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THE CALUMET NEWS.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 19i1( PACE EIGHT r I . Rexall Larkspur Lotion For use in the home where the children, who at school or elsewhere, are con tinually being exposed to infection bv head vermin. 25 Cent the Bottle at i i VASTBINDER & READ, p"""""" $ X THE REXALL STORE J ECONOMIZE and rut a part of your wage, each nnd every tavo t,uH part ..f your wages by opening a ravins account at this bank and get in the habit of dentins regularly. We know that if you set starud and save steadily and wisely, that .u wi'l i have a substantial amount to your credit. be cause", a so. d many of our best accounts started with small amounts. Th. compound Interc.t wo pay telP. Dollar will open an account FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LAURIUM Capital $100,000.00. Surplua and profits $35 000.00. OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS WOLVERINE CRICKETERS. The sale of st'xk since Jan uary 1st Is amplo I'roof of the confidence in which our Ao-ciali-m is held. 7110 shares boiifht by many Investors, a great many f whom are old nu mbers. We would If pleased t ex plain fTir plan at any time at either office. fai'cktt mcs. & guck. A.s't. Sec'ys. Calumet and Laurium. n rtherx Michigan building an1 loan" asso CIATION. Th: largest in the state of Michigan. Organization is Perfected and Outlook for Seatn is Bright. At a meeting held last Saturday evening the organization of the Wol verine ricRct team for the coming ason was perfected nnd it wa de cided to seek admission Into tlu cop per country lea true. Oapt. William Pollard presided over the meeting and was selected president of the club. The foil-wing vice presidents were named: Arthur Williams, F. D. Peter mann. Alg. G. Nicholas, W. F. Ilart marn, Dr. A. O. Roche, Joseph Chatel. Richard Bullock. Sr., Samuel Rogers. James White. Jr.. John Trezisc, A. R. Holtenhoff and C L. Noetzel; secre tary. Edward Oliver; treasurer, Har ry Pollard; captain of team. George Frietsens and sub-captain John Dav is. The' outlook is bright for a strong team this year. 37 YEARS IN BUSINESS Merchants S Miners Bank CALUMET. MICH. Capital $150,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits. $21 0,000.00 Stockholders' Liability - - $150,000.00 Interest Paid on Time Deposits A SMALL SUM DEPOSITED each .MONTH will aoon PRO VIDE a FUND or, which you cb.n DRAW during; SICKNESS or when OUT of WORK. A.N ACCOUNT MAY BE OPENED WITH ONU DOLLAR i :-. .cvtv. r As Plain as A-B-C ur merchandising methods as to lacn ami ngures are xo e vident on tln ir very' free that you cannot TJ go astray. Iirge buyers, large sell- Mi , r' ar"' t ,,nt' it with small mar gins, you w ill not go amiss In deal ing here in the line of building material. 1 Armstrong-Thiclman Lumber Co. HUBBELL CALUMET HANCOCK State Savings Bank Laurium, Michigan ESTABLISHED NOVEMBER 1897 Capital Surplus and Undivided Profits Deposits - OFFICERS $100,000.00 $125,000.00 $700,000.00 JOHNSON VIVIAN President WM. H. THIELMAN Vice-President JAMES T. FISHER Cashier EDWARD P. BAST Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS Johnson Vivian Wm. Thielman F. S. Carlton, Jas. A. Torreano, Jas. T. Fisher J. P. Petermann W. H. Faucett REVISED LIST OE OFFICIALS NAMES OF THOSE WHO WILL SERVE IN THE CALUMET TOWNSHIP PRECINCTS TOMORROW. Interest generally throughout this district Is centered In .the Judicial pri mary, which will be held tomorrow, for the purpose of placing- in nomination ndldaWs on the Republican and Democratic tickets for the office of cir cuit court Judge for the counties of Houghton. Keweenaw and Baraga. The candidates are Judge Albert T Streeter. William J. MacDonald, Will iam J. Galbraith, O. J. Larson and Jo seph F. Hambltzer on the Republican ticket, and Patrick II. CVRrien on the Democratic ticket. The Republican nomination Is being keenly contested, and the result of the primaries tomor row will be