Newspaper Page Text
PAGES 1 to 6 THE WEATHER:. FAIR Tonight end; Sunday. VOL XX CALUMET, HOUGHTON COUNTY, MICHIGAN.S VTURDAY AFTERNOON, APRIL 15, 19" NO. 142 THE CALUMET NEW yiCJJADE GREAT GAIN IN THE PAST YEAR According to Reports Just Sub mitted Number of Associa tions is Now 8,340, Increase of 300 U. S. HAS THE HOST MEMBERS Although Germany Leads in Number of Associations, This Country Has Many More Members Great Britain Second. Now Yik, N. Y.. April 15. iThe re turns made annually to the world's committee of tlie Y. M. O A. from all nations, show this year, according t tl'p committee's report today, that there are now 8,340 associations with u membership of 897,000. There was an lnercaso of 300 asso ciation during the year. Of the prop erty owned by the associations the American branches have G0.000,0OO out of a total of $77,000,000; of salaried, officer., L'.KOO out of 3.T.00. Germany has the largest number of lissoci itlons, 2,300; America ranks second with 2,000, The, German mem bership, however, is only 128, 00, while the American rolls have 496,500 names. Grout liritaln Is In second place with a membership of 147,000. America leads in its extension work in foreign lands, lor which It fu nds $200,000 and maintains 100 secretaries. McFARLAND-MURPHY BOUT. Crack Lightweights to Clash at Go tham Next Tuesday, New York. April 15. After a tem porary lull during the Lenten season, the boxing game In the metropolis will ct into full swing again next week. Tim calendar for the week Is one of the best tilled of the cntlro season. Jlore than two-score bouts that will I. ring toge ther fighters of more or less prominence are slated for decision at the iirious clubs In Greater New York. The most promising content Is that to bo si a god by tho 'Fairmont A. ('. Tuesday night, when Paekey Mc l'arland and Tommy Murphy come to gether for a ten-round go. Tho sev eral postponements of this contest luive served to increase the interest of the fight fans ami tho club expects a record-breaking crowd at the ring tide. PRINCE LEOPOLD COMING. Sails from Yokohama on Last Lap of His World Tour. Vancouver, It. C, April 13. Accord ing to the latest advices received here, I'rimc Leopold of llattenberg. who is making a tour of the world, is to sail from Yokohama today and will arrive in Vancouver at the end of the month. He will travel across Canada and sail for home from Montreal. Prince Io is the son of the late Prince Henry of llattenberg who married the Trim ess heat rice, daughter of the late ijuecn Victoria. Ills only sister is the 1'rinceSH Ena, Queen of Spain. : ' NON-POLITICAL PROBE. ' Thii is Asked For by Warden Russell of Marquette. Lansing, iMIch., April 15. Following the adoption of tho minority rc port j r the Marquette prison Investigating committee by the house of represen tatives yesterday, Warden Russell 'l'lcycntoii to Governor Osborn a let ter asking an investigation 'by a commission composed of "high class citizens" who are interested In poll tits only through a sense of civic luty, an,t not through a desire for of lifi or power. He says that he has learned riot to expect fair treatment from the house of representatives un der existing political conditions. Speaking or the warden's request for an Investigation by a non-political commission, Governor Osborn stated emphatically that he believed In War den Russell from long knowledge of the man and his administration of the Klson, and that he ought to appoint th" commission If iMr. Russell Insist ed. ' ' have known Warden Russell for i'Vt nty-Uve years and the members of the bonm.of control nearly that long," vm i.-ncrnor OsWn. "and I have hi .Marquette prison a score of "ir"- I think I know more about conditions there than a few legislators who spent a few days at tho prison investigating." - CALUMET "IT" FOR SNOW. Al. Armstrong of Green Hay, a for "r Calumet resident, now rcpresent the Alloue Mineral Spring com lnv. is in Calumet on business. Mr. Armstrong hn, jBt ,,ald a visit to Winnipeg. ,Man-t wnorp he MyH th(T(, nt a bit of snow. In fact. 'Mr. Arm """ng state, that Calumet Is about I, nIy ,,nv" t't he has visited in Pi two weeks where any snow at MHinie Despite this, however, he lik this part of the country real Veil. WOUED BAR JAPS FROM THE U. S. IMMIGRATION BILL AFFECTING MONGOLIANS INTRODUCED TODAY IN HOUSE BY REP. HAYES. Washington. 1). C., April 13. An Im migration Mil affecting 'Mongolians was introduced today by Hayes of California. .All the laws now in force prohibiting or regulating Chinese are made applicable to Japanese, and all persons of (Mongolian or Asiatic race or extraction. Those now residing In the United States, evctpt those engaged In busi ness or professional pursuits must, within a year after the 'passage of the act, apply to the secretary of com merce and labor for a certificate of residence. All who have not such a certlllate will be arrested and be sub jected to deportation. The bill was referred to the com mittee on foreign affairs. Debate on Reciprocity. Washington, D. April 13. Cana dlan reciprocity had the light of way in the House today. Each side will have ten hours for debate, the opening argument In favor being made today by KItchiu of North Carolina. The discussion will close lato Tuesday af ternoon. PRIMARY TO ENTERTAIN. Arrangements Being Made for Concert at Presbyterian Church. Arrangements are being made for a concert to be given under the auspices of tho primary department of the Sun day school of the First Presbyterian church of Calumet, In tho church au ditorium on Tuesday evening, April 25. Tho proceeds of the entertainment will be used to help swell a fund which Is being raised to purchase an organ for the use, of the primary chil dren. A splendid program is being arranged for the occasion including numbers by some of the best known entertainers In Calumet. A definite announcement of the program will be made later. TWO STUDENTS DROWNED. Superior, Wis., April 15. Lowell Lie. linger juid Chester Adams. Superior high school students, were drowned yesterday in l'.ass Iike, near Gordon, Wis., when their canoe was upset by a windstorm. PREDICTS FAIR, COLD WEATHER UNCLE SAM'S WEATHER FORE CASTER RELIEVES STRAIN OF ANTICIPATION FOR EASTER. "Fair weather Sunday. Moder ate westerly wlnJs. Continued cold. The maximum temperature for the day prolwbly will be be tween 13 and 50 degrees nlwvo zero." The above Is the weather forecast for Easter Sunday, as made by Weath er Observer Cowdrlck of the Hough ton Weather Rureau. win this morn ing gratlously consented to venture his opinion .thus relieving me strain those who have been alarmed by the uncertain conditions ol trio i.isi few days. Mr. Cowdrlck .promises a brand of weather which will not be a menace to the smart suits and ex pensive hats of tho fair ones. One wouldn't blame the weather man for sending a veritable deluge If anybody should appear In the Easter rarnde with a harem -klrt gracious! but there 1 little danger of that untoward event happening in Calumet and ev erybody may prepare for the big show with at least rome assurance. At the Sacred Heart church the low mass will be conducted at S o'clock to morrow morning and high ma-ss will be celebrated at 10:30 o'clock. Prof. August Espfi's tsiy choir has prepared a special musical program for the high mass. Vespers will be observed at t o'clock. Special music will be rendered at each service at the St. Anne's French church to'notrmv. Low mass will be celebrated at 8:13 o'clock, high mass at in-1-. nVinrk nnd vespers at 7:30 o'clock. The usual hours of service win no reserved at the St. Joseph's Austrian church tomorrow with special Easter music by the choir. At v 111 bo conducts! at P:30 and 10:30 o'clock at St. Mary's Ital Ian church with special music. At the St. John's Croatian church. ,, rnouna ill he held at the usual hours. Easter exercises will be conducted bv the children of the Sunday school of the Christ church. Episcopal, at o'clock tomorrow afternoon .taking tho Place of tho usual evening service, The pastor Rev. J. A. Ten Rrooek will preach at the morning service, and special mu-le will be ren2ored by the choir. ' Resurrection" is the theme chos ARGUMENTS IN MERGER CASE ARE CONCLUDED Petition of G. M. Hyams For Injunction to Prevent Consol idation Taken Under 1 Advisement ATTORNEYS TO EILE BRIEFS Will Submit Statements on the Case Next Week Much Testimony Pro and Con Given During the Hearing at Detroit. Detroit, Mich., April 15. Arguments In the Calumet &llotia copper mine consolidation case, width have .been in progress before United States Dis trict Judge Swan, for three days, con cluded this afternoon. Swan took under advisement the petition of G. M. Hyams, of New York, who asked for a temporary Injunction to prevent the consolidation of the Calumet and Hetia, Osceola and eight other copper mining companies. Kricfs will be Hied by tho attorneys for thei respective sides next week. en by Rev. George D. Harger jvtstor of the Calumet Baptist -church for hid morning sermon. In the evening a pedal Easter cantata, "Easter An gels" will bo rendered by the choir. An Easter song service will be con ducted. In the evening, for which the choir has 'prepared a splendid pro gram. Relieving In tho Life to Come," will be the subject of Rev. L. K. Long's morning sermon at the Calumet Con gregational church and in the evening Rev. Long will preach on. "The Signi ficance of the Resurrection." Special music will bo rendered by the choir at the evening service. At the Laurium iM. E. church. Rev. Ward 'will prea,oh In. the morning on the theme, "Our Missionary Appeal" and the Sunday school exorcises will be held In the evening. Rev. D. D. Starker, pastor of the First Presbyterian church will preach an appropriate Easter sermon tomor row morning and in the evening a program of special music will be ren dered by the choir. Rev. R. W. Farquhar, pastor of the Red Jacket Congregational church will preach on the subject, "P.ribing tbi- Watch' at the morning service ana special music will be rendered by the choir. In the evening, the beautiful Easter cantata, "Love Triumphant" will be sung by the choir, and the pas tor will read, t he story. At the Tamarack M. E. church, Rev. J. C. 'McCune will preach on, "The Galilean King" in the morning and in the evening, "The Great 'Supper." A platform meeting will be conducted In tho afternoon with addresses Iby Rev. Isaac Wilcox and W. It. Colly cot t. "Tho Resurrection and Immortality" Is the theme chosen by Rev. iS. Polk Inghorne for his morning discourse and in the evening, the Sunday school will have charge of the service. Spe cial music will be rendered by the choir. A holiness meeting will be conducted at 10:30 a. m. at tho Calumet Salva tion Army barracks and a praise meet ing at 3 o'clock. Adjutant IM.rs. Sym motids will give an address at 7 o'clock In the evening and special Easter mu sic wil! be rendered. Young people's meetings will be held at 1:45 and 5:45 o'clock. The Lord Is Risen" Is the subject of Rev, Romsdahl's morning sermon at tho Norwegian Lutheran church and special music will be rendered by a quartette with a sol, by Miss Mildred Rnmsdahl. "The First Easter" Is the name of a special cantata to ibe ren- red by the choir assisted by J. H. Rodda In the evening. The text Is by Edith Sanford TilloHon and the music by Ira IMshop Wilson. Following la the program: Introduction, "Silent the sleeping Town," chorus. Contralto sol., In the Garden," Miss Lillian Wright Soprano solo and chorus, "Shall Heavy Rock." Soprano Mdo, The p.reak of Day,' Miss Mildred Romsdahl. Rass solo, ladlts chorus1 and full chorus, "As It Regan to Dawn." Chorus, "Our Lord Indeed Has Rls en. Duet. "What Have I to Do With Thee." from Elijah, iMiss Mildred Romsdahl and J. H. Rodda. Solo and chorus, "All Hall." Rass solo, "Lo I Am With You Al ways," J. H. Rodda. Quartette, "Cast Thy Burden" from Elijah, Misses Mildred Romsdahl and Lillian Wright, Messrs Nelson and Wlnsjanson. Final chorus. "Christ Is Risen." At tho Swedish Salvation Army hall on Fifth street, meeting will be held this evening, 3:43 o'clock tomorrow afternoon and 8 o'clock tomorrow evening. The meetings will be in charge of Lieut. Erlckson and Slgna Carlson. i( ....' i DAUGHTERS OE THE REVOLUTION WARM CONTEST EXPECTED FOR PRESIDENCY AT TWENTIETH CONTINENTAL CONGRESS NEXT WEEK. Washington. D. C, April 15. Sev eral thousand women whose forefath ers helped to achieve American Inde pendence are journeying to the capital today from every section of tho coun try to attend the twentieth continen tar congress of the Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution. The congress this year promises to be one of the most notable successes held during the history of the organization. More than 1.000 members have already arrived In the city and several times that number are expected to put In an appearance In time for the formal op ening Monday. The congress Mil! be Tn session throughout the week and already bids fair to be marked by several warm contests, the principal one being over the office of President General. Mrs. Matthew T. Scott of Illinois, the pres ent head of the society, is a candi date to succeed herself. Mrs. Wil liam Cummins Story of New York, the leader of the "conservative" fac tion of the society. Is Mrs. Sxott's n.ost conspicuous opponent for the of ftco of President General. The . elec tion will be held Thursday. PROGRAM ARRANGED EOR THE CHARITY BAEL ON APR. 20 Tho program for tho charity ball, under the auspices of the Associated Charities, to be' held at the Light Guard Armory, Thursday evening of next week, April 20, has been pre pared by Georgo D. Earnard, director of the C. & H. band and orchestra. It contains twenty-four numbers, as fol lows: Two step, "American Habit." ' Waltz, "Flower of Love." Two step, "Has Anybody Here Seen Kelly?" Walts, "Blue Danube." Two step, "That Mendelssohn Tune." Waltz, "Poet and Peasant." Two step. "My Hero." Waltz, "Wedding of the Winds." Two step, "Moonstruck." Quadrille,"TTaps." I Waltz, "Italian Knights." Two step, "By tho Light of the Sil very Moon." Waltz. "lrcam of Heaven." Two step, "Arcadius." Waltz, "Fascinating Widow." Two step, "Junglo Queen." ! Waltz, "Madame Sherry." Quadrille, "Flower of Spring" Two step. "Silver Roll." Waltz, "The Dollar Princess." Two step, "My Pony Boy." Waltz, "Golden Age." Two step, "Rand, Rand. Rand." Waltz, "Daisies Won't Tell." War Concert Promenade Program. George D. Rarnard, of tho C. & H. band, Mho has charge of the war con cert, to bo hekl at the Calumet I,ignt luard Armory, the evening of April 24, has preiared an excellent program of danco numbers for the promenade which will bo held directly following the concert. The program follows: Two step, "Daughter of the Ameri can Revolution," Iampe. Waltz, "Garden of Dreams," Kum- mer. Two step, "Mesmerlzlnff Mendels sohn," Snyder. Waltz, "Daisies Won't Tell," Owen. Two step, "American Habit," Scou- ton. Waltz, "Poet and Peasant," Mahc. Two step, "Heart of America," Lampe. Waltz, "rassions of the IIcarL" Bar nard. Two step, "Dawn In Yucatan," Mills. Waltz, "Dream of Heaven," Bauer. Two step, "Shuffles and Taps," Wlnne. Waltz, "Blue Danube," Strauss. Two step, "International Review," Cox. Waltz, "Language of the Soul,' Scouton. VISIT LONE STAR STATE. Chicago Business Men to Start Trade Boosting Trip. Chicago, III., April 13. A delegation of several hundred members of the Chicago Assolatlon of Commerce leaves here tonight for an extensive tour of Texas with the object of In vestlgatlng the trade opportunities of fered by the Ine Star State. The points to be visited Include Texnr kana. Fort Worth, Waco, Austin, San Antonio, 'Galveston, Houston, Reau n:ont, Corsieina. Dallas, Sherman Gainesville and Paris. ANDERSON CASE DISMISSED. On the recommendation of Prosecut Ing Attorney W. J. Maclonald. the case of John Anderson, of Dollar Bay, held on bonds on the charge of kill Ing a human being while In pursuit of game last fall, Mas dismissed in Jus tie Jackola's court yesterday after noon GOOD FRIDAY ODSERVED DY CALUMET SONS Splendid Celebration Held Yester day, Rev. W. H. Collycott Being Heard in Address at Theater EETTER EROM GOVERNOR READ Chief Executive Praises Order of Sons of St. George, and Regrets In ability to be Present at Gathering. "A success In every sense of the word," was the way oilieers and mem bers of "One nnd All" lodge, Sons of St. George, summed up yesterday's annual Good Friday celebration. The celebration was marked by a parade of the members, headed by the Laurium band, exercises at the Calumet theater following the parade, a supper and grand concert at the theater. The afternoon's meeting was large ly attended, and Mas presided over by Fred Tonkin, chairman of the ar rangements committee. A letter Mas read from Hon. Chase S. Osborn, gov ernor of the state, in reply to a com munication sent him by John T. Rovve, secretary of the arrangements' com mittee, inviting him to attend the cel ebration in Calumet. Governor Osborn's reply was couch ed in his usual characteristic style, In which he regretted Inability to at tend, and gave a brief history of the patron saint of tho order and the things he stood for. The letter was read very feelingly by Rev. W. II. Col lycott, pastor of the Osceola M. E. church, 'and at its conclusion was re ceived with loud applause. The Governor's Letter, The letter follows: April 12, 1911. My dear Mr. Rowc, I Mish to express my disappoint ment at not being able to meet Mith you upon the occasion of your annual celebration April 14. If It. were possi ble to have accepted your invitation, it would have given me great pleas ure, and I know that it Mould have been a profit to me, and of Instructive helpfulness. Your patron Mas one of the rare figures of medieval times, and no mat ter whether he existed as ono man, or as a composite of many worthy in dividuals, Mhat he stands for is of as great Iniportanco today as it was when he lived. Everywhere men should emulate tho courage and tho sacrifice and the morality of Georgo of Cappa docla. The dragon that he vanquished is in Just as much evidence today as it Mas then, and the king's daughter Sabra needs protection tfnlay, or that which is typified by Sabra, Just as she did then. Your order may undoubtedly be traced to the time when Saint George ided tho Crusader against the Sar acens under tho walls of Antioch In 10S!. Immediately after that occur rence, many Normans under lloDert, son of William the Conqueror, chose him as their patron. It Is Morthy Indeed to perpetuate he roic symbols, and to continue to be gathered around an Ideal or a person ality that makes for higher things in social life. Permit me to compliment you and ongratulate you, and to wish you continued success as true Sons of Saint George, the martyr. Very respectfully yours, CHASE S. OSRORN. Governor. Mr. Collycott's Address. Rev. Mr. Collycott was the principal speaker at yesterday afternoon's meet ing, nnd gave an address that was full of memories of the homeland, of which he is a native, and feeling and touch Ing references to the objects and alms of the order. The speaker quoted from Kehemlah of Biblical fame, which read. Be helped every man his neighbor, and everyone said of him. Brother, be of good courage." Mr. Collycott said that seemed to him to be a good quot ation to cull a few lessons from, and said that they all needed the brother lv call. "Bo of rood courage." He spoke of mutual helpfulness quite ex tehsively. and urged upon his hearers to do all they could to help their fel low man. Mr. Collycott briefly touch ed on a visit he made to his old home about two years ago, mentioning St Agnes in particular, and paid that re glon a high compliment because of Its rugged cliff grandeur. He also re fcrred to Cornish hospitality, especially clven to the stmnger from these shores. Following his address Mr. Collycott sang two solos, one of these in re snonse to an encore. He aceompan led himself on the guitar, an Instni raent on which he is very proficient Ills singing too, was a high class or duty, boys8rrtrrhgvO,moon-x b(:n(o cler. His songs Mere. "Always Do Your Duty, Boy," or "Mother's Word to Me." nnd In response to an encore, sane. "Write to Me Often." A large number "remained In the theater following the meeting1, to lis ten to several selections by the Laur ium band, under the direction of FAMOUS CHURCH CLOSES CAREER ALL SAINTS CHURCH OF NEW YORK WHERE KNICKER BOCKERS WORSHIPPED TO HOLD LAST SERVICE. New York, April 15. The doors of the All Saints' Church, one of the old est Protestant Episcopal churches In New York, whero Morshipped the de stendants of the old Knickerbockers In years gone by, Mill dose forever tomorrow at the conclusion of the Easter sermon of its venerable rector, the Rev, Dr. William Dunnell. With the death of its older parishioners and the removal of the younger element farther uptown, All Saints', like many other churches In lower Man hattan, has seen its congregation dwindle to the vanishing point within the past few years. HOUGHTON ATHLETIC CLUB. Organization Will Be Formed at Meet ing Next Tuesday Evening. A meeting of the young men of Houghton Mill be held in Haas' park Tuesday evening for the purpose of organizing and electing officers of an athletic club to be known as the Houghton Athletic club. The club will enter the Hibernian's tournament given every year In Hancock and the Y. M. C. A. athletic tournament every Labor day at Calumet. The commencement of the training of the track team and tho baseball team of the Houghton high school has awakened interest among former grad uates of the high school and others not affiliated with the school. Besides these a number of the high school stu dents also will Join tho club. TO GIVE NECKTIE SOCIAL. An Interesting program will be given at tho Salvation army hall this even ing under the auspices of the young people. At the conclusion of the pro gram a necktie social will be conduct ed, the proceeds f which will be used to help swell the Belf-denlal funds. The Salvation Army band will render mu sic. REGRET HILL IS TO LEAVE BERLIN GERMAN OFFICIALS SPEAK HIGH LY OF AMERICAN AMBASSA DOR WHO HAS RESIGN ED HIS POST. Berlin, April 13. Tho retirement of American Ambassador Hill Is regret ted at the foreign odice Mhere the re lations between the government offi cials and Bill have been of the very best. It is felt here that Hill has done much to further German-American friendship. Particular attention Is called In official circles to the fact that the relations between Emperor William and Hill are most cordial. The rumor that the German ambassador at Washington is simultaneously resign Ing, Is emphatically denied at the for eign office. Reports of copper producing nnd selling companies including the Amal gamated and United Metals Selling company say that negotiations are on for the sale of a large block of copper at 12 cents or under. They brand such reports as absolutely ridiculous. Independent producers today are quot ing lS'.i cents for Electrolytic, deliv erable in thirty days and are of the opinion that very little copper is to be had under that figure. Recent sales have been made on the basis of 12.30 for electrolytic. Bandmaster Buzzo. This band has made wonderful strides during the past few months, and Its rendition of several classical and other selections Mas M-armly appreciated. Last Night's Entertainment. Last night's concert In the Calumet theater Mas ono of tho best musical events held in the city in a long time. It opened Mith an overture by the C. & If. band, followed by a reading by Miss Agnes Mitchell. This talented elocutionist Mas at her best, and M'on hearty applause for her efforts. The vocal solos by Aud Cruster. Joseph H. Bennett and J. II. Rodda, were splend idly rendered, and the Mork of the Misses Mildred Romsdahl, Mildred Nlcholls and Mrs. Frank J. Kohlhass was up to their usual high standard of proficiency, and all received Mell deserved encores. One of the features of the evening Mas the signing of the Ciiartette, composed of Misses Lilian Wrlcht. and Mildred Romsdahl, aid Messrs Harry E. King and J. II. Ben nett. The blending of these four voices showed careful training as Mell har monious musical ability. Miss Myrtle Harris, of Tamarack. accompanied very efficiently. X word of praise is also due Miss Wright for her splendid accompaniment of some of the vocal ists. A recitation during the evening by Albert J. Coombe Mas pleasingly rendered. BIG BATTLE AT JUAREZ, MEXICO, IS THREATENED Federal Cavalry and Icsurrectos Both Advancing on City and Outcome of Race Anx iously Awaited EL PASO IN GREAT DANGER More Damage Would Be Done in That City Than at Douglas if Fight i , Across Line Ensues. 6it . , t nation is Critical. i vi; El Paso, Texas, April 15. With CoL Robago at the head of the force of Federal cavalry, reported advancing from Chihuahua; the Insurrectos ad vancing on Juarez, and the garrison of that city making every preparation for defense, civilian Juarez today is await ing the outcome of the race between the marching forces. ' If the Insurrectos arrive first and attack it Is believed they will take Juarez. On the other hand the arriv al of the Federals ahead of the rebel may result In the Insurrectos aban doning their plans. Simultaneously the arrival of both forces probably would be followed by one of the hottest battles of the revo lution. El Taso will be in more danger than Douglas when Agua Prleta Mas at tacked. U. S. Warns Mexico. Washington, D. C, April 15. The battle of Agua Prleta and Its result ant loss of American lives and damage to property, has rivlted the attention of the American government to the situation along the southern frontier. Representations which the state de partment so far has made to the Mex ican government have been of a pre cautionary warning character. : The question of indemnity Is a matter for the future. The state department today request ed the Mexican government to extend protection to the Canal Development company, M-hose supplies at MexJcall are reported threatened with destruc tion by the Insurgents. It Is on this plant that the Imperial valley of Cali fornia depends for Its Mater supply. English Landing a Surprise. London. April 15. The news cabled here from Washington that a force of. marines with a Maxim gun from the British warship Shearwater landed last Tuesday at San Quentln .lower" California, to protect the town against en attack by Mexican Insurgents, came as a complete surprise to the British foreign office. Nothing what ever has been heard regarding the In cident, was the statement given out this morning by the secretary In charge of the foreign office. The Ad miralty officials say that when Captain Vivian, commander of the Shearwa ter telegraphically reported, his arrival at San Diego, he made no mention of ' the San Quentln incident. it; Rebels to Protect Douglas. Amm rrita. iMexlco. Anril 15. The Insurrectos have promised to do their share to protect Douglas, Arizona, from danger In the fight with the Fed erals, but point out that if government troops attack from the south shots are sure to enter Douglas. The commandr er of the American troops will notify the Federals that bullets must not fall upon American territory. In case either : side fires across the line. United States cavalry will stop the fighting. TO HOLD FUNERAL MONDAY. Services at Norwegian Lutheran for Late Miss Kate Hoganson. The funeral of the late Miss Kate Hoganson, whose death occurred Fri day morning, will be held Monday af ternoon, Mith services at the Norwe gian Lutheran church in charge or Rev. Romsdahl and Interment at the Lake View cemetery. John Hganson of Lead City, S. D. and Mrs. Emll Lantto of Valrmrlso, Ind., brother and sister of the dece dent ore expected to srrlve here to morrow to attend the funeral serv ices. Miss Hoganson Mas the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Hoganson of Cal umet, and Mas 2.1 years, 9 months of age. She Is mirvlven ty eight broth ers, Anton. Emll. Carl. Harold. Ole and Lief of Calumet. Hogsn of Pldnw and John of Lead Slty, also three sls- tors, Mrs. Emll Lantto of Valparaiso, Ind., IMr. Yalmer Kumpula of Laur ium ana Miss aiyrue ai nome. BERNHARDT ON MAY 30. It Mas Incorrectly announced this week that Madame Sarah Bernhardt, known as "IHvlne Sarah," probably the greatest actress on the stage today, would be at the Calumet theater on April SO. The date should have read May 30.