Newspaper Page Text
r pacx roua 9
THE CALUMET NEWS. 1 'i TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 191f. THE CALUMET NEWS Founded 1880. DAILY KXCtUT SUNDAY. PublitHad By The MINING GAZETTE CO. ' AT CALUMET, MICHIGAN. . M. W. YOUNGS, Editor. W. M. LYON, But. Mgr. TELEPHONES. Calumat. . . uin Office 209 Editorial Rooms ....4 HANCOCK OFFICE. Elks' Temple. Phono 312 HOUGHTON OFFICE. Phon 1W Publication and Printing office, 104 Fifth Street, Calumet, Michigan. Entered at the Tost Office at Calumet, Michigan, us Second Clans Mail Matter. . TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: . By Mail or Carrier. Per year (not in advance) J6.00 Per year (in advance) $5.00 Per month SO Single issue 00 Complaints or irregularity In de livery will receive prompt and thor ough Investigation. Old subscribers wishing to change their addresses must furnish old as yell a new addresses in each InBtance. New subscriptions may be ordered by telephone, mall or carrier, or in person at the company's office. TUESDAY, JUNE 27. 1911. Champ Clark says he will not run if be is nominated for the presidency. Champ Hlwas was a sensible chap. Sarah Hernhardt says she Is coining back In 1911. Some people positively refuse t Join the Can't Come Hack club. According to a recent law enacted ly the Michigan legislature physical training is made compulsory in the public schools in all cities in Michigan having- u population of 10.000 and over. This law will take effect August 1st. Iiext. Graham Pop nim of the 1,-t re maining sun Ivors of lit Houghton o mpanv in4he Civil VHi wili present Houghton with a soldier's monument valued at J.".. 'jiio. It Is a splendid gift and one which will be much appreci ated by Houghton people. Detroit Won't loe the Tigers, even though the patronage afforded is very poor," considering the fact that the team tops the American league and bus won the pennant three times in four years. According to President Han Johnson the proposed transfer to St. Louis cannot be made because it would be a violation of a league agree ment. Detroit's! city slogan should be hanged to read: "In Detroit life is worth living for all excepting baseba'l magnates and players." The Canadian reciprocity bill emerg ed from its first ordeal in the Senate last night unscathed. The Hoot amend ment, proposing a modification of the woddpulp ami print paper section of the agreement was defeated, after sev en hours of debate, by an overwhelm ing vole. The stand-pat policy of President Tat't on reciprocity is prov ing effective. He Is against amend ments of any kind and wants the pact jiasseil m its original form. lie has intimate, 1 that be will veto the bill if it Is amended. In that event the re sponsibility for its failure would rest on the Senate. In a speech in the Senate yesterday Senator Lai-'olletle claimed that the newspapers have devoted more space to those who favor reciprocity than those who oppose It. His statement, merely an opinion of his own, was not allow ed to go unchallenged, however. Senator Stone interrupted hlrn Just long enough to put a few truths before the, Senate, declaring the facts show far more space has been Riven antl reciproclty arguments by the Associat ed Press and newspaperc of the coun try than has been given in favor of the pact. This is particularly true of the Associated JYess. It Is not in the news-coloring business. It Is at all times fair and unprejudiced, deals on ly with facts, and gives equal promi nence to both aides of every controv ersy. IT WON'T BE HAMMOND. One of the most remarkable stories sent from London during the corona tion season concerns itself almost ex clusively with the doings of J.dn Hay Hammond, who "has shared r al hon or " with envoy from other cmntiies, "and who, not long; af.e.