anxiously awaited through out the entire district, . Township Clerk George Martin has Just completed a revised list of the of ficers who will preside at the Calumet township precincts tomorrow. They are as follows: Xo. 1 Precinct Inspectors Albert Davey, Ira Penberthy, A. E. Hooper, Xavler Thomann. Clerks George Hore and X. B. Vivian. Xo. 2 Inspectors Henry Johns, Harry E. King. Arthur George, and William White. Clerks F. E. Ray and Fdwln W. Xorthey. X'o. 3 Inspectors John Salmon, R. C. Chamberlin, Charles Schwenn. Peter Wesse. Clerks T. S. Ro and George MacLean. Xo. 4 Inspectors George Wright, Sam Richards. Joseph H. Dennis, Sam Jess. Clerks William Matthews, and Reuben Xorthey. Xo. 5 Inspectors John R. Curtiss, Frank Murray, George Calverley, and Thomas Fenhall, Sr. Clerks L. C. Wareham and Donald Lamont. Xo. 6 Inspectors John J. Ellis, Jr., John Spehar, Ole Olson, and James G. Curto. Clerks Max J. Asselln and John Wills. Xo . 7 Inspectors Dominic Kemp, Paul Fromholz, Fred A. Larson, and Michael Sunlch. Clerk Joseph Kemp. Xo. g Inspectors John Pentecost, William Nissula, Frank Phillips, James H. Chynoweth and J. H. Spry. Clerk Fred Morcorn. Xo. 9 Inspectors William Pollard, William Rowe, Joseph R. Riscmobe, Frank R. Landers. Clerks Charles L. Xoetzel and F. D. Petermann. Xo. 10 Insectors John T. Mac- Donald, Dan Harrington. William T. Carlyon. and Harry S. IngersolU Clerks Jesse D. Meads and W. E. Steck- bauer. Xo. 11 Inspectors Orlando Barsan- tl, Frank Distel, Jr., William Fisher, and David Armit. Clerks Martin J. Frisk, Jr., and William 11. Bennetts. Xo. 12 Inspectors J. H. Manler, Marcus Cook, John Hunt, and Charles Fllis. Jr. Clerks A. W. Dray and Val Kohn. ' LOCAL BRIEFS. ) born to air. nnd jio of Raytn'baul- The Interior of the Red Front store, Is bclrit; redecorated. Mrs. James Hoatson left this after noon for Chicago. I. W. I.akK) has left for Wisconsin olnts on (business. August Palavarrn left yesterday af ternoon for Greenwood. Ir. II o'lirion is home from a busi ness vlflt to Iron country points. David Toplon of the Calumet Store ooiriany Is In Chicago on business. Louis L. Olson Is In Detroit, where he Is attending the funeral of a sister. A son has l.oen Mrs. Dominic Dog town. Harry Laity of Mohawk, ex.-cts to leave ehortiy for Cornwall, Eng., for i visit. David K. Rice of the Grand theater, left last night for Ishpemlng on business. Adam Sharpe, a former Calumet .esldent, is visiting here from Sagi naw, Mich. Mr. and 'Mrs. W. B. Knowle of Milwaukee, are visiting copper coun try relatives. ' H. L. Welnrlch of Oshkosh, Wis., has returned home after a (business visit In Calumet. Rev. S. Romsdahl of the Xorweglan Lutheran church, has gone to L'Anse for a short visit. Mis Olga Forstrom was taken to the C. & If. hospital yesterday after noon to undergo an operation. J. C. Meahan of Chicago, who has leen spending the past week In Calu met, left for home this afternoon. (Mrs. T. J. Welch and daughter re turned last night from Remldjl, Minn., where they huve lcon rpending aomo time. Joohn Chapman of Boundary street Laurium la confined to Ida home with Illness. W. C. Know lea and w ife, w ho have been vlsltlivg here left last night for Spokam, WUsh., .whore thty will re side. The funeral of the lato Nathaniel Bond will take place tomorrow after noon with sendees at the Kearaarge M. E. church. Frank Almone left for his home In Seattle, Wash., last night, after spend ing th past month in Calumet visit ing relatives and friend.. A new heating boiler is being In stalled In the basement of the Red Jacket fire hall. The work Is being done by village employes. James Penberthy, who left here re cently for hla old home In Cornwall, has notified friends that he will sail this week for Johannesburg. South Africa. Mrs. W. P. Raley has been called to Grinnell, la., to attend the funeral of a ulster of (Mr. Raley. Mrs. S. A. Cra vath, who was well known In Calu met. The elghteen-months-old elaughter of Mr! and (Mrs. Lempl