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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1911.
3 Hancock Department WORK ON NEW CREAMfRY Will BEGIN NEXT WEEK :r A meeting of the directors of th Portage, Luke Creamery company va held yesterday afternoon and a co mUtce consisting of Frank KlKda Herman JlermanMon and Andrew niekkl, Jr., was uppolnted to act a building committee to supervise the erection of the company's new hulld ings at Oskars. The main lulliin,g for the creamery plant will be 24x40 feet in dimensions and work upon it will 1e otartcd next week. The engine and nmier nouc win tc erected In the spring. These matters constituted the main lusinc83 disposed of yesterday and an adjournment was taken until March 1. when bids for machinery will be received and a contract let for bup i"i "r piiiiii-. . numncr or re- Qiiests have -been received and a con unci iei lor fuppiyinij the same. A runVber of requests have been received for the shares still remaining unsold but were not disposed of as the dl- rectors will adhere to their Intention r reserving these shares for local farmens who may become Interested in the undertaking. ENOUGH NAMES SECURED. be Petition for City Primaries Will Filed Tomorrow Morning. It was stated today by Ieo JTber toskl, one of those who are circulating the petition asking the city council to arrange for having the voters of the city pass upon a proposition to have municipal officers chosen by primary fiecuon, mat this document will be filed tomorrow with the city clerk. The petition now has more than the num ber of names required by law, the statutes providing that twenty per cent of the number of votes for secre I of state must bo signed to the paper. The officers whom it Is pro posed to nominate by primary election are mayor, clerk, treasurer, and jus tices of the peace. While there has been some opposition expressed against the primary system for nominating ci ty officers, on account of the extra ex pense Involved, there is much senti ment In favor of It, several of the city officials having recently declared themselves In harmony with the pro posal. With the proper number of names secured, the council has no al ternative but to submit the question to the voters for their approval or rejection. FUNERAL HELD YESTERDAY. The funeral of the late Paul Helkko nen of Mesnard was held yesterday af ternoon from the rooms of the Finnish North Star Temperance society on Re servation street, the services being in charge of Rev. John Pack, of the Fin nish Evangelical Lutheran church. A large gathering of members of the society was present to pay final hon ors to the dead member of their or ganization, and a delegation accom panied the remains to their resting place in Lakeside cemetery. Funeral of Jacob Gries. The last solemn rites were per formed today over the remains of the late Jacob Gries, who died this week at his home at the old Atlantic sands. Services were conducted at St. Pat rick's church In Hancock by Rev. Father RIchter of Atlantic, and the remains were taken to Lake Linden for Interment. Preston company of Minneapolis. Mr. Preston, head of the concern, who has been In the city for the past week or two, and C. W. McWane, who is In charge of the work In this section, act id as guides to the Laurlum party and -iuru me visitors the advantages of the system. The Laurlum legislators were so pleased and Impressed with the many features of the city's ac counting system that they signified ineir intention of recommending the adoption of a similar one by the Laur lum board of trustees. HANCOCK BRIEFS. v 3 5 INSPECTED NEW SYSTEM. Village Clerk Martin Prisk of Laur lum and Trustees McLeod nnd Jeffries visited the Hancock city hall yester day afternoon to examine the new ac counting system installed by the A. L. INDIGESTION VANISHES. Makes Your Out-of'Order Stomach Feel Fine in Five Minutes. Take your sour, out-of-order stom ach or maybe you call It Indigestion, lyMpepsIa, Gastritis or Catarrh or Stomach; It doesn't matter take your fctomach trouble right with you to jour Pharmacist and aRk him to open a 50-cent case of Papc's Dlapepsln and let you eat one 22-graln Trlangule and see if within five minute there Is left any trace of your former mis cry. The correct name for your trouble Is Food Fermentation food souring; the Digestive organs become weak, there 1 a lack of gastric Juice; your food Is only half digested and you become af fected with loss of appetite, pressure and fullness after eating, vomiting, nausea, heartburn, griping In bowel, tenderness In the pit of stomach, bad taste In mouth, constipation, pain In limbs, sleeplessness, belching )t gas, biliousness, sick