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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1911.
THE CALUMET NEWS. PACE FIVE! Money Never Sleeps 11 No mun. 'tis said, ever a-cumnlatcd riches solely by the work of lils hands. That Is probably true. And It Phuuld be an incentive to all who ,i,.,nd u,,on their hamla fur their living to HWUro the aid of a savings account. Such un account works 24 hours a day. It never prows we-ary. Never becomes ill. Never takes a holiday. I'ays no attention to Sundays. But keeps right on growing-keeps right on adding Inter est to principal. Such an account is a great assistance to any man wiUi a nioderato Income. Talk tho matter over with this bank. Mr. Worker. You can start to be a saver on as small a sum as $1. First National Bank OF CALUMET Y "A House of Merit" Features FOR TODAY The 1 in a Desert The Squaw's Bravery IIATWEE EVERY DAY AT 2:30 5C -ADMISSION -10 c Bosch's Malt Tonic The Great HEALTH RESTORER Ask Ycur Drug gist or Dealer BOSCH Tonic Dep't Lake Linden, Mich. Mall Orders Promptly I died Lots for Sale in I Philipsville and Renova LIFE, FIRE, ACCIDENT AND PLATE GLASS INSURANCE. REAL ESTATE. Ons corner lot at corner Lake Linden ave. and Hecla street, Laurium. Good for business place. Office Richetta Block, Hecla St., Laurium. Phona 266. L'E2S3X3X O. J. LARSON H publican candidate for nomination for CIRCUIT JUDGE At the primary election, March 1. 1011. A candidate who has never had to np" lo size or explain for the manner which he discharged his duties as a pnl. lie servant. lie respectfully solicits your vote end support OPTOMETRIST HERE W. THURTELL, Tho optometrist has returned to Calumet and has his office In the Lisa Block, 6th street, near postolTlce. Eyes thoroughly tested and glasses filled. Satisfaction guaranteed. Hours. 1 to and 7 tr 8 p. m. Tel. 35. There will be a special communication of Calumet I,odE.o N . 271 F. A. M. 'QThursdiiy evening Mar. 2nd. 10 It at 7:30 o'clock. Work In the F. C. degree. E David Armit John n. kf.rr. w. m. CfcORGE WILLIAMS. 3ec'jr. HERE AND THERE. ' : ... Postmaster One-nil Hitchcnek. it Is said, has abandoned his fiht to in- cifa.se the postage on the advertising parts of magazines, and the section carrying tho increased rates will be eliminated from the senate postofflee appropriation hill. The committee nppointed hy the New Jersey State Conference- of Char ities and Corrections to consider better method in canning fur the insane has deciiU-d to advocate a law authorizing the sterilization of defectives." With the help of Assistant Attorney Oneral (la.Mhill a bill was prepared providing such treatment for Idiots, feeble-minded, Imbeciles and epileptics. Tho com mittee was in favor of extending the measure to include those convicted of rape and those who have become con firmed criminals, but there was some doubt expressed as to legal questions which might arise and there will be further consideration of the subject be fore criminals are added to the list. Sound Fraternal Order Knights of the Modern Maccabees Make Excellent Showing. Unique Features of this Popular Home Beneficial Society. The annual statement ot the Life Benefit Fund of the Knights of tho Modern Maccabees, Dec. 31. 1910, makes a very good showing for this popular home beneficiary association. The assets total over JC05.000, of which upwards of $S4,000 Is real es tate. Its balance In tho treasury, af- . . i: J-': V L-. 'V ' : f : iLs- - v v',.. KM E.T GEO. 3. LOVELACE, Gt. Commander ter deducting death claims not yet adjusted, Is over $192,000. ' During tho year 1310 it paid 1,050 death claims, amounting to $1,392, COO; paid disability claims $03,770.33; and paid old age claims of $107,800.99. Three death claims are resisted and 91 were reported but proofs had not been filed. No claims of any kind In which proofs had been received were unpaid. Attractive features of tho Knights of the Modern Maccabees, many of which arc peculiar to this associa tion, are term Insurance, whole life Insurance, old age acnV-les, special disability certificates, health and ac cident certificates. Its rates are based on the National Fraternal Con gress Tabic. An examination of the rates ot assessment ould indicate that the society does not offer tb bait of cheap insurance, which has lured to ruin so many fraternal ord ers, but offers protection at the low est rates consistent wltr- safety. The KnWhts of the Modern Macca bees Michigan's own fraternal order, number in their ranks men in every walk of life. The banishment of ev erything connected with alcoholism from the membership and social fu tac tions of the association c. order exceedingly popular with wlyes and sweethearts, who ar-p-eclat tn fact that the social gatherings ot -.e Knights will always concua win sobriety. Watch tho Papers 1 T-tMar KEEP YOUR ETEfifiIHE GRAND Upper Peninsula NEWS OF INTEREST MAKES SUICIDE