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THE CALUMET NEWS. 7 Friday, march 24, 1911. THE CALUMET NEWS IXAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. Feunded 18S0. Published By Th MINING GAZETTE CO. AT CALUMET, MICHIGAN. M. W. YOUNGS, Editor. W. M. LYON, But. Mgr. TELEPHONES! Calumet. Ermines Office 209 Editorial Roomi 4 HANCOCK OFFICE Elks' Tempi rbone HOUGHTON OFFICE Pbon 199 Publication and Printing office, 104 Fifth Street. Calumet, Michigan. Entered at the Post Office at Calumet. Michigan, as Second Clan Mall Matter. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION! B Mail or Carrier Ter year (not In advance) J6.00 Per year (in advance 15.00 Per month -&0 Single iasue 05 Complaint of Irregularity In de livery will receive prompt and thor ough Investigation. Old aubscribeia wishing to change their addresses muat furnish old as well as new addresses In each Instance. New subscriptions may be ordered fcy telephone, mall or carrier, or In person at the company's office. FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1911. We are afraid there Is not going to be an overwhelming rush to deposit money In the new postal saving hanks, especially In Michigan. The regular old fashioned savings banks In this state still seern to retain the confidence of the people. The fight against tuberculosis in the United States Is being waged in telligently and more effectively than ever. In 1&10 nearly 113.000.0"') is ex pended as against $5,000,000 in 1903 for this humane object. Antituberculosis associations exist !n every state, and it la their great aim to be able to say in 3S1S: "So uncared for tuberculosis." It Is wonderful as well as gratifying to learn how ftror.g has grown the co-cpratk-n between associations, public cffKia: and c:t:zer in th's "Hlo to a finish arair.st consumption, which was 1 r.k:r.g such terrible headway a few 5an There is r.o occasion for the United Fiat-s to demand the release of Amer icans wr. have been captured by the Mexican tro--'ps while fighting as sol ders rt fortune with the Insurrectos. These volunteers have forfeited their rixr.t to the protection of the American f.a:. A clear dlsnetion should be made between Americans who have r--r. attendir.? to their own affairs and those who have been lending aid and arrr.s t the Insurrectos. This govern ment care.ot undertake to protect the latter without, in effect approv ing their acts ur.il placing itself in tho position of deliberate hostility toward WHERE FAULT WILL LIE. Governor I'ix, of New York, ex jresfe. a very poor opinion of non voters fin the occasion of a dinner Kiven by the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick. "Let ine say to you with all blunt ns and plainness of speech," said the governor, "that if self-government Is ever adjudged a failure in our state and nation the responsibility will lie with our so-called best citizens who hold aloof from public affairs and think themselves too good to interest themselves In matters of politics and government. Tho vote of four parties in New York, in 1009, was 1,39S.56. That in 1910, when Dix was elected, was 1,408, Voters to the number of 191,C."3 refrained from going to the Jolls last fall. The republican plurality in 1908 was 202, r2. The democratic plurality of 1910 was 67.401. Mr. Dix owes his election not to a comparatively trivial gain of 22,232 democratic votes, but to nearly 200,000 electors who were too Irusy, too lazy, too puzzled, or too ir ritated to express their preference offi cially. SCIENCE HALL NEEDED AT THE U. OF M. A university's business Is to discover and spread knowledge. Just to the degree that those functions are inter fered with, to that degree Its purposes miscarry and Its existence lacks Jus tification. The University of Michigan should offer the youth of the state fa cilities reasonably equal to those en Joyed by the people of other states, but as a matter of fact, the work In some of the most fundamental sciences is seriously suffering. The departments cf botany, forestry, geology, mineral ogy, psychology and zoology are giv ing Instruction to 1.643 students dur. Ing each week of the academic year, the students giving about one-third of their whole time to these studies. The work of these six natural sciences is related, and In a large part the same students are taught, and they use the same books and employ similar appar Htus. Many economies of time and money would be