headache, nervous ness, dizziness or many other similar symptoms. "If your appetite is fickle and noth ing tempts you, or you belch gas, or If you feel bloated after eating, or your food Ilea Uko a lump of lead on your stomach, you can make up your mind that at the (bottom of all this there Is but one cause fermentation of undigested food. . Prove to yourself In five minutes that your stomach is as good as any: that there is nothing really wrong. Stop this fermentation and begin rat ing what you want without fear of dis comfort or misery. Almost instant relief Is waiting for '- It Is merely a matter of how eoon you take JUtf Dlapepsln, w. H. Mason returned yesterday I'roin u busim-i-s visit to Duluth. Insurance adjuster W. S. Wright of Marquette is In the city on business. The Hancock lodge of Knights of Pythias will confer degree work at its regular weekly session this evening. Rev. J. G. Plnten of Marquette visit ed yesterday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pinten of Water street. John Stone of Red Lodge, Monta na, founder of the order of Knights of Kaleva is spending a couple of weeks in the city. K. W. Peswetherlck of Isle Royale and Elizabeth Whlnnlng of Hancock were married this week, the ceremony being performed by Justice M. L. Fun-key. The seat sale for "The Burgomas ter" which comes to the Kerredge theater next Monday evening, opened this morning at the Kerredge hard ware store. The Hancock chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star will exemplify degree work on Tuesday evening next, following the business meeting with a social session and lunch. The store In the Gallagher building on Qulncy street is being prepared for occupancy by Harry Cohoades as a lothing and furnishing goods store, to be opened about March 1. Many persons from Hancock are planning to attend the kl tourna ment at Ishpernlng on Washington's birthday, for which a special round trip rate is offered by the 'South Shore. The three months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Saarl of Mesnard died last night and the funeral will take place Friday afternoon, with Interment In Lakeside cemetery. An X-ray machine, purchased for the St. Joseph's hospital from the pro ceeds of the recent charity ball held at the Amphldrome, has arrived and Is being Installed by Electrician Ed. Cuff, The outfit cost J725. The bonds of the secretary and treasurer of the company were fixed at the meeting yesterday and will be furnished Immediately, and articles of Incorporation will be filed at once with the county clerk and the secretary of state. The hearing of the case of Louis Wolfsky versus Jerry Houle or alleged assault and battery, will take place be fore Justice Funkey on February 13 John Ness, charged with non-support will have his examination before the same magistrate on February 14. Mr. and IMr?. John Karpl of Holm City, Minn., are visiting iMr. Karpl's father at Tortage Entry and are also calling on other copper country friends. Mr. Karpl, who is now a prosperous Minnesota farmer, several years ago conJucted a meat market In Hancock. "The Devil's Conqueror," a Finnish drama presented recently at the Ker redge theater by local talent, will be given another presentation on Sun day evening next at the North Star hall, under the direction of Prof. S. Mustonen. Tho Hancock Male choir and the Calumet Women's choir will assist in tho entertainment. A Spy of President Lincoln By DONALD CHAMBERUN Copyright by American Press Asso ciation, I'M. "THE BURGOMASTER" NEXT. The next offering to local theater patrons at the Kcrrcge will be "The nurgonwtcr," which still holds Its grip on public favor after several ears of remarkable success, and with the bl.-? and capable cast that will be seen here will be an attraction worthy of n largo audience. Cus Weinberg, who created the tltlo role of Peter Stuyvcfant. will appear here in that character, and supporting him will be a large chorus and singers of ability and note. "The Injrgom aster" will be Ben here for one performance next 'Monday evening. February 13. NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS AN NUAL MEETING. The annual meeting of the stock holders of the Tamarack Co-operative Association will be held in tho Annex of tho Tamarack church, Saturday, Feb. 11th, 1911, at 7:30 F. M. for the election of three directors and the transaction of any other business that may lawfully be brought before the stockholders. fll W. T. S. Gregg, Secretary. iMr. N. Ponesho of Ronesho Shald naale Co.. Milwaukee, will show their New Spring line of Silk, Press Goods, Wash Fabrics. Saturday afternoon at the Calumet Hotel parlors. Vou are cordially Invited. t-10 