- he took n London residence, wui hobnobbing with those In the Inner circles of state and royalty." There Is morn of the same sort. Concerning Mr. Hammond- political ambitions, this la the conclusion of the cabled tale, which iK-cupies the better part of tt column and .'electa credit on the press agent who composed It "A graduate 6( Yale and nn tdd friend of President Taft. Ms name is now being linked more c lcy than ever with the poaitioit o tuuniii.; mate for the president at tlu nctt eh'cMion." If John Hays Hammond actually believes that he has - a ghost of. u chance to be nominate-! for Nice pres ident by the Kepubllcuu pal o some body ought to enlighten h'io oji that pednt. His chances fur' nomination next year will be as good as they wee three years ago, und everybody kiioas how good they were then. If the President succeeds in overcom'n 'he insurgent opposition, a now teems probable, his running tuate will Dot i.e named Hammond. The famous Cunningham Alaskan coil land claims have been disallowed. ....u villi Pinchot Is happy. Those who opposed ,the granting of the claims feared that the Mnrgan-(luK-genhelm syndicate would get control of them eventually, and if. this con tention was correct it is well that the case has been decided against the claimants. Thirty-three claims were Involved In the dispute, amounting to an aggregate area of 3,-o0 acres. Their value is high In the million., the coal being ainmg the ilnest In the world. The government should now proceed to permit the people of Alaska themselves to get the benefit of some of this coal, of which they are m'v deprived. TOWNSENDS PROJECT. Senator Townsend will not be dis appointed If his deep .waterways amendment to Canadian reciprocity meets defeat. He will In that case, reintroduce the waterways measure as a separate resolution next session. "I realize," says the Junior Michigan senator, "there Is a feeling that in no was ought the reciprocity treaty to be amended. This may defeat my amendment although my proposal in no way can affect the attitude of Can ada toward reciprocity." The senator Is firmly convinced that a ship channel from the lakes to the Atlantic with a depth of 3! feet will Moat more traffic than ever will the Panama canal for It will enable? ocean going ships to come to the lakes, ll will obviate all necessity of trans shipment at ltuffalo and again on the Keaboard ami will nit freight rates away down. As to the cost, at the outsjde it should riot far exceed $100. (ihO.Oim). Senator Townsend points out that this is not such a great outlay when in the lime kiln crossing alone below Detroit there have been ex pended $11.00(0110. "THIS IS MY 53RD BIRTHDAY." Sir Hamilton Ooold-Adams, who has been appointed High Commission er for Cyprus, was born June L'7, lXT.S. lie entered the army in 1STS, since which time bis work, both as a mili tary officer and as an administrator, has been almost wholly in connection with the Hritish possessions In Africa. In 1 XS4 he se rved with the Hechuana- land expedition under Sir Charles War ren and some years late r he command. ed the lie Id force against the Matabele. From lhit: to 1!01 he served as Resi dent Commissioner of the Hechuana- land Protectorate. His last official po sition was that of Governor of the Or ange River Colony, He occupied this position from the Treaty of Vereenlg- ing In P.Mil until the establishment of the South African I'nlon about a year ago. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY." ICS.1 Charles XII. of Sweden born. Killed at Fredetiksbald. De-e. 11. 1718. 1T."! den. Wolfe landed an army of about N.OOo men a few miles below Quebec. 1760 English defeated the Indians at ( 'inw's Creek, Tennessee. 1 sol Cairo surrendered to the lirit- Ish. 1S0.1- lir.itish troops In Ceylon treacherously massacred by the Adigar f Candy. lS3.r The Tinston and Lowell Rail road ojtened to traffic. 1843 Great celebration In Charles ton. Mass.. to mark the completion of the Hunker Hill monument. IR'44 The Mormon leader Joseph Smith, while In prison on n charge of treason, murdered by a mob. Horn Dec. 23, 1803. 1863 Gen. Meade superseded Gen. Hooker In command of the Army of the Potomac. 1864 Winnie Davis, daughter of the President of the Confederate States of America, born. Died Sept. 18, 1838. 1876 Harriet Martineau, noted his torlan, died In Westmoreland. England. Horn In Norwich. England, June 12. 102. 