effected by bringing them together in a single building. Yet these departments occupy parts of no less than seven buildings scattered ov er the whole campus. All buildings in which these depart ments have permanent quarters are old: badly lighted, for the most part unventilated, and In every case so un suitable that, except In the basements, Instruments of precision can scarcely be used In them. None of these build ings can bo put to modern laboratory uses. Many of the rooms used for this purpose are reached through nar row, dark halls, and by way of rickety old stairs. The rooms are low, poorly ventilated, ill lighted, and in case of fire breaking out. the danger of loss of life, and of serious injury to many, would be great. Not only are the rooms used for the sciences scattered and unfitted for modern laboratory use. but they have long been over crowded, it la no longer possible to find room for the constantly increasing body of students. The discoveries of modern science demand that new lines of work be initiated. This is being done in other universities, but it is Impossible here under present conditions. Kx- perimental work in animal and plant breeding Is being carried on in other universities, and it is of vast economic Importance. It cannot be undertaken here for it requires specially equipped buildings, with appropriate appliances. Researches by professors and advanced students on these and other subjects go far toward making the reputation of a university and are often of great economic importance to the state. Without adequate rooms and equip ment they cannot be carried on. Neighboring state universities are not suffering for the proper housing and equipment for the study of the natural sciences. Iowa State Univers ity, for Instance, has natural science buildings valued at $345,000, Nebras ka's are valued at $300,000. Ohio State in addition to scattered quarters, has buildings worth $128,000 for these sci ences and beside is asking her legis lature for an extra appropriation of $301, OuO for two new science buildings. Illinois, exclusive of quarters for psy chology and forestry, has science build ings valued at $263,000, and is asking for $6.".000 more for a wing to one of the buildings. Minnesota's science buildings are valued at $217,000 and she as asking for $350,000 additional for another science building. This for the state universities while Chicago's buildings for this purpose cost $9S1.000. Some or the high schools normal schools and colleges of the state have buildings for natural his tory work better adapted to the re quirements of their students than has the University of Michigan. The conditions found at the Univers ity of Michigan are causing serious loss of opportunity to the students of the several departments directly con cerned, and on the basis of conserva tive estimates, a building costing not less than $250,000 is absolutely and Immediately necessary. THERE'S A REASON. There's something in the air, Just what it is I know not what; It makes me think of tents an fbh, An' of camp supplies I haven't got. I makes me think of little streams Which greet my ears with music sweet, An" gurgle on at rapid puce, an Ioos Its best to wet niy feet. It makes me think of chilly nights. When sleep Is banished by the fear That wolves, which howl not far away. Will unexpectedly come too near. "Is the gniv-nor In?" asked the visi tor. The office boy, with his chair tilted back and hU lega stretched out upon the. desk, made no reply. "I asked if the guv-nor was in," said tho visitor. Tho office boy threw him a disdain ful glance, blew a cloud of cigarette smoke down his nostrils, and resum ed his. reading. "Didn't you hear?" snap;d the vis itor. ')' course I 'ear you," answered the ofTUe boy, scornfully. "Then -why tho dickens don't you tell me if the guv-nor's in?" "Now I ask yer," retorted the, office boy, as ho recrossed his legs upon the desk, and pre-pared to resume his reading, "does It look like it?" An swers. "Your wife wants you on the tele phone," announced the new boy In an office where the 'phones of two separate companies were Installed. "Which one " Inquired the boss, thinking of the two telephones, of course. "Please, sir," said the boy, "I don't know how many you have." Brook lyn Life.' Flxteen hundred carloads of dlr and mud are removed dally from the streets of London. Hold Fast to the Ideals of the Ameri- 0 t r can jnomej u rt, By f. IIOPKINSON