ATTEMPT. Lnwrence Vincent, a woodsmen v ho ha been employed at the cartips of the Sagala. Lumber company at Wit !)oik, Dickinson county, during the early part of the winter, attempted to commit suicide at Channing last week b Jumping in front of the pas- enger train on the Uscanaba & Lake Superior road as the train was pulling nit of the yard. The engine struck him, cutting a bad gash about twelve 'nelies long from his hack across the ilsht hip. The train backed Into town with the Injured man and Dr. Dockery if Kagola was summoned to dress the wound. Vincent has now ibeen sent o the hospital at Iron Mountain. He had been drinking , heavily and was despondent. STEERE IS CONVALESCENT. Circuit Judge Steere, of the Foo .vho recently submitted to a surgical operation, is on the road to recovery. V letter received from him late, last .vet k stated that he had left the hos pital of Mayo Itros. at Rochester, inn., and was staying at the Hotel Cuhler, whUh would tie his hoadquar- 'crs for some weekj yet and that he vould contlniK" to receive treatment "rom the doctors. The Judge la able 'o take his meals regularly. It will ')( several weeks before ho will re turn to the Soo, It being his intention lo vl-it his sister In lower Michigan for a time, after he leaves Rochester, FORMER U. P. RESIDENTS. William P. St. John, Forest county treasurer for four years up to Jan. 1 and now sheriff of that Wisconsin county, was arrested last week on a chargo of embezzlement of county SOMETHING ABOUT CUT GLASS. "An accident to cut glass Invariably ibiugcH the owner of it Into clouds of ;loom, but often these clouds have diver linings. Rcfore throwing the iloces away, examine each piece eep . rately, and see if It could be cut down iito anything smaller. Shops which lenl In cut glass usually have a cutter m the premises," says Woman's Home ,'oinpanlon. "A case l told of a bride who, upon nterlng the dining-room, arrived In ime to see, but not prevent, her maid from pulling, Instead of pushing, the xtenaton table, and as it separated in he middle several pieces of valuable ut glass, which had been placed there luring the clcanlng-time, fell through vlth a crash to the floor. It seemed a 'lopeless accident, but a rose-'bowl van cut down from a decanter, fol ;owing the pattern near the neck vhlch had broken off, a small vlolct inlder was cut down from a tall vase, ' tiny-sugar bowl from a vinegar ruet, and a small 'bonbon-dish was aved from a larger cut-glass bowl." RICE GRIDDLE CAKES. "(Mix two and one-half cupfuls of lour, two tablespoonfuls of pugar, ur teaspnnnful of baking-powder ind one-half teaspoon ful of salt." ;ays F. M. F. In Woman's Home on.panlon. "Work In one-hclf cupful f cooked rice with tips of fingers; hen add one and cne-half cupfuls of nllk. one esg well beaten and two ablcspoonsfuls on a hot griddle; by he time the hut one Is on, the first ne should be vooke.l on one eh'e and eady to turn. (When It should (lie nuffed, full cf bubbles und cooked on dgcvs.) Turn and cork the other side. Mv the time the last one Is turned. If "MADAME X" PRfSlNTED BEFORE CROWDED HOUSE Few plans that have been presented it the Calumet theater have .held the audience In a firmer grasp than Al exander Hisson'a powerful French drama, ''Madame X", which was pre sented before a capacity house last evening. The story is pathetic rather than pleasant, but It reveals noma vi vidly human truths, and few who wit nessed the production were not touch ed. IHirlng tho tragic climax In the last act, where the son who has Just been admitted to the bar, feels the mother's love on the part of his client and pleads for her life, allowing his Imagination to lift tho veil which hide's the past, without knowing the story of his mother's downfall and his father's sternness, mre than one eye was moist and more than one felt that little lump rise and pwcli in his throat. The play combines humor and pa thos In pleasing proportions. The contract between tho grewsome and sordid tragedy of th first act and the peaceful nnd happy setting of the sec ond Is especially striking. Mabel Montgomery In the role of Madame X was quite appealing. There are tremendous difficulties to be met and she deserves praise for her sin cere and capable handling of the part. I'erVnps her Interpretation of C;e bab bling absinthe fiend was too reallftlc to leave many shreds of sympathy for the fallen woman, but she revived the ll THE HOUSEHOLD funds. He Is also charged with a shortage of funds during hls'last term as treasurer, the amount being J3.CS9, and is said to have admitted a differ ence of $2,600. Town Treasurer II. I Roe, of North Crandon, Forest county, who wa arrested on a charge In con nection with tax returns, has waived his preliminary hearing and has been bound over under $2,000 bail. St. Johns and Roe are former residents of Iron Mountain. St. Johns held the position of deputy postmaster for a long term of years. He moved to Iron Mountain from Ripon, Wis. Roe was connected with the Commercial Hotel at Iron Mountain at the time It was managed by William F. McMyler. NEW SCHOOL PROPOSED. Whether Iron Mountain will have a new high school within the next two years will be decided by the people of the city at a fpecial election to be held March 8. At that election tho board of education will ask authority to bond the district in the sum of $100,000 to provide funds for the erec lion of the proposed structure. The tentative plans call for the construc tion of a building that will be one of the most attractive and most modern school houses in the northwest. The promised structure Is greatly needed and it Is not expected the ibondlng proposition will meet with serious op position. GIVEN A STIFF FINE. Joseph Truckey was arrested at St Ignace last week, charged with break ing Into F. X. Charlevoix's second hand Atore and purloining a quantity of cooking utonslls. Arraigned before Justice Rishop, he pleaded guilty and was fined $25 and costs of $8.54, or $33.54 In all. tho work I done quickly, the llrst one Is' ready to remove and nerve. Care must be taken If the finished products ure to bo regular In shape, of tho same size and evenly browned. It must bo remembered that tha center of the griddle Is usually the hottest part. A soapstone griddle needs only to bo heated. The ordinary griddle or frying-pan which Is frequently used must be llrst heated and then rubbed over with the freshly-cut part of half a raw turnip." CREAM OF CELERY SOUP. Cook the root ends, tho leaves and outside stnlks of bunch of celery, and half an onion, all cut fine. In boil ing water five minutes; drain and cook In water to cover until the celery Is soft and the water Is reduced. Then pass as much of the celery as possible thru a sieve and set aside with the liquid. Cook one-fourth cup of flour in three tablespoonfuls of butter; add gradually one pint of milk, then stir in one pint of white stock (some of the chicken broth may be used). Repeat and add one cup of hot cream, one cup of peas and salt and pepper as desired. This Is a most delicious soup. CAPER SAUCE. Melt one-fourth of a cup of butter and add one-fourth a cup of flour, with half a teaspoonful of salt and a dash of paprika; when bubbling add nearly one pint of the cooled liquid in which the fowl was cooked. When cooked add three tablespoonfuls of capers; when ready to serve remove from the fire and stir In one egg beaten with the Juice of half a lemon. This Is a delightful change from the bread sauce usually served with boiled fowl. npieal of her display of the mother's hive and her. fidelity to that one re deeming trait In the trying ordeal of the court room. Frederick Hurt ap peared to excellent advantage In the difficult role or the husband. Frank Wright, as the son, was admirable throughout, and his eloquent and boy ish speech In the trial scene was an exceptional bit of work. Warren Gland was very good In 'hi one tccne, as the young adventurer, and the minor roles, were very adequately presented. LOU J. BEAUCHAMP. Noted Entertainer Will B Heard Here Monday, March 13. Lou J. Beauchamp, a well known en tertainer, will appear here soon urr der the auspices of the Calumet Y. M. C. A. lecture bureau. He will be heard at the Calumet theater Monday even ing, March 13. Speaking of a recent visit, of Mr. Renuchamp to (Jreat Falls, Mont., the Tribune of that city says: "Mr. . Beauchamp Is advertised as a humorist who makes people think, nnd a philosopher who makes people laugh, and he fully comes up to the adver tisement. For a good share of the time while the lecturer waa on the platform last, evening' the house was convulsed with laughter. His stories were Inimitable and they were told In imitably. Rut laughter and stories were not all. There was pathos as well, and both the humor and the pathos brought home a lesson In the conduct of every day life." Vernon, the seat of Jennings County, Indiana, Is believed to be the only town In the entire state that Is still governed under a charter granted by the Indiana Constitution of 1816. Though the town has only five hundred Inhabitants It boasts of a mayor nnd other officials the same as the largest municipalities. BIG MUSICAL COMEDY COMING MISS NOBODY FROM STARLAND" WILL BE PRESENTED AT CALUMET THEATER NEXT WEEK. "Misg Nobody from Starland," the novelty musical production which held the stae of the Rrlncess theuter, Chi cago, for an entire season Is billed to appear at the Calumet theater next Tuesday night, March 7. The produc tion will be produced here for the first time. "Miss Nobody from Starland" differs quite a bit from Mort 11. Sing er's "The Flirting l'rlmesb" in this way: "The Flirting Princess" was known as a farce comedy with music on an elabarote plan whereas "Miss Nobody from Starland" is a musical comedy production of sterling value. A great deal of money has 'been spent to make the attraction one'of the most dazzling of scenic investurcs. A prominent Chicago business man. although not a critic on any paper, still versed in things theatrical, was r mi me "3 OLIVE VAIL. asked by Mr. Singer after the first night of Its production In Chicago, whether ho enjoyed the show. He answered that he had never witnessed a funnier scene than the big comedy dress rehearsal in the second act. "Mr. Singer, you literally take your audience out of their seats, back on the stage and show them the difficulties encoun tered on the other side of the foot lights." he said. The cast Is headed by Olive Vail, and Includes un attractive chorus. "Miss Nobody from Starland" is the Joint work of Adams, Hough, Howard and Mitchell, who are respor.il? for rcarly all of Mort H. Singer: (acces ses. The book and lyrics aro particu larly bright and crisp, while the musi cal selections are gems of melody. Olive Vall's title role is that of "Miss Nobody" of the chorus who makes peo ple believe she really Is somebody when she Is off the stage and away i RALPH RICGS. from the lights. She Is a shy liUI.? ea chantress who has all sorts of cunning schemes on foot for her own aggrand izement. She has beauty and n man ner that makes men fall In love with her to such an extent that she uses them as unwitting agents to all her in carrying out her little plots. One of these Is an undertaking with her brother to smuggle a few diamonds Into the United States. She brings the diamond across the Atlantic on the liner Lusltania and so cleverly does she entrance those around her that she even has as allies, detectives of the customs department who have been put on trail of diamond smugglers. Kvi ryNidy wants to marry her and on the Atlantic voyage she annexes sever al "papas" nnd "brothers" who do not discover the entanglements Into which they have been put, until the last cur tain falls on a stae door scono. "YOUNG" MILLER RETURNS. Walter Miller, the world's champion welterweight catch - as -icr.tch - can wrestler, who has been spending a few days In Calumet, left for St. Raul last night. "Young" Miller, as he Is known in wrestling circle, goes back to St. Paul to complete training for his match with Oehrlncf, the mid Howe Uht champion, which takes place at St Raul on March 8. So far as health Is concerned, the l.est scheme Is to be your own con senator commission. 1 --' - , ' .-J After TODAY hi ; : i 1 tlio discount on STEIN BLOCH Suits is offOn wo will, still continue giving tho discount of 0rr It will pay you to huy an Overcoat NOW, winter will be with us for some time, and you have a coat for next sea son at a very low price. "We have a crood assortment to pick from. Presto collar and reerular Dress coats in black and colors at 20 per cent discount. CALUMET t ii t Mi m -Ly.a-rJhLfc' ft' i i- "js i m'l tt-" urioui Gives Instant and tf.vi-7 " V w ' -' ' i 'A .-v .- j V (." V D. J. SMITH. I was carried to tho Louf;hncy & 1'raser Bake oven. After the first bake, I could walk with crutches; af ter the third bake, 1 could wulk with out crutches or cane. The Bake Oven v. Ill cure your ac hes and pains. 1. J. SMITH. Carlton, Minn MR. C. ERICKSON. ' Mr. Brnkson stiffered Indescribable Tain and was Bedridden most of the time for two years. He found Instant and permanent relief in Lnughney & Frazer's Bake Oven. 'His trouble was Sciatic Rheumatism.., Mr. Brlckson -v- .' V i ' . , rv ,(. -.v. fi fe t , : l r -1 P I jj HOUGH 1 Oi4 t jm -a '""''.'y.rv'.'rT.T?'! s-v,4 Bake ven Permanent Relief lives at Aurora, Minn., and will vouch for the above. H. E. HUBBARD. Mr. Hubbard s.is the Hake Oven Is a wonder at curing disease. "lt re lieved me Immediately of rihviimatic I'ains, whc:i all otiu-r methods failed. Vou do not have to tell Loughriey A T'raser your ailments; they will tell Sou." MB. II. B. HL'BBAHl) lives at 1108 Bast Fifth street, Duluth, and ..1I1 gladly substantiate the above. jr . ,. i r. - - J ...y.. ,J ED. LINDSAY. Of Ashland, Wisconsin. I have been a sufferer from chronic rheumatism and catarrh for 20 solid jcars and tried all kinds of medicines and doctors, also rprlngs at different places from Michigan to Salt Lake. My case was called incurable. I was ad vised to call on Loughney & Ioughney by friends of mine. Am thankful to say that I got relief at once arid say to everybody, suffering as I was to bne no time, but go to the bake oven. I tell jou the Bak Oven doctors are cur ing every case they take for treatment. The Ixnighney & Fraser I Sake Oven Institute Is In the I'vle & James Building, which In located at 408 Ra vine street, Hancock. Call there and receive free consultation. Their hours are from 8 a. m. to ,8 p. m. dally; Sundays 9 a. m. to 2 m. only. Bhone 7f.!-J. They have tho best of lady nursea to care for lady patients. P "'if .J K-.-fri C3i. i i i