1894 M. Casimlr-Perier elected President of France. Gov. Harmon used the veto pen re cently on a bill forbidding students from other states to vote In their col lege or nchool towns. "It must be de termlned," wrote the governor, "wheth er Ohio, with Its standing Ui Intelli gence and education, ought to single nut students as a class for a genernl elenbil to vote Instead of leaving eacn to qualify. If he can. under the general requirement applying to cltliens. am bound to nay hat this would be both unfair and unwise." AAAAAAAAAaVaVAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAaVAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA J - -v X '. .4 .'.'-ijr,u'vH WW -f '.V. 1 1511, by American Press Association. Our court of commerce will in the future have access to ALL the books ami acta of corporations and will tix prices according to tho profits revealed. THEN 25 AND 50 PER CENT PROFITS ' WILL BE NO MORE. PEOPLE WILL HAVE TO BE. CONTENT WITH 5 AND 10 PER CENT, AND MULTIMILLIONAIRES WILL THEN BE VERY SCARCE. The courts will deal LIIiKUALLY with capital, but also JUSTLY with the consumer. At last wc shall have peace and con tentment in the wide range of production, and this new plan will bo far more satisfactory to both parties than any tho world has yet known. UNIVERSITY NEWS Surgical Staff Chosen. Kigiiteen members of the present Ju nior medical class of the University of Michigan have been chosen to cn- siltute the surgical staff at the hospi tal during the senior year. A rcor ganization of all departments of the hospital Into sections next year, ex cept the surgical department, en hances iho "nonor and training which the men chosen on this staff have earned. According to the gow organ ization all senior students .will do v.ork In every department of the hos pital, except the surgical, which . will retain Its staff of picked men as for merly. These men, naturally, will re ceive greater training by doing all ether brancnes of the hospital work as well as the surgical. On the other hand, the new organization gives th rest of the senior more diversified hospital work than under .the edd sys tem. . x ... ThtujtLudcijts .appointed to the'sur gb al stalT are: I. I,. Pierce, Ann Ar bor; Abraham Skvcrsky, Superior, Wis.; W. C Groom, Auburn, X. Y., II. A, Ta.sh. Wnllu. Wnlla. Wash.; It. II. Slee-man. linden. Mich.: W. A. lfnyt. Yp-llantl. Mich.; D. V. Smith, Petoskey, ..Mieh.; G. V. Muchllg, Ann Arbor; I ". Cbland. I'Mwards, X. Y.; W. K. Powell. Mumford, X. Y.". J. C. Strayer. Red I.lon. Penna.; J. !M. Gambill. Marion. III.; D. C Adams. De troit, Mich.; II. I Crane. Hot Sprlngj S. D.; W. A. Stoops, Detroit; V. P. Stewart,' Chcsanlng, Midi.; I J. Pln ney. Pig llaphls. .Mich. New Club House. An athletic club house Is to be erect ed by the Athletic Association of the University of Michigan upon Ferry Fie ld. Ground Is being broken already, nnd It is expected that the club house will be completed by October. It will cost about JP.O.OOO. The new building will be l.ated at the left of the Ferry Field gate, with two doors In the present brick wall about the field, vo give side en trances to the club house, lirlck will be used for the walls and cement for the floors, making the new structure fire-proof throughout. The de-sign will 1e what Is known r.s the "English Club House" with dimensions of slxty-slx by fifty-nine fe-ct and a height of two stories. The front room of the building, extending Its entire width, will be used for n lounging room, and be fitted with nn open fire-place and chimney seaHs. The shower baths, lockers and rub bing rooms will be In the rear. On the second floor will be located a large lecture room for the use of the vari ous Varsity si"ids, and. ffi8 lockers. The basement will contain a steam heating plant and the hot water holl ers for the showers. Rules for the use' of the club liouse have not yet been decided upon. Loving Cup Presented. Professor Hradlcy .M. Thomps-oa who after a service of 2T years, re tires from the University of Michigan law faculty at the close of the pres ent semester, Is the recipient or f handsome levlng cup presentee! by the combined classes In iaxw of the Uni versity. The presentation exercises took place In tne Daw HuUdlng, May 29. Professor J. It. rtoed of the Iiw De partment, presided and Ircsldcnt Marry