SMITH. Artist OLD fast to tlie ieiVaU and tradition of tho Amor loan Imino ami refuse to let tho rush of modYni business sweep them nway. It is the part of the gentle old days to keep up gentleness the days to cotno. Li t mo take vou back forty the business man of that day. See him returning from his ofliee ten squares from homo in tho early afternoon. Ho dismounts from his horse and goes inside. Soon he returns to tiio place prepared for him. The hose has been played on tho cobbles, lie sits in cool comfort. His daughter twines her arms around him. Again n picture which was drawn in the west. It is of a man worth fourteen million dollars. A lad from a farm, with the opportu nities which America has offered, he has AMASSED GRKAT WEALTH, lint THE COST! At sixty he is HEADV TO DUOP INTO A FIIEMATURE GKAYK a grave which should not claim him for years. WE NEED TO GO BACK TO SOME OF THE THINGS OF THZ DAYS OF OLD. WE NEED TO TAKE TIME TO REVERENCE AGF., WE NEED TIME TO RESPECT OUR WOMEN, TO DO JUSTICE TO OUR CHILDREN, AND THEN SOMETHING OF THE OLD CONTENT MENT Wii L BE OUFtt APJH, r5" HANCOCK (Continued from page 2.) DR. W. !l. DODGE NOMINATED the first of the kind to be given in tho upper peninsula. At the meeting on Thursday even ing. 'March 30, a .-.pedal order of busi ness -will be nia.lo of the question of perfecting a working organization of the fJrcater Hancock club on , lines similar to tho commercial clubs of other cities, which v.-Ill be Incorporat ed in order to give it a stronge? standing and responsibility in arrang ing the numerous contracts to be signed in connection with the celebra tion. Further efforts are being made to have the street railway company extend Its tracks for the home cm held Monday evening last at Salo and the following ticket was nominated: Supervisor Patrick Solomon. Treasurer Daniel Eukema. Clerk M. Salmu. Highway Commissioner Matt Mer maa. Overseer of highways J. Tremala. Member board of review H Hols- worth. Justice of the peace Matt Klvari. There will be an opposition ticket placed in the field, it is stated, and will be selected tit the caucus to be called for either tomorrow or Monday evening. Dan Washburn, the old war horse of the canal, was asked to allow the use of his name on the opposition ticket, but refused. HANCOCK MAY NOT OBSfRVE JULY FOURTH THIS YEAR Decause i,f the extensive arrange ments that are being made for the home-coming celebration to bo held during the latter part of July in Han e io.k. It Is thought likely that no at temj t will be made to hold a Fourth f July celebration as well. Those who are usually at the front in planning for the elf-'orvanc e- of the nation's birthday are actively busied fit pres ent, and will bo for tho next throe 1 - "3 r The Finest This G enuine Ropcra U ran go Spoon FREE Mve u- sur.kist" Uraogs (or Lroon) wrnrtr nnd tend them io u, wmi to pny cnarges. cc.,na we win present yoawiih genuine Ko((c.'riJrBni;cSpoon of bcautitnl design and hitrheRt qunuijr. uetnn unvmtr wrap Deratodav. Srnrl 12"Sunklc r k1P"s.,.nl.l.t'i Kist. wrappers and 12c for eacb d'lltlonal spoon. In rnmlrtlnir. rlexiM aenil Jo fnif when tin amount U Im 11. on 2bv on packing. Thev crade f rnur, ripior'icror I ana Urnfl iHn't M-fil riiNh.i Into ''firsts." W n will I iiIk to M-ml firsts nre fancv. yoo coinfN't li-i vh ai'la pr m i n m. V honor Initli "feunkiH less, hhreless. , vidua! oransre a anil "Hod Hair" trp fro iui prauoaiba J - w - u.ii i.iwy nio uun. allycheaper.fortheyarenearlyallrueat and nourishment. our dealer sella "SunlL';t,, Omno-. o auu win xnowmeni hi which eacii ouuKisi urango is o racked. On the wrapper note the label, . 2t aunkist." Keep l hey are worth monev to vou "S'.lV Come in "Sunkist" Wrappers vSi on can Indira Ismona bv tha "clnttiaa" th ..... t lt)Y. ,' Voncan Jn1ir lemon by the for thev uri nn I V..r U.t.:.-a a ' Sunklat" Uraouea. anJ their CALIFORNIA FRUIT 03) 34 Clrk Street, r v' it Author and V ft. -.T n bred men of the and breeding in years. Look at months, in arranging the details) of tho big Keinl-opntoniilrtl home-coming, which is to he the biggest thing in the way of a celebration ever attempt-, ed in the copper country. The busi ness men of the cily are responding with gratifying liberality to requests for financial support fr tho big un dertaking, and it Is thought that it would be asking- too much to call on them for contributions for a Fourth of July fund. Preparations for the home-coming aie pncecrin,g apace and matters are reaching a Hate when a plan of the celebration i as.