Olan, of Mo hawk died this morning. Arrange ments for the funeral have not yet been completed, William Pearce of Tamarack, -who has been a resident of Calumet for many years past, will leave tomorrow for his old home In Cornwall, Eng., to visit his family. Lorenz Zlehr, a pumpman In the employ of the C. & H. Mining com pany, la suffering from an injury to one of his hand sustained, whllo at work underground. The Red Jacket firemen entertained the members of the Red Jacket village e-ouncil, their wives and friends, last evening. Dancing was Indulged in and a very pleasant time nont. IHd reel X'clson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roleit X'elson of Pine street, Is ex pected hr.nna today from Duluth, where he haa been spending the past six months. Mr. Nelson was former ly violinist at the Grand theater. X'o e-lue has been obtained as yet to the burglars Avho broke open the iM.aw rence warehouse recently in the Cop per Range railroad yards, and demol ished a safe found therein. The offi cers are making a thorough Investiga tion, but with little more than a the ory to work upon are handicapped. IMMUNITY IS NECESSARY. Atty. Gen. Wickersham Advises Oi- born on Anti-Trust . Law. Lansing, 'iMIch., Feb. 28. United States Attorney General Wickersham, in reply to a request from Governor O.flaorn regarding the desirability of tho Immunity clause in' an anti-trust measure, following the passage of such a bill by the legislature, replies that the effectiveness of such legisla tion is materially , weakened without such a clause! ' Governor Osborh has given careful consideration and investigation to the Immunity clause of the anti-trust Mil bearing in mind 1 the Immunity de manded In ' certain recent cases by those who have testified in prosecu tions under this law. Attorney Gen eral Wlckersham's' reply says: "In view of th constitutional pro tection against incriminating one self, such an immunity clause is absolute ly necessary in many instances to en able the government to secure neces sary evidence, and if properly admin istered the clause works much more good than harm. "Inquiry at the Interstate commerce commission satisfies us that while oc casionally the wrong man Is given im munity, still the resulting good as sured far outweighs the attendant dis advantage. "On tho whole, fhould think some 'Huch provision absolutely essential to effective administration of the anti trust law. A statute without such pro vision would prove Ineffective." ELKS NOTICE There will be regu lar meet ing of Cal umet Lodge No. 414, 15. r. (). E.. Wednesday evening, March 1, at 8 o'clock. An nual election of omcres. Large attendance requested. Geo. Williams. t iw Frank Dlalel. Jr.. Bee'y. ..Guy Tho Deluge is Coming "Watch tho Papers WILL ASK EOR HEALTH LAWS INCREASE IN DEATH RATE IN MICHIGAN IN 1910 IS CAUSING MUCH AGITATION IN STATE. Michigan's death rate In 1910 was 14.4 per 1,000 population as cevmpared with 13.3 per cent In 1909, and these figures will undoubtedly be called to the attention of the legislature In the course or agitation ior rauicai changes In the health laws of the state. It Is proposed that the state board of health be given control of all health regulation, naming local health officers under civil service rules, and having charge of the enforcement of necessary regulations for the protec tion of public health. Increases in Diseases. The mortality statistics are furnish ed by Secretary of State IMartindale and the figure's show an increase In all classes of diseases which are par ticularly dangerous to the people, and a consequent increase In the number of deaths. Dr. J. B. Kellogg of Bat tle Creek, a new member of the state board of health was In Lansing re cently and conferred with Attorney General Kuhn relative to a revision of the health laws, which will confer on the state board of health authority to efficiently enforce health and sanita tion rules. Among other things it is purposed that each county provide means for the segregation of tubercu losis patients av a means of checking the spread of this disease. 