Porterhouse steak or roast IS and 20 cents at AMellns', MO Few persons have ever been aware of tho connection President Lincoln bad. with spies. It is singular how those can bo found to do such work especially since an ignominious death is tuo penalty for being caught. Tho strangest feature of the spy system I that tho more delicate woman should have done her share in it. Ono day a irl about twenty-four years old went to Allan rinkerton who was at the head of tho United States secret servlco bureau, and told him that Khe had lived at Richmond tho capital of the Confederacy, nnd was supposed to be a secessionist. Sho proposed to go there, intending to offer her services to tho Confederate gov ernment, to return to Washington and take back information to Richmond In other words, by pretending to be In the Confederate service she hoped to get Information of their intentions or condition for tho Federal govern ment. Sho said her object wna to make money to lift her sick mother out of poverty. rinkerton set several traps for her In order to test her fidelity to the Federal c'nuso and, having satisfied himself of it, sent her to Mr. Lincoln This was in 18(11, when tho struggle was drawing to n close. The work Mr. Lincoln gave her td do was to dis cover what commissary stores were in Richmond nnd what further supplies could bo obtained. Kate Roale went to Richmond, going through the lines without much trouble. Her accent, which she had acquired In tho south, was distinctly southern nnd n great help to her. Sho wormed herself into the confidence of the wife of an Important officer in tho Confederate commissary department nnd asked him if there was not some plan by which sho could assist south ern sympathizers in the north in running eatables into tho south. lie told her there were only two ways, by blockade running nnd by getting a vessel to some spot of southern terri tory xinwntched by northern troops. Sho proposed to start nn expedition on the last named plan. She was taken to President Davis nnd to the commissary general. Sho told them that she knew southern men in Baltimore who would run supplies through if sure ihey would be met by a southern force. After much dis cussion n point was named where sup plies might be landed. During these discussions the spy learned that if Grant succeeded In taking Petersburg, nil supplies being cut off from the south, the troops nnd people of Richmond had almost no provisions whatever to rely upon. The surrender must follow very soon. Having gained the information sho wished for, Miss Realo made her prep arations to return to Washington. The day before she intended to set out sho was met on the street by n man one of the many Washington southern sympathizers who wns car rying information to Richmond and who had seen her not long before com ing out of Allan rinkerton's office. He looked at her with a pair of steel gray eyes under bushy eyebrows nnd with a more than ordinary iuterest. She did not remember ever having seen him before, but considering her mission sho felt sure she was in danger. She pretended not to notice the man's interest in her. Walking on, but without turning to see if he followed her, she spied nn empty cab. Beckon lng to the driver, lie pulled up at the curb, nnd sho entered, telling him to drive her to tho presidential mansion As sho was driven nwny she snw the man still looking at her, but pretend ing not to notice her. When she stop ped at the president's home and alight ed tho man came hurrying up. Sho went In nnd nsked for Mr. Davis, ne was busy nt the time; but, having wait cd awhile to seo him, she went away When she passed out of tho door tho man with tho bushy eyebrows had dls appeared. Apparently her bluff game had succeeded. Rut she dare not remain In Rich mond a minute longer. Not daring to go directly northward, she concluded to first go south nnd told the cabman to drive her to the battlefields that had been fought on by Lee nnd Me Clellnn two years before, and, arriving there, she dismissed him. Hiring vehicles where she could. walking where she could not hire them, sometimes floating In a stolen boat on the James river, sho at last reached Fortress Munroe, In posses sion of tho Federal forces. There she found a naval transport about to leave for the north and. reaching New York, took a train for Washington. When the name of Kate Reale was taken up to Mr. Lincoln he muttered a "thank God" and directed that sho should be immediately conducted to him. When she entered tho room whero ho was and he aroso to greet her It seemed to her that his tall, lank figure would never cease rising. II took both her hands in his, and his ex pressivo eyes told