-umii.g deftndn form, so that by the time of the next meet ing of tho !reater Hancock club, on Thursday evening rex!, the commit tees will bejn a position to announce great headway In all departments. The aeroplane eNhi'bltlon.s are an. a.-ured feature, I'lid will form one of tho strongest attractions obtainable being ing week to the gate;; of tho park. Th- company has already, agreed to extend ,tho tracks, en Ingot street "as far as the Mineral , Range cro- sing." but state that they cinnot ros.V the railroad tracks rt grade. The Creator Han cock club will try, however," to secure tho permission of t'he state railroad commission for the erado crossing of the tracks for the ceh'hration week. In order that perfect transportation fa cilities may be attained. "fHESPfNDTHRIFl" SHOWS EVILS OF FXTRAVAGANCE Porter Hmerson I'.row'i.e's latNt play and by far the greatest dramatic success in New York last reason, "The Spendthrift," which Frederic Thomp son will present here at the Ketre.lge theater on April r, with an excep tionally frtrnng cast. Is a striking ob ject lesson In the folly and extrava gance of women. The pathetic part of "The Spendthrift" is the woman's un conscious folly and her Inability from long habits of self-lndulcicnco to real ise that anything else Is Important. Her husband tells her that he Is on the brink of failute, begs her to help him, suggests that they close the house to eeonoml.o, and hu In turn, declar ing that she will do everything possi ble, suggests a trip to Kurepe when the house 1m closed, and the Immedi ate necessity of another automobile. Fruit Grown The oranpo Is tho mcst luscious find lieilthf ill fruit. California pvrrla in beat of tho California a-FJ Packed in individual a wrappers lautauu sun Five thousand ornnM form. ers la California do their oven shioDinir nnd Relllrnr and "seconds ' tr. 4h tree-ri thin-L.innr1 nmnr,ar. - .. i.n . x.. u.ia CVIIV IIJUJ- norfect aoecimn rf nf;n.,i 1 i of oranges. They are not only more healthful and more nalatahle than either nranrroa .., t,,.. ... , J IUI IllCUIt Dy me tissue paper wrap all the wrapper. .V "clothea" they wear. If t -:.L. 'i'i,., . ' ....... . wraDoera ara anualiv v.i,,.Ki.- GROWERS' EXCHANnn CHICAGO, ILL. Tired and worn with the trugglo, the man gives up. When the crash comes, the extrav agant wife beg a of a rich aunt who will not help her, and as, the husband abandons hope, the wife produces twenty thousand dollars in cash twenty bills of one thousand dollars each. She lies to her husband and tells him that this money has been lent to her by the rich aunt. The great sensation of the play comes when the truth leuks out. The aunt wh i r;; s "She has one foot In the grave and the other in Wall Street" will not be made the partner of a lie een to save her oiece and when the husband would re turn to her the money he doesn't want to borrow, she hands It back and say?, "I didn't give It to her." Then slowly Is forced from the heart-breaking wife the fact that she has borrowed the twenty thousand dollars from another, man an enormously rich man known to the husband as a man without moral character. It Is a sordid, heart-breaking picture o! a life that goes on under many an American roof. Despite tho serious ness of the subject discussed Mr. l'rowne has woven Into the play many humorous speeches and situations and throughout the play there runs a clean, wholesome love story In con trast to the main theme, the company presenting "The Spendthrift" Is headed by Dais Mitchell and Includes Lionel Adams, Albert Sackett, Gwendolyn Piers. Forrest Orr. I.lzxle Mc-Call. Wil liam 11. Sullivan and Alice Kelly. LIFE SAVfRS ASSEMBLING FOR THE SEASON'S OPINING Members of tho Life Saving corps of the U. S. ship canal at Superior lJcach are gathering lure to he in readiness for the opening of the sea son, which Is expected to take place about April 1.1. Kd. Mersy, who has been spending the winter In lower Michigan, arrived In Hancock yester day, while most of the others have re mained here during the winter. Colin Westropo has spent the winter months since the close of the station In De cember, at Ripley; Paul Ixidke and 1'reddy Solomon are taking a commer cial course at the Finnish college bus iness department; Charles Tucker and family have wintered at the canal; Captain McCormack has divided his time between the canal and Hough ton; Majaama, a new recruit added last season, has been on a farm be tween the canal and Calumet, and will bring his bride, whom he married re cently, to live at the canal. John Mc Donald, the oldest man In service at the station, will also be back again, making the personnel .of the corps the same as last season. Captain McCormack begins his four teenth year In charge of the Portage Lake station and his thirty-first in the life saving service. McDonald has com peted twenty-two years of service at the station, and Tucker has been there twelve years. The time of opening of navigation Is still uncertain, but it will doubtless be later than . last season, when the first boats passed through the lake on April 15. The ice in Portage Iike last year went out entirely cm March 23, whereas at present the surface of the lake Is still covered with thick ice ex cept for one large open section extend ing eastward a considerable distance from the Croze dock. The first an nouncement of probable sailings of steamers which visit Portage Lake has Teen made by the port Huron and Du luth line, which has given notice of the opening of the season by the steamers Portland and Iakeland on April 15 HANCOCK BRIEFS. : : : The Mitchell bmvlinvr team left this Morning for iKhiieinlpg to take part in the bowling tournament of tho Up- i Peninsula IVerwIing association The team ceunslstn of Kldred Mitchell, cscar Iovln, Charles Iver, James Cox and Clyde Mitchell. They will return Saturday evening. ..Many Hancock musle lovenc will at tend the lecltal a:d concert to 1o Riven this evening at the Korreelge by lOvan Williams, tho famous Welsh- American tenor, whose nccom;anl nient will he j.layed hy Mrs. V. XV. Nichols of Houghton. Rev. M. II. Hlclroel, pastor of the Te wablc Methodist Episcopal church, will leave on Monday next for Crystal Palls, to assist Rev. Horace Ahlrlch In conducting a series of evangelical serv Ices. Mr. Eld reel hag been granted leave of absence hy the church hoard until April 7. Mrs. A. H. Trowbridge is 111 at her home on Water street. John Waldall of Eau Claire, Wis., n temperance le-c turer of prominence, will give a temperance talk at the Norweg ian Lutheran Free church tomorrow evening. The 'basketball game which was to have been played Wednemlay even ing (between the pOJUotllce te-nm am' the second team of the Your. -x Men's Catholic club has 'been postponed un til some evening next week, owing to the political meetings of this week. (Herbert Rich In out again after his recent accident, which laid hltn up fer a couple of weeks. Francis lle-rvo, who has been 111 for the past couple of weeks with the grippe, Is out again. The rank of page will be conferred by tho Hane-eie-lc lodge of KnlghU of Pythias at this evening's regular ses sion. The Holly Rehekahs will onfer In itiatory work at the regular meeting this evening In (Wl Feihrws' hall, nnd an Informal social session will-follow the work. C. H. Llrlch left this morning for a bu-lncss trip to IJessemer. ' Miss Vale-da Menard has returned to her home at L'Anse alter a visit at the home of her sister, Mrs. V. W. Khn inell of Mason avenue, Fan Hancock. Arthur Cosprove of lhiraga has pujs. chased the handsome bay team of ln XV. II. Matchotte. Mrs. A. M. York vlsiie.l yesterday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Jenks at Lake Linden. A social will he given tomorrow evening In the pewablc M. L church parlors, under the auspices of the Women's Home Missionary society. 'I he program will commend' at 7:30 o'clock and will eonslst of a few con cert numbers. Refreshments and P. 1 ' ) LI Tl i ' A L A I Should Parly Politics Control Miioioi Elections? An extra t from n lecture delivered by Associate Just lie Charles E. IIih.Ihm of" the I'nUed State's S'lpreme Court, for inerly Uepuhliian Coernor of Ne w York, be fore the students of Vale I'niver.-ity. In the e'ouLse of bin rcmarles, and as the t uhnin i Hon of his argument he said: "There Is the matter of Judicial elections. Then- -j a growing de mand that oar jude.es dionld be taken out of party polities. U i:i . vid.nt that this is in process of ae'coinplishme-nt. Win ro-judges ;(re appointed, tlii.s tendency Is shown lr.cu time t time in the appointm-nt of juen of the mi nority party, or hi a balancing- of appointor nls so to achieve soniet Kin -like ttoij.partlsamd.it. throin.h bi-parlhaio hip. JUDGES SHOULD DE CHOSEN BY REASON OF THEIR FITNESS FOR THE JUDICIAL OF FICE IN POINT OF ABILITY, INTEGRITY, AND PROFESSIONAL QUAL IFICATIONS. This uili. -e is the last place that ishould be" used Tor the- pur pose of party re wanls. In communities whe'ie- jud,;os are elected, tradition has long aevustonuMl us to the iiomlti ition of judge a by political p u ti. s, and wherever the se ntiment is such that party n inat Ions are. ilk-ly to inert with favoiu-, undoubtedly they will continue to be made. Put all eiToits t,( submerge party considerations In tho choice of candidates, to facilitate Inde pendent choice's, to rebuke the m;o of judge-ship as a part of paity patron age.', should he encouraged by the ptib!ic-fp:rited citizen. NO ONE SHOULD BE EXPECTED AO A FAITHFUL PARTY MAN TO SUPPORT THE CAN DIDATE OF HIS PARTY FOR A JUDGESHIP MERELV BECAUSE He IS THE CANDIDATE OF HIS PARTY. The sentiment tlW.l be encouraged that loyalty to national patties demands no such support," ni.d that without loss e.f party standing- men may vote for Judges :,c cording- to H eir ieu .s of personal lltness. As this sentiment eIeedops. party nominal io;;.", ui -iv thev are made, will become more and more a formal method of evpj-essin.g a !. n tlrnent which Is not cojjfiried to party li::e.e. I'itlmately we n.ay be able en tirely to dissociate judicial elections from parly considerations, and any iractlcable measure to this end should be adopted, 'tot meanwhile the most forceful influence will he the extending conviction that party oblig ition.s are released when judges are to bo choser." TO THE VOTERS OF THE TWELFTH I desire to state that as the Candid cratlc ticket that I heartily uitrco with by Associate Justice Hughes, and it is apj President TaTt also, as he has recently White, to tho greatest judic ial position u: Court of the Unlte-d Ftat. I now advise any TV-moor" t. who cu ted than myseir, to fuliill tne ii.ii.orU.it Judge, to vote for him. On the other h' no ci ucvet ion of National or State politic every Republican, who considers that n cations better fit me for the ofliee eif ( me, and to use every honorable mean.'; ter the e li'ction the Circuit Judge u ill not pear be fore his court, whethe r they are U of any other political party. Such being the candidates for Circuit Judge should either. At this time It Is proper to call tl that the frameTs of the constitution decid of the subject, that all Judges should he that the voter would not be biased Jn his itlcs, which play such a largo part In tl Political '.-" " P. If. O'lirlcn Is a candidate for Circuit Judge. Porn at Phoenix Mine, Keweenaw County, Michigan. IMarch i:,th, 1S0S. Worked in Osceola mine as a drill boy at the ago of fifteen. Crudu ite-d from Calumet High school In 18S7. Graduated from Law School at Valparaiso, Inch, in 1S91. Practised lav In Supe-rlor, Wie., froun 191 to 1SD. Removed to Tauilum In ll.niv'ht n County In 1SH9. C.emral knowb d.je of law rlj cned hy largo trial practice all over the upper pcnlu-ula. Has ha. I large practice In the Supreme Court He will appreciate your support at tho polls. THE QLSOn ESmTE TELEPHONE cream will be served and a iuilm, will be charged for tho hult.. I A committee consisting ef Fnrk ! Kilola. Charle Tolon. n. William MU i", 'a'h'on and Herman Herman.,,, h.' been appointed to purchas.. machinery jlor the new creamery ut Oskars, t t., I iiue; oi 91,:UU. Chief of Police Tibor has returned from Minnesota where be acco.,ip.inil. . I'nder sheriff Sheridan in i,r..it j I hx Lcp.- wanted on a charge f I desertion. The olllcers brought ba, -I their man. who will be given a hear!r 'soon before Justice Ollvhr. ) V i :i iTIS EM EXT. JUDICIAL CIRCUIT: ite for Circuit Judge on the Kmo the foregoing sentiments expressed a rent that these are the views (f appointed a iJe-mociat, Stephen It. i earth, Chief Justice of the- Supreme ; iJ.ts that my opponent is be tter f,t and responsible position of Circuit "i' In view e.f the fact that there is i i..vedved, it is the plain duty ef v legal training and e;!ier on ili'i- l.a't Judge, to cast his o!c 1". . r ; to induce others to do the same. Af- iiuiulre of litigants,' or others vl,o;n- pubiicans or Democrats, or nn ail i rn ; the. case-, the political opinions of not bias the voteTs for or against - o attention eoT the voters to the fact ed, after a most thorough discission elei ted at the Spring e lections, so sehvtlon of Judges by partisan pnl e Fall elections. Respectfully, P. H. O'BKIEN A o vertlserncnt. NORTH 41. .