3,311 More Deaths. According to the figures given out by Secretary Martlndale there were 38.897 deaths In the state In 1910 as compared with 3T, 586 In 1909. Deaths from tuberculosis numbered 2,212 in 1910 as compared with 2,140 the pre ceding year or an Increase of 7.1 per cent. The number of deaths from 1909 increase frorn 613 to 625 in lilO, while diphtheria and typhoid fever caused 439 deaths In 1910 as compar ed -with 375 the preceding year. The death rate from scarlet fever Increas ed 1.7 per cent. The total number of eleaths from pneumonia In 1910 was 2.817 or 111.3 per 1,000 population, while in 1909 it was 2.150 Diarrhea and enteritis caused 2,214 deaths among infants while in 1909 the num ber was 1.515, and the cause ascribed for these deaths is said to have been the unsatisfactory condition of their food supply, which is given as one reason for a radical change in the health laws which will provide for 'better protection of the babies. The number of deaths from menin gitis was 492 in 1910 and 445 in 1909, while cancer causeel 2,003 deaihs in 1910 and 1,83" in 1909. The number of deaths from cancer have greatly Increased in the past five years. In 190G the number being 343 less. There were 121 deaths from smallpox during the year 1910 as compared with four the previous year. CALUMET HIGH SCHOOL. McCALL IS CONGRATULATED. Massachusetts Congressman Reaches Sixtieth Birthday. Washington, D. C, Feb. 28. Con gressman Samuel W. McAU of Mass achusetts, who has been engineering the fight for Canadian reciprocity in the House,' received the congratula tions of his colleagues today on the occasion of his sixtieth birthday an niversary. Mr. McAll was born In Pennsylvania, but has been a resident of Massachusetts ever since he was admitted to the bar In 1876, two years after his graduation from Dartmouth College. He has represented the Eighth Massachusetts district in Congress for nearly twenty years and is among those who will continue to sit in the House after March 4. BURRILL IS A CANDIDATE. James n. Burrill, tho well known drayman, this morning announced himself a candidate for the office of overseer of highways of Calumet town ship at the coming election. Mr. Bur rill Is well known In this city, having resided here for a number of years. ELECTION DAY IN CHICAGO. Chicago, III., Feb 28 Primary elec tion day for city ofThers opened to day with the workers busy even before th opening of the polls at 6 o'clock, and all. candidates were confident. There were Ave Republican and three Democratic candidates for the ma yoralty nomination. In spite of the predictions of fraud no trouble was re ported. The polls close at 5 o'clock. In spite of the fact that such a res rdutlon has been twice defeated at the polls, the Oregon legislature has again voted to submit to the voters the ques tion of granting the right of suffrage to women. Female spiders are much larger and more feroelous than the males, nnd " " 'V- devour their husbands. . . DEATH AT OSCEOLA. The death occurred lyfesflorday at the Osceola location of 'Mrs. Rita Ma ria Aho, aged 75. The decedent hud beep 111 for some time. She Is sur vived by a husband and four grown up children. The funeral will tako place tomorrow afternoem, with serv ices at the Finnish Apostolic church on Pln street. , if Wy Fyou had "one of our Player Pianos in your home you could spend many a pleasant hour and at the same time procure a liberal ed location along musical lines. OUR EUPHONA PLAYER-PIANO and OUR CONOVER, CABLE KINGSBURY INNER PLAYERS are the very finest types of lnsldo player pianos. .w v.... . "in- u. puiyer action any. thing like the action of the Inner Player. Every part of this wonderful mechanism is patented by the Cablo Co. and la manufactured by U and for our pianos exclusively. The pianos that we place this action in are also our own makes, every one high grade and both player and pia no are fully warranted. . . fflXVil'TI 011111 llrSllfflli WE SELL THE INN Ell PLA YEU ON TIM H PAYMENTS. Your old piano take n In excha nge. Prices f 575 to 11000. is 1 !! and' 1 ! r THE CABLE PIANO COMPANY Sheet Music Small Goods Talking Machines. 