II. Uutchlns was the first speaker. Professor It. K. Hunker, of the Iiw Department, gave a sketch of Professor Thompson's birth In pio neer days, his graduation with the first law class of the University, hU services In the Civil War, and his politle-al career. ffle presentation speech was made by G. II. Iwe, a member of the senior law class. professor Thompson re sponded, expressing his regret at re tiring from the active service of the University. Geta Tax Position. David Friday, Instructor in the de parturient ef TVonomles of the Unlvcr slty of jMI' hlgan. has nen chosen by the state tax lnuiryummlsle.n of Multimil lionaires Will Soon Be Very Scarce ' YTYYYYYYYYYYYT YYTTY7YVTT By ANDREW CARNEGIE HEX I ileelarvtl pome years that combi nations meant ulti- mate CO XT KOI. by tlio government of all manufac tures, railways, etc.. 1 wa thought WILDLY KADICAL, but thero is no other reeouise. Michigan to take charge of the statis- tical data being collected by Die hoard. In conseHjuence, Mr. Friday will not teach at the university during the summer session us had been planned. Mr. Friday hag. opened an otlke In Iinslng, where his work will be to determine, by means of the statistics submitted to him, what results may be expected from certain tax legisla tion under consideration. At present he Is at work upon the eiuestion of an ccultable and cflicle nt corporation tax. Michigan Union. Th" I'nlverslty of Mlcnlgan Union will he oven during the Rummer ses sion. Students at the university dur ing the summer will find the reading and recreation rooms' at the ir dispos al as during the regular session. A number of receptions and musicales have already vbe-en.iplnnned. It Is also proposed to keep the Union grill open provided n suflli ient num ber of summer boarders can be signed up In advance. Michigan Daily. Tho editors for the Michigan Dally, the student paper of fne University of Michigan, have JiiHt lecn chosen fr the year 1911 -'12. Walter K. Towers, n Junior law student of Paw Paw, Mich., Is to be managing editor. 'A. P.. .Dilley, nlse a Junior law, of Council Grovefl Kansas, was elected to be business manager. Joseph X. Fou chard, n Junior literary student, vf Munslng, Mich., will be assistant busi ness manager. Mrs. IT. O. p. rtclmont, apropos of the establishment of. u new women's bank in Hcrlln, said In n recent Inter view In Xew York; "In Hcrlln, too, women will now be come as clever abou money matters as they ore here. There will now be no more Hcrlln Women like the one I heard of recently. I'. " ' "This lady's fit st," bank account w as opened for her by her husband last year, and she dispensed .checks so free ly that the cashier had to write to her that she had overdrawn. She replied: ' 'Gcntlenjrn : . I -.cannot understand how there ran !e ho more money at the bank, ns T have several more checks left In my book. However, as ou say so, I suppose It Is Nam, ntul inclosed herewith yju will find n check for the amount overdrawn.'" ElUistakes MayMappen to you, as they do to everyone. If you rat too last, do not masticate 'properly,- or take food that does not agree with you, digestive de rangements are almost sure to come, and Indigestion generally leads to very serious physical troubles. relieve and cure indigestion. They have a quick and tonic Action on the stomach and its nerves, and so they give direct aid to digestion. They cArry away also the indi gestible matter. ' With their use dyscpsin, hiccoughs, bad taste, unpleasant breath and flatulence disapieAr. You Eliould be careful and remember IJeecham's l'ills Will ESight The Wrong la coavniat bM 10c, ead 25c. fltiS. Oddities in the News of the Day. 'Ml-s Hamilton, clerk In the ptst olliee at Fne tte City, Pa.; has a ser ious case of blood poisoning from licking stamps for patrons of the gov ernment. While her Hp was blistered it be came llllei ted fl'olll the colored inks of the htainps. Mrs. H. P. Helm of New P.oc he lie has a parrot which she pii.es very highly, eiacliy to enter the hoii.ve mid after he hud gathered up n cpum! ity cd' silver ware and cut rl.i-s. valued at $ 1 .too, the parrot began to sit up and take notice. "Hello! Ile-llo!" tