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.NEW THE WEATHER:- GENER ALLY FAIR AND COOLER TONIGHT AND WEDNESDAY. VOL XX CALUMET, HOUGHTON COUNTY, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 27, 191 1 NO. 203 ; RESTRAINT OF TRADE CHARGED HOP ENTHRONED CANADIANS TO DETECTIVES' I MEN WHO ARE CONDUCTING : NEW. LORIMER" ELECTION PROBE UNVEIL SHAFT MISSIONARY BISHOP BROUGHT BACK FROM JAPAN' FOR KANSAS CITY DIOCESE. BY GOVERNMENT FOR HEROINE L0R1ER CASE The Calumet Newe la a member of the Associated Preea. Today'g Now Today. MET I ' II' i - - -. . , Suit Is. Entered Today For Dis ; , solution of Periodical Clear ing House, Alleged ' " ' ; Magazine Trust .Bid- PUBLISHERS INTERESTED Control of Prices It Charged, Alto Sys torn of Fine's For Agents Who Violate Rules Provided by Organisation. . New York. N. V., June 27. A civil uii wan nieu in me federal cou.t to day lor the dissolution of the period ical clearing house, oo the allegation it la an unlawful combination and con eplracy to restrain trade among mag- .azlnea and other periodicals. . Among; those lacfuded are the Dou- .bleday Page Co.. McClure, Harper. Rldgeway, "Bufterlck. Leslie-Judge, , American Homv. New idea, Review ot Kev ie w rA and Mjood Housekeeping. Aceorftflig 1d the itltlon the period ical clearing house prepared a so called "ofllclal price list" of magazines find periodicals, containing rules gov erning Kales and subscriptions, and a "publishers' wholesale price list." The petition also says "contracts are forced upon agents to require them to sell all periodicals not listed In the aforesaid list at the regular publishing price, without any reduction what soever." i ' r ' It " la alleged thV clearing house had a yatem of fines for offending agents. MASONS IN MARQUETTE. About 300 Delegate From All Parts ' ' T- of State There. Marquette, Mich., June 27. Mar quette Js"g,lad to be host to t:ie Royal Arch and Selecjt .Ma.on,s of Michigan. Delegates to the meeting of the Grand Chapter began arriving early yester day and others continued to come throughout the day. A special train nwd up at St. Ignace arrived In the city at 1:30 p. m. With 136 lower Mich igan delegates on board and a score more arrived on the regular Iraln at 3:30. fly 7 'o'clock last night there were fully 200 visitors In the city and this number was considerably swelled by the arrival on the late train last evening. Present Indications are tha. fully 300 delegates will attend today's sessions. All the hotels are crowded and a large number of the visitors are being entertained In private home. last evening, the tlr:-t f-mnai ses sion was held, a business meeting of the Grand Council. The it rand Coun cil will also be In session this fore noon. In the afternoon, the opening meeting of the Grand Chapter will be held, and at 5:30 this evening the members of the Grand Chapter will be entertained with a buffet luncheon at rrcjue Isle.' This Is expected t be one of the most enjoyable features of the meeting, provided the weather is favorable. Yesterday's rain pre vented any great amount of sightsee ing, but tme will be found today to how the visitors the many beauties of the Queen City of the Lakes. At 7:30 this evening the Order of High Priesthood will be inferred at Masonic Hall, and at 8 o'c' a danc ing party it the Presiue Isle pavilion will .rmind out the busy day. The closing sesMon of the Grand Chapter ill be held tomorrow morning. REPORT ON 8TEEL TRUST. Washington. P. C. Jun 27. After a two yeara' Investigation of the steel trust. 'Commissioner of Corporation Smith today Mid before the president an exhaustive report of Its findings. The report soon will be made public ev the House committee Investigating the steel trust may obtain the benefit rf It. BILL SENT TO CONFERENCE. Washington. D. C. June C7. A J"tnt resolution for the' direct election of senators was sent to conference to day by the Senate. Clark of Wyo ming. Nelson of Minnesota and Bacon of Georgia, were named as conferees. Prof. James F. Kemp says that along the north shore of Cuba, near the km at Its eastern end. In three areas which formerly appeared to be Imply expanses of barren ferruginous oil, recent exploration and tests have shown that there exist ucposiis -i Vrry. Pre Iron ore. amounting to 2. 000.0O0.000 or 3,000.000,000 tons. When f1t.rl. .,l inrco percentage of water which It contains, this ore will Meld from 40 to 45 per cent or Iron. Ore from this source has already been exported to the United States. A sltrn with letters 100 feet high Is to be seen on the shore of the Colum bia river neaf Beverly, In the slate of Washington. Th telegraph and telephone wires of the United States would maintain W circuits between the earth and moon. The Village or Rcmborn. In Germany, has a linden tree believed to be 1.200 ear old. "J. mo., June 27. In the Presence or visiting bishops from a half dozen Western dioceses. Hcorea of clergy from other Itles and a throng ff members of his new IWk. the IU. Rev. ' Sidney Partridge, formerly bLshop of Kyoto. Japan, was today en. throned bishop of the Protestant Epls copal Diocese of Kansas City In sue. cession to the late Bishop E. R. At. will. The ceremony marked the first time In the history of the church in this country that a missionary bishop has been translated back to the United States f.r enthronement. Other blshopB present to take part In the Impressive formal enthrone, ment were: The Rt. Rev. Daniel B. Tuttle of St. Louis. Bishop of Ml. souri; the Rt. Rev. C. P. Anderson, of Chicago. ItUhop of Chicago; the Rt. Rev. Edward W. Osborne of Spring. Held. III., Bishop of Springfield; the Rt. Rev. T. N. Morrison, of Daven port, la., Rlshop of Iowa; the Rt. Rev. H. E. Fawcett, of Qulncy, III, Bishop of Qulnry; the Rt. Rev. Arthur W. Williams, of Omaha. Bishop of Ne braska; and the Itt. Rev. F. K. Brooke. of Oklahoma City. Bishop of Oklaho ma. Gov. Herbert R. Hadley of Mis souri, Governor Walter R. Stubbs. of Kansas, Mayor D. A. Brown of Kan sas City, Mayor Mitchell of St. Jos eph, Mo., and the commissioners of Kansas City, Kansas,' were present as Invited guests. Today's ceremony began with the celebration of the Holy Communion at the four Protestant Episcopal churches of the city at 7:30 tilts morn ing. The enthronement ceremony took place In Grace Church at 10 o'clock, conducted by the Rev. J. Stewart Smith, rectdr of St. Mary's, this city and president of the standing commit tee, assisted by the clerical members of that committee. Bishop Partrldgn was presented with the pastoral staff, the insignia of his office having the shape of a crook, and conducted to the episcopal chair, which was draped In purple and surrounded by banked white flowers. Then came a solemn Te Deum, followed by the Holy Euch arist. An address of welcome was delivered by the Rev. Edward Henry Eckel, rec tor of Christ Church. St. Joseph. Mo., and responded to by Bishop Partridge. ROYAL GARDEN PARTY. John Hays Hammond is Honored at Function in London. . London. June 27. The royal garden party was held at Buckingham Palace this afternoon and proved one of the most brilliant social events on the long list of coronation festivities. Nearly all of the foreign ambassadors, the "lonlal representatives and other dis tinguished guests of the coronation at tended. The dresses of the women, as rule, were most magnificent. Hammond Is Honored. London. June 27. Elaborate prep arations have been made for the ban quet to be given at the Savoy Hotel tomorrow night In honor or John nas Hammond, the special ambassador from the United States to the coro nation. The affair will be given under the auspices of the Pilgrims. WILSON GUEST OF HONOR. New Jersey Friende to Give Do'llar Dinner ror mm. . 1. v Tune 27. Prenara- tlons are nearly completed for the Dollar Dinner wmcn ir ....--!.,,... of Essex County has arranged for tomorrow night In honor of Governor Wilson, "in appreciation of the work done under his adminis tration and in recognition of tne uawn of a new era' In1, the politics of this state under his leadership." The Krueger Auditorium dining ui, ... this city, which has a seating capacity r.f KOO. has been elaborately decor ated for this occasion m ... Hack the Princeton University colors. Gov. Wilson will be the chief, speaker of the evening. NIAGARA FALLS CARNIVAL. Son Opens With Big In . :l Pwint. Summer ..n xj v Tune 27. Large Niagara ra r t 1 1 - -or visitors have been attract- crowds ed to (hi picturesque nu " - . .. .iinnnt Carnival, with the sec con onl imri . 1 the summer season at Niagara which formally opened today. The car- was nival hlch Is pianneo ... days, opened this morning wiin ri, ovon nK omnium Itary para raoe. . first day Includes an llluml- for the nated' aufoi ,fomobllo parane - .... i...-ir of the steamer duct Ion ,r me On the seeond day will be parade of the school children . will be aeroplane nights and Caroline held the nd there other a t tract Ions. JUICY MELON IS CUT. Vew York. N. V.. Jne 27.-The dl reetors of the National City bank L . tn,Uv the formation of a se- corny . rtj,,r,huted gratis to Memory of Laura Secord Who Helped to Win Battle Over American in 1812 to Be Honored 0EAU1IFUL GRANITE PIUAR Women Discovered That Americans Were About to Attack Boitieh and Braved Dangers to Give Warning. Queenston, Ont.. t June 27. Upon the historic aod of Queenston Heights, over-looking the IXagara river, where General Sir Isaac Brock drove back the American Invaders a hundred years ago, there Is to be unveiled next week a handsome monument erecteu by the Dominion Government In honor of Laura Secord, one of the most conspicuous heroines of Cana dian history. The unveiling Is to be made the occasion for Interesting ceremonies which will Include 'ad dresses by Sir George Ross, J. W. Langmulr, chairman of the Niagara Fall.4 Park Commission, and otners. Laura Ingersoll Secord. In commem oration of whoso deed of devotion and daring the monument has been erect ed, lived with her husband near Nla-gara-on;the-I,akes, the ancient capi tal of unper'Cniiada.,' In the war of 1 S 1 2 her husband took up arms to pro tect his home and country. Wounded In battle, he was taken to nls home to be nursed by his devoted wife. , Warnd British of Attack. On day two American officers call ed at the Secord home and demanded food. While serving them, Mrs. He cord caught a few words of their con versation, whit h satisfied her that the Americana contemplotcd a surprise attack on tne Brlllsh army wlil-Mi was stationed In the vicinity of Beaver Dams. Under cover of dnrkne-s the woman started on n perilous' trip to "warn the British, making the long journey through dense woods beset with wild animals. Indians and guer illa bands. She had to travel 22 mlle. and one of her dangers was In getting through the American lines. She a. stopped several times by American soldiers, but 'she told them she was looking for a lost cow and they per mitted her to pass. She succeeded in reaching Captain Fltzglbbon-s one or the British com manders, and conveyed to him the Im portant Information. Being ,- thus warned of the proposed attack, the British army was prepared and con sequently was enabled to win the Im portant victory or Beaver Dams, July 24. 11R3. Beautiful Granite Pillar. The monument to be unveiled next Thursday Is In the rorm or a granite pillar, about 12 feet high, and Is lo cated close by the memorial to Sir Isaac Brock. On one side of the mem orial Is inserted a bronze medal of Iaura Secord, with Inscription, and on the opposite side appears a record of the death of her husband. Above the medallion is carved the following Inscription: "Thlj monument has been erected by the Government of Canada to Lau ra Ingersoll Secord. who saved her husband's life In the battle on these Heights. October 13. 1812, and who risked ber own In conveying to Cap tain Fltzglbbons the Information by which he W"n the victory of Beaver Dams. July 24. 1813." ECONOMY HITS AMERICA. Champagne Bill Cut in Two and Faw er Diamonds Bought. Washington, June 27. A wave ot economy Is sweeping t.ie country, ac cording to figures of the bureau of statistics of the department of com merce and labor, which disclose the ract that Americans cut their Im ported champagne bill In two and adorned themselves with $7,000,000 worth or diamonds rewer during the past eleven months than In tne same period last year. At the same time the United States managed to. In crease Its Imports vn er the correspond ing period or 1910 by more than J145. ooo.ooo. Diamond valued at $37,250,000 were brought Into the country during the eleven months ending with May. 1910. while the total ror the similar period Just ended was only $30.f,0fl,000. Champagne dropped fptm $.ooo.oao to $3.000.nno. nilk laces from $ri,000. 000 to $3.rfl0.m)0, and dressed furs from $10,000,000 to $7,000,000. Works of art were .the only articles tinder this class showing an Increase, the to. tal advancing from $20,333,333 to $21.. 600.000. AMERICAN YACHT WINS. Kiel, Germany. June 27. The Am erican yacht Bibelot, owned by Har ry Payne Whitney of the New York Yacht club and U. W. Emmons or the Eastern Yacht club, today won the fourth or the series or International races Tor the bonder class or yachts. V ,l sj: I; f iV .. "' Si I-": V'VI:';':''' y c '-'Mtv ?.i.'':-:x "vis:r:V--:lli I rtkiiJi. "i.ViiitMt.,!iii MmiM..i-iV I f ::-:, ' : W lv.j V I The sub-corunilttce of the Sena to committee on privileges and elections which Is. making the new investigation Into the case of Senator Lorinicr consists of Senators Dillingham, chairman; Metcher, Kern and Lea four Republicans and four Democrats. Four are said to be pro-Irimer and four anti Lorinier. ' ' . . . ' ' PENROSE LOSES OUT ATTEMPT TO FIX DATE FOR RE CIPROCITY VOTE IS DE FEATED TODAY. Washington, D. C. June 27. The at tempt of Ciialruiaii Penrose ti fix July 24th for the vote on the reciprocity pact was defeated In the Senate to day, through a LaFolletto objection. The debate Indicated that a portion of the Republican insurgents and some Democrats will fight to hae the wool tariff revision and the free list hllM passed first, so the president will have to act on them before the Senate passes the reciprocity bill. The Penrose resolution proposed to vote on the reciprocity bill July 24th; on the wool hill, July 2fith and on the free list, July 28th. LuFoMette's ob jection was made only to the vote on reciprocity. Bailey urged no one to object to the other date3 but the Republican leaders realized that they would be In an em barrassing situation If the time was fixed for the wool and free list votes and left unsettled for reciprocity and Senator Smoot finally objected. Townsend Leads Debate. Washington. D. C. June 27. Out of the smoke of the battle over the Root amendment to the. reciprocity bill which the senator rejected last even ing came the widening or the scope or debate over the bill beginning today, with Senator Townsend of Michigan a one of the principal speakers. UPPER PENINSULA NUMBER. Minneapolis Farm Paper Booma North ern Michigan. That the recently organized Upper Peninsula Development bureau is al ready making Itself known throughout the northwest Is evIdonVed by the cur rnt Issue of The Forest and Prairie Farmer, a monthly paper published I i Minneapolis, which Is devoted to the ogrlcultural Interests id" the northwest. The current Issue Is styled a "Mlch' gan number," and nearly one-half of Its contents are descriptive of the agri cultural resources and possibilities of the upper peninsula. The reading matter l made more attractive by a large number ot excellent photographic illustrations. The material dealing with the upper peninsula sets forth In an attractive and convincing manner the many ad vantages of this region to the pros pective settler, emphasing the fertili ty of the soil and its peculiar adapta tion to dairying, truck farming and fruit raising. Considerable attention Is given to the climate, regarding-which outsiders generally have an entirely eroneous Impression. The article pre diets that upper Michigan will event nally become a great sheep raising country, and hertily recommends the raising or these domestic animals. Al together, the article should be or great value In advancing the Interests or that part of Michigan north of the Straits of Mackinac. CORPORATION 4 t J I ONLY FOUR DAYS REMAIN IN WHICH TO SETTLE UP WITH UNCLE SAM. Washington. D. C. June 27. .Four lays remain In which corporations may pay the federal tax. A heavy penalty will be assessed against all that have not paid when the treasury closes Its doors on June 30th. While the government's estimated Income from that source this year la twenty-six millions, only fourteen mil lions had been received when the treasury began business today. Moro than two hundred and sixty concerns have made returns. For the last week the corporation tax payment. have been coming in at the rate or one mil lion dollars a day. PRISONER IN NEW ROLE. Declines Chance to Escape to Care for Helpless Officer. Chicago, 111., June 27. An officer or the law being cared ror by his prison er, who had declined to accept the chance to escape, was the spectacle presented at the Harrison street police station today. The officer was Deputy Sheriff M. W. Robinson or Polk Coun ty, Iowa, and the prisoner. C. E. Dug gun, who was being taken back to Des Moines on a charge of wife aban donment. Duggan was arrested by Robi-on at Indianapolis yesterday and spent last night at the Harrison street station. This morning he and his captor started for the depot to take the train for the Iowa capital. The had one drink according to the prisoner and It made Rohlson helpless. Duggan said he could have ceaped. but he could not leave Rohlson sick and helpless, so he brourht him to the -station and de clared his Intention to look after him. The physician said Rohlson would re cover. ALTON PASSES DIVIDEND. New York. N. Y.. June 27. The Al ton directors today passed the usual dividend. It was explained the road l In good condition, but It lacks the proper facilities to take care of Its In creasing traffic. This they expect ti remedy this year. AUSTRALIA'S POPULATION. Melbourne, Australia. June 27. Toe new census gives the commonwealth of Australia, consisting or New South Wales. Victoria. Queensland. South Australia and Tasmania a population or 4,4tM! as ngalnst 3,773.801 In 1901. BROKERAGE FIRM FAILS. Philadelphia, Pa., June 27. The lia bilities or the stock brokerage firm or Norman, Madeod Co.. which sus pended yesterday, were announced to day as $1,180,000 and assets as $400,-000. .A...riTV Gamble. Jopes, Kenyon. Johnston, PRESIDENT SMITH OF MORMON CHURCH TESTIFIES BE ' FORC COMMITTEE. Washington. D. C. June 27. Presi dent Smith of Mormon Church was the principal witness at today's hear ing in the 'onimittee investigation of the so-alled "sugar trusi." He said he was the president of the Utah Idaho Sugar company and owned 5,000 shares individually ar.d 43.815 shares for the church. More than 400.0) shares are owned by the "sugar trust." Smith said the church Itself has nothing to do with business Invest incuts or holdings and that he as trus tee, looks after these Interests. POUGHKEEPSIE RACES. Pennsylvania's Stock Rises But Cornell Still is Favorite. Poughkecpsie, N. Y., June 27. (Four teen pi ked crews representing Cor nell, Columbia, Pennsylvania. iSyra cui 0 and Wisconsin, after weeks- of training for today's Intercollegiate re gatta, were early a t Ir, eagerly await ing the crack of the starter's pistol. Five universities will be represented In each of the scheduled events, ex cept Wiseon in. which has not entered a crew In the fours. It became known today that Penn sylvania on Saturday rowed a four mile course in 19:02, only a few sec onds slower than the course record of 18:53 1-.. made by Cornell In 1901. and this tended to boost their stock in the betting. But Cornell was the favor ite. The four-oar varsity race. the first of the day's events. Is scheduled to start at 3:30 p. m . the battle of the freshmen eights at :!' and Varsity rice nt 5 : .To. In the Varsity race Co lumbi.i has No. 2; Syracuse. No. 3: Cornell. No. 4: while Wisconsin Is on the outside. Cornell Wins Four Oared. Cornell won the four oared race. Syracuse was second. The time was not announced. DOCTORS AT LOS ANGELES. Several Thousand Eminent Practition ers Assembled. Ios Angeles. Cal.. June 27. Sever al thousand physicians and surgeons from all parts of North America, to gether with several eminent medical merit from :lroad, were on hand today at the oiwnlng meetings of the sixty first annual convention of the Ameri can Medical Association, as well as the annual meetings of several affiliated medical bodies, which are to eontlnu their sessions all this week In Ixa An geles. At the daily sessions of the sev eral sections there will be presented during ye week more than five hund red papers and addresses on subjects of medical and surgical Interest. Orientals are displaying native sea men on British ships to an extent which Is alarming: the government. TAX SUGAR TRUST CASE Dramatic Episode at Today's Hearing When Funk Announces Men Shadowing Him Were Present DULUTII MAN ; TAKES STAND W. H. Cook, Lumberman, Telle Com. mittee About Alleged Conversation He Had With Hines and Telephon Talk. Washington, D. C June 27. There, was a dramatic episode? In the Irlmer hearing f.day, when Oa -ence. Funk announced that three of ihe four de tectives, whom he told the comrilttej yesterday were t-hadowltg hlfn wcro present at today's session. The- eoui nittee summoned the d?t ctii'E as witnesses. No time was lxed for their testimony. Counsel cross-examined Funk re garding Hlnes' alleged request for a contribution of ten thoiuJnd dollars for the Lorlmer election fund. ,W. H. Cook of Duluth, Minn., .a lumberman, was the next- v. Itnesi. He told 'about having a conversatiiHi wdii Hines. . "Now ror Instance," Cook testified Hlnes said, "there is old Stephenson. After I got him elected, he has cono down there and started working for free lumber. The southern Democrats are the worst of the Whole lot. Ho (Hines) said he would have them all fixed up one day and the next day they would flop." ' Cook reiterated his iSprlngneld tes timony regarding an alleged telephone conversation Hlnes had from Cook'a room at Chicago to Springfield about the time Lorlmer was elected. Cook said he answered the phone and the, telephone girl said: ."Here's Governor Deneen."." Cook aid that Hlnes on the phone said that Taft ajid Aldrlch were against Hopkins, that Lorlmer must be elected and that he (Hlnes) would be down on the next train with all the money needed. , , , Cook acknowledged bltterpesa to ward Hines and declared lie bad nev er felt very friendly toward him. "I know his way of olng business," he explained. "Hlnes has ,a way of going about business I do not think is honorable. When he wants to buy timber he gets an option, and then goes around trying to hurt the cred it of the seller." "Cite an instance." challenged At-j tcrney Hynes for Hlnes. . . i "John Mellon, of the Alger, Smith! & Co," retorted Cok. ' PROPERTY OF THE STATE. Inventory Shows That Michigan Is Big Investor in Realty. I-ansing, Mich.. June 27. Probably few people in the state are aware at what are inventoried the various fctate. Institutions, including5 the state capi tal and grounds. According to figures gathered from the office of the audi tor general by the press correspondent the Institutions according to the sev eral Inventories filed by the Institu tions last year In compliance with the state law, to which has been added the estimated value of the state capi tal and state office buildings, Including grounds, state library furniture and fixtures; also military equipment, to tal $18,019,044.83. divided as follows: University or Michigan. $3,277,379.15; Michigan Agricultural College, $1,054,- 251.90; Michigan State Normal college. M69.2S9.36; Central Michigan Normal vollege. $198,215.76; Northern .State Normal college. $174. 463. 08; Western State Normal college. $200,133.24; tlm Michigan College or Mines. $651,893.48; Michigan Soldiers' home. $388.433 02; Michigan Home for Feeble Minded and Epileptic. $4SS.7S8 93; state. Public school. $.'80,943.51; Michigan School for the Deaf, $677,199.79";' Michigan School for the Blind,' $180,561.26; Michigan Employment Instlfiilion ror the Blind. $99,379.62; Michigan Asylum for tha Insane. $1,405,780.35; Eastern Michigan Asylum. $1,197,936.71; Northern Michi gan Asylum. $955,199 72; Upper Penin sula Hospital for Insane, $659,938.75; state asylum, $374,766.96; state prison, $1,310,522.18; state house of correction and branch prison upper peninsula, $315,697.36; the Industrial School for Boys. $426,861.44: the State Industrial Home ror Clrls. $254,205.88; state board of fish commissioners, $89,131.05; state sanatorium. $72919.84 and capital and state ofbee bnlldlngn. Including grounds. stite library, nrnlture, and fixtures, also military equipment (es timated) $2,400,000. ALLEGED SHARPER DYING. Oreeley, Colo.. June 27. J. H. 1111 denhrand, charged with obtaining money by false pretenses, and w-hom the police nay has fleeced Cnforado anil Nebraska people out.of more than $20,000, was pcrpiltfed yesterday to enter a plea to u misdemeanor and was sentenced to twenty-four hour In Jail. Phylclans who examined Hlldenbrand say "oe Is In the last stages of consumption.