115 FIFTH STREET "DICK" PASCOE TO LEAVE. Richard Pascoe, who has had charge of the hardware department of the Petermann store of Wolverine for the last nine years, has tendered his resig nation and will leave roon for Tecum eec, Mich., where he will locate. The change is necessitated because of the state of Mrs. Paseoe's health. Mr. Pas coe Is a veteran of the Spanish-American war and was at one time cap tain of the Calumet LlRht Guards. Ills position will bo filled by Cnsinicr Dimmer, late of the Laurium Hard waro store. SOCIAL IS BIG SUCCESS. The social given under the auspices of the young people of the Mwedish :l. E. church Saturday evening was big success both socially and flnan elally. A largo crowd was present and the musical and literary program ren dered a.i much enjoyed. Lunchcm was srrve-d. The Asbestos Lininz, Dead Air Soace and Solid Bottom r ST . . -- r comDine to ma&e- uover r Asbestos Sad Irons retain fheat loneer than others. This means increased con venience and a saving in time and fuel. Handles ml never eet not ana never Vmbreak. Ask for Booklet iiiV KECKONEN HDW First Cup Gams Will Be Played by Hockey Teams Tonight. The attention of tho high school hockey fans Is now turned to the two games to be played between the Calu met high school team and the Hough ton seven at the Amphldrome. Houghton, for the cup donated by R. Skiff Shelden of Houghton. The first game takes place tonight. The cup la now in possession of the Houghton team. Tho Calumet boys have been practicing hard of late and are confi dent of winning the trophy. The line up will be as follows: Ellis, goal, Shumacher, point, Vivian, c. point. Skinner, rover, Steckbauer, center, Frlmodlg, r. wing, Jeffrey, 1. wing. Basket Ball Saturday. The Calumet high school basket ball 1 team will meet the Painesdalo team next Saturday afternoon at the Calu met Y. M. C. A. Calumet defeated Palnesdale in the first game, neverthe less the locals are expecting a hard re turn match. Calumet will line up as follows: Curto center, Frlmodlg forward, Gipp forward, McCune for ward. Botvidson guard, Chamberlin guard. Skating Prty Program. The Calumet high school skating party will bo given Friday evening at the Palestra, dancing and skating starting promptly at 8 o'clock. The program will too as folio vs: "National Emblem March." "Dollar Princess." "Ogallala." "Sweet Remembrance." "Anybody Hero Seen Kelly." "Meet Me Tonight In Dreamland." "Bright Eyes." "Merrily We Roll Along." "Garden of Roses." Intermission. "Mendelsohn Tune." "Dream of Heaven." "I've got Rings on My Fingers." "I Wonder Who's Kissing Her X'owT" "The Tale of the Kangaroo." "Old Black Joe." "Cotton Babes." "Love Me and the World Is Mine." "I'm Afraid to go Homo In the Dark." . , "Good Night" A Fresh Line of Fancy Canned FISH FOR LEMT ALICI FALSTAFF. CAVIER IL SOLE AUTEPASTI, GILLNETTERS SALMON, LITTLE NECK CLAMS, LOBSTERS FILET DE MARQUERE.UX WINE SAUCE, FILET DE MARQUEREAUX LEMON SAUCE, FRENCH BILLET SARDINES, PICNIC SIZE, SHRIMPS. CRAB MEAT OYSTERS A A daughter was born Thursday to Mr. and Mrs. A I. Haefer of Douglass U atreet, West Houghton. RAZORS -Qu!ck -Handy "Sharp The most delicious shave I the shave that the head bai'ber gives yoii. You can' get that identical delicious heed baiber have with the AUTO STROP RAZOR because it Is simply the same edge that the head barber use;, only it is Ingeniously constructed so that a novlco can trop It as ex lHrtly as the hfid barber, and can shave with it as expertly as tho head barber, and can't cut himself. It Is heavily , silver-plated, self stropping, has twelve blades and strep ' enclosed in handbomc case. fair ifarlton Hlardwarcffp. PHONE 164 CALUMET, MICHIGAN 400 FIFTH ST