her how relieved be wns to see her. "I have important news for you, Mr. Lincoln," she Raid, and she told him what sho had learned. It was but a month after that tbat Grant took Petersburg and tho Con federacy collapsed. Kate Beale wns paid a large sum from the secret service fund, with which sbe ministered to her mother's wants. She sold afterwnrd that the work was so fascinating that bad the war continued longer sbe would baro made another trip. HOUGHTON BOWLERS TAKEN INTO CAMP BY MITCHELLS 3T. The Mitchell bowling quintette of this city lust evening met the Hough-I ton team on the local nllejs und hand ed them a package containing a nice defeat. The Mitchells won two of the three frunn-s. the first and third, the visitors taking the second by a margin of twenty-one pins. Cox of the home team made the highest score, L'Ol pins, while Eldred Mitchell's total of G17 pins for the three frame was the high est for the evening. The scores were as follows: Houghton. Anderson 177 iso 152 Slockett 131 169 160 Cornellle 165 178 155 Ruello 141 136 120 Treloar 120 160 141 Totals 734 831 Mitchells. Dover 142 144 Cox 160 201 Levin 14S 144 Mitchell C 157 154 Mitchell E 180 167 Totals 787 810 6N 167 155 159 170 7y3 WILL RELATE EXPERIENCES. t.rNl On De-pot street. Angora mitten. Owner may have same by paying charges for this ad. 'inquire at Vertln Pros, clothing department. f-10 Sirloin, IS cents at Afsdins', f-10 Ladies Will Tell How They Earned a Dollar for Church. At the January meeting of the La dies Industrial society of the Congre gational church each lady pledged her self to earn a dollar for church work, to be obtained through their own Indi vidual efforts, without compelling "hubby" to dig down Into his Jeans for the amount. This evening the so ciety will hold an "experience" social, at which each member will relate the manner in which she secured the dol lar. Some of these it is understood, will be related In rhyme, nnd will doubtless be very entertaining. The husbands of the ladies have been In vited and they, too, will be allowed to give a, dollar, after which they will be entertained with music and refresh ments. The Life nnd. Works of Robert Southey," was the subject of a paper read at the weekly meeting of the Hancook Home Study club this week by Mrs. Maude D. McAllister. The roll call was (answered with quotations from Southey, nnd another feature of the session was a paper by Mrs. Min nie N. Karger on "Vara van- Life." Partial jargain List of NEW and USED PIANOS During Inventory. ONE $500 Sohmcr, now.. .'..350 TWO J450 Grinnell, now S I 00 TWO 1350 Sterling, now $325 ONE $150 Cable, now $275 THREE $350 Smith & Karnes, S225 TWO $650 Sterling riayers, : -S575 FOUR $273 Wllllard, now 170 ONE $473 Conover, now S2S5 FOUR $373 Huntington, ow..g50 TWO NEW SAMPLE $4"0 Knight & Rrlnkerhools S275 ONE $400 Chase, now .' SI 35 USED ORGANS from tlO np Grinneil Bros. Hanoock and Calumet OPTOMETRIST HERE W. THURTELL, The optometrist has returned to Calumet and has his office in the Lisa Block, 6th street, mar postofflce. Eye thoroughly tested and glaeset fitted. Satisfaction guaranteed. Hours. 1 to 8 and 7 tr .8 p. m. TH. 3". Miss Aino llaksonen GRADUATE MASSEUR and Medical Gymnastic from He! singfors. 417 PINK STREET plum RulMlng. Tel, IS J R. I Take Out Insurance on the L The successful business man of TODAY is a strong believer in insurance and his busin ess is PROTECTED in every way by insur ance policies, which guarantee against bank ruptcy, in case of fire, accident, theft and other evils that threaten mercantile safety. Advertising is taking its place under the head of insurance in many business concerns, an insurance really on the life of the business. Few businesses can live without publicity. There are two reasons lor advertising: One is to SELL GOODS and the other to establish a GOOD NAME and insure a con tinuance of trade. ADVERTISING IS NEEDED not only to retain old customers, but to secure NEW ONES. A man wishing to do business places a sign in front of his establishment to attract the attention ot persons passing that way, and he places an advertisement in the newspapers to attract the attention of persons who would not otherwise pass the door of his business house. The sign is taken down when a house goes out of business, and an advertisement taken out of a newspaper is equivalent to re moving the sign from the front door. I of Your Business After your business structure is erected strong, secure and well roofed, you may decorate and embellish to your purse's limit, but don't forget that Daily Newspaper advertising is the essential of continued development. It is QUICK, FLEXIBLE. EFFECTIVE and CHEAP o ro 1 IK