholer, center;. Emmett Coughlin nnd
R. Harry, guards; Wlvell and Motte
forwards, and Murphy and Funkey,
spares.
Thursday next. February, will be
Candlemas clay, and it likewise will be
"groundhog day" when the groundhog
or woflttlohuok 4r as some isay, the lear
will emerge from his winter hiberna
tion seeking his shadow. If he fails
to see It, well and good, winter will
soon be over, but if not, then it would
be well to order another six weeks
supply of coal.
Next Sunday, January 29, will be the
anniversary of the birthday of William
McKinley, and will bo observed as
"carnation day," tho carnation being
tho favorite llower of the martyrenl
president. After his death the "Carna
tion League" was formed to perpetuate
his memory by the wearing of a car
nation ns a boutonnlere on each anni
versary of his birthday.
Mrs. J. T. Mitchell and children,
who have been visiting at the home of
Mrs. Mitchell's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Eelwurds of Woodside, left yes
terday to return to their home in Ok
lahoma. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Edwards and her son, Haldane.
Mrs. Willis Thomas and children, who
also have been visiting at the Edward's
home', have loft to return to their home
in Alberta, Saskatchewan, Canada,
The absence of a pane of glass from
the panel of one of the swinging storm
doors of the postoffloe has resulted in
a number of citizens receiving bad
smashes on the face. Putting forth
their arms to catch the door as It
swung back behind someone entering,
the arm has gone through the opening,
tho fact that the glass was missing
being unnoticed, nnd the door contlnu
Ing Its course has landed with force
against several noses.
NEW OFFICERS ELECTED.
The Trades nnd Labor, council, of
Hancock has elected the following of
ficers for the current year:
Resident Pearl O Mitchell.
Vice President George McGowan.'
Secretary J. 11. Champion.
Treasurer F. IT. Pixlcy.
Statistician John McGrath.
Guide Tom McGulre.
Trustees Herman Melsel, John Mc
Grath and Ed. Rartllinl.
CARD PARTY. DANCE AND SAUER
KRAUT LUNCH
111 he given by St. Anthony's Court
o. 700 Friday evening Jan. 27th at
tho Laurlum Rank hall. Music by
Twin City Orchestra. Everybody cor
dially Invited and a good tlm guaran
teed. Good musle'. Good floor. Don't
forget the date. Admission 23 cents.
J27
:8
"Alias Jimmy Valentine
Noveliied by Frederick R. Toombe from
the g rest play by Paul Arrrutrong.
Copyright R10, 'by American prose Association.
r
Subscribers may t
eif The? Nous containing
.pi-
pr
vioiis installments of thl story
Hy calling at tho of'b-o of this
publication.
SYNOPSIS.
Warden Handler of Sing Sing prison
and Detective OeorKe Doyle, endeavor tti
prevail on IUU Avery, u rtloaseei prisoner,
to search out Information aaint a for
mer "pul." a young convict known n.
Jimmy Valentine. Avery refuses, and
Doyla and Handler threaten to attacK
him. Valentine bad a trieK nt opening
safes solely by thu 6ense of touch.
Avery t;oos. Lleutcraint Governor Fay.
his beautiful niece. Rose Lane, and two
women workers In a rescuo mission visit
the prison.
Warden Handler hears Rose I.ane tell
how she. was rescued from a thiet on a
train, and he Is amnzet at a coincidence.
Convict Jimmy Valentine. No. lisci. Is
brought into the warden's olfice to open
a safe as an object lesson to the visitors,
and icoso recognizes him as the man who
saved her from the thief Cotton.
Valentine rays be can't 0en the safe,
enraging Handler. The lieutenant gover
nor and Hose talk with Valentine. JCosc
pleads with Fay to aid the young prison
er, who U handsome even In blag Hint;
goib.
"Ilnvo a light," said tho warden,
striking n match niiel extending It to.
the end of Vnlentine's ciar.
The secretary blood across the room
near n door, eyes stailnj In his wonder
as No. 1JS! h'lincd bade luxuriously in
his chair, crosscel one striped log over
the other and Pent fragrant clouds of
blue smoke toward the coilin;;.
"ThU'll be a regular V. M. C. A. be
fore we i;ot throimh." he pasped. "I
think I'll apply for a job as worsted
holder for some old maids' tewin; so
ciety. This prison is getting altogether
too genteel to suit inc."
When a young lad of goml parentage
and of sound training and education
begins to chafe under the restraint of
pareutnl discipline it Is time for the
parents to exercise tin wisdom pot
only from the lessons taught in the
great school of the wide, wide world. J
Theories and principles expounded
ever so convincingly vill not keep the
growing boy ut home after 7 o'clock
in tho eveulng when the.; is n chance
to escape Into the streets to meet the
"hunch," the alluring, versatile bunch
whose plans so often Include tlm anni
hilation of tho Sioux warriors of the
Dakota plains who have laid down the
tomahawk to take up the agency clay
pipe and store clothes.
That is to say. theories and princi
ples merely will not sutlice to restrain
the Impulsive, imaginative, action
craving youths unless the parent com
bines with them enough knowledge of
the world lo convince the half formed, j
half trained youthful mind that tho i
mentor has the, best Interests of the)
lad in mind, that he lias been through j
it ull himself apd knows full well the J
joys and disappointments, the fears ,
and hopes of early days.1
And It is the habitually stern, optl- !
mlstie, unyielding and academic? par- !
ent who convinces the youtuc lad that !
he knows nothing of the fascinating !
temptations of boyhood. The spirit
of compromise is allowed to perish by i
such a parent; the spirit of rebellion
grows in tho son's heart; a spirit uour- '
ished on the decay of the respect and i
love thrust aside by tho father who j
would not understand. j
A certain lad of sixteen years found ,
life in his New England homo far !
more circumscribed than was that of j
his companions of the same age and j
same comfortable position. lie was
not allowVd to go swimming in the ;
lake because his young friend Tommy j
Clark had narrow ly escaped drow niug. .
The fact that Tommy Clark could not !
Bwlm nnd was "taking a dare" on that ,
memorable occasion when he verged
HAVE A CIOAH.
oa death near the county line road
bridge and the fact that the lad we
are considering could swim very well
made, no difference to the father as
well us to the mother. The son must
keep away from tho water. That was
final.
Tho further fact that this boy as
pired to be a mining engineer made
no difference to this father or to this
mother. It had already boon docid'd
for lilm that I must study fe-r the
ministry.
Three years passed. The lad was In
college1. The study of theology d!d
not suit his temperament or h! em
pires, lie wanted, above all things,
to go out Into the world of action, to
brittle with the might of the stroti::
man ho was hoeomlng against big,
tangible odds; out. In the open air un
der the opcu heaji cusj dow n lu the
1 t. ,$v$$4
11
r aa
bowels of the earth or wherever there
were mines to be dug ami equipped
and operated. Ho wanted to study
the problems that faced the men wlm
decoyed the glistet.ing ores from se
cretive Mother Earth, and he thrilled
with the idea that lie could succeed
In this profession.
lie sat In his room In the college
ionnltory one sunny spring tnorniu;
ccd wrote his father that he cou!rt
Dot continue his study for the minis
try; that he wanted above nil other
things in life to enter tho school of
mines ut the university.
lie waited live days. The answer
came. The same night there were u
vacant room and a vacant bod In the
dormitory. Next morning came u
search. Under a table was found a
(Til in tied note that the tours of tho
lad had blurred as he read. The letter
was taken to tho president of the col
lege. When this gray haired gentle
man adjusted his spectacles he pressed
the paper flat on his desk ami rend:
"If you do not continue your course
in theology I will ceas'j to pay your
hills ut college. Should von discon
tinue them you must, return iioiiie-.
where 1 will secure you a position as
bookkeeper nt your uncle's store."
Signed to this eloquent, brief ephtio
was tho name of tho young man's fa
ther. Several years have passed since that
crumpled letter was picked up from
the floor of the college- student's room.
Several years have passed since an
aged couple, soon to eke out their
meed of existence in a small country
town, have heard news from the son
who would not become n minister.
Several years have passed since a
young college student appeared penni
less nnd discouraged in u middle w est
ern city and vainly walked the streets
for days, subsisting as best he might,
in search of any kind of work that
strong hands and arms could perform.
So there should bo tempered judg
ment shown, say I, in dwelling on
tho present fate of Jimmy Valentine
when it is considered that he was the
ambitious lad who left the crumpled
note lying on the floor In his bedroom
and set out to fight the world single
handed.
That .Timmv should have lost In H-j
The One Store that
VERT
Bargain
FROM OUR CLOTHING DEPT.
Pur Lined Coats
Only one N'atural Hat lined, French Otter collar,
fine Doe skin shell $S.".ih) values sale
price $67.73
One very fine Natural Hat lined, l'orsian Lamb
collar, Kersey shell fWOO value,
now $67.75
One fine st quality. Natural Hat lined, l'orsian
Lamb collar, finest prade Doe skin shot!, a
groat value at 3.".(i0, now $75.73
One good iuality, fur lined French Otter col
lar, Kersey shell $36.00 value, now ....$28.50
Only three very fine quality, quilted venitlan
lined, French otter collar, extra gooil quality
Koroey shell $30.00 value, now $23.75
Special reductions on all heavy Sheep and
Flush lined coats.
One lot of Men's Ulsters at 25 per cent off.
furnishings
One lot ef fine natural and tan cashmere hose
2."c and 3rc values only ... ... ... ... ..19c
One lot of men's all wool. Kvey plush back, un
derwear, regulur $1.00 values now 69o
20 per cent and 25 per cent off on all me n's silk
noarf and Hnulley knit mufflers.
One lot of men's ncck.vir 3."c and C.fc values,
while they last ..19eS
0 One lot of men's fancy flannel shirts, all nizes.
$1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 values, your choice. 89c
One lot of men's cotton flannel ovorshiits .'Oc
und fiOe values 39o
VERTIN BROTHERS
t -V
i i. :
r '" t v ' ' ' .
-:V::v.v.-;f.-?.:
!
' mrjrr TALrjrnvF.'s FAmm, who broes
j THE SCUOOLIiOV'.S lillAKT.
! first grapple with life should afford
1 no reasonable person ground for re-
preach. Those of us who have not
' lost as yet quite humanly perhaps iu
j dine toward comparisons which favor
our own acknowledged virtues, hut
at the same time the environment of
our fellow beings at critical periods in
! thi'lr lives should always be retnem-
bored when the hunl estimate Is made,
j It Is liutuau to have human emotions.
I It Is human to have inhuman ideas
i concerning some of our fellow men at
i various times; but, after all. why not
I adopt the optimistic philosophy of Jim
my Valentine himself? For was it
j not ho who at the time "Frisco Eddie"
J bungled the "Inside job" of a safe
j looting expedition in Omaha sought to
j soothe the hitter's feelings by saying
I pymnithcM"illv:
m m
. f - ,. . - . . . -T ,',1 - ,. ,
('.i'-..,;?. Nv.-.t v ,'!: kA-: a
IN
BROTHERS
Extra Special
Reductions
Fxtra Special Re ductions on nil Hart, Schaff
nor Marx and Kuhn, Nathan & Fischer
(Sincerity) overcoats nnd fancy suits. It's
ha run in time, why not select your Spring Suit
Here Now.
Also Kpeelal reductions on all boys and child
rens overcoats and fancy suits.
One lot of boys suits ajres 9 to 16 years reduced
t from regular price J u s t Imagine, this
means you an purchase a $6.00 suit for$3.00
a $5.00 (uit for $2.50 a $4.00 suit for $2.00 etc.
Fur Caps
While They Last
Finest quality O. K. sea! skin cap $20.00 value
reduced to $15.95
Men's 3x Seal caps $16.00 values $120
Men s 4x seal caps .College shape) $20.00
value $15.95
Men's fine quality piHM? eal caps $5.00 values,
now $3.95
Men's near seal regular $3.75 values $2.95
Men's sheared coney regular $2.75 values ..$2.25
Men's Coney $1.75 valuta $1.35
Me ns fine quality, full size, French Otter collar,
detachable, rcduceel to $4.95
Very finest quality, Persian Lamb collar, was n
tmaii at $15.00 sale price $11.50
CALUMET, MICHIGAN
The Milwaukee County Hospital
School for Nurses
oMcr to a iirniud number of youritf
woimii an vt erllvnt course ia tho
thory ai d practice of nursing.
Applicants should "be between the
UKn of -1 arid 3 years, have a
Kood Hnnlisii education and be of
gro.jel moral character. Monthly
oiu.h allowances after the proba
tionary term. Application japers
and bulletin of information sent on
request. Address,
MILWAUKEE COUNTY HOSPITAL
SCHOOL FOR NURSES
Wauwatosa, Wis.
"Nobody is a failure until he admits
It himself. You will never admit
you're a failure, Eddie, bo cheer up.
You, therefore, can never be oue."
Consequently Jimmy Vrlcntine must
he giren a chance, ills doctrine is the
doctrine of hoie. Give him a chance
to apply It to himself nnd await un
coud"mnIngly und dispassionately the
result.
If he succveds in mnklng a man of
himself, n man such as his Creator in
tended him to be, who is there to say
that his past has anything In It to
concern a critical world? Or who U
there to deny to Jimmy Valentine his
birthright If he should miraculously
redeem it?
I!ut should he fall in the great test
well. pctiinps no word should Just
now be sent regarding him to the old
home in the little town, to the father
and the mother who would not under
stand. To be continued.
The worst of it is that the man who
does not regard the feelings of others
seems to got along just as well as if
he was a real Kentleman.
OPTOMETRIST HERE j
W. THURTELL,
The evptonietrlst has returned to
Calumet and ha bU office in ths Lisa
Block, 6th street, mar postoffice.
Eyes thoroughly tested and glasses
fitted.
t i - fa c 1 1 o n gu a ra n t ee d.
Ibuirs. 1 to fi and 7 to 8 p. m. Tel. 35.
jfi I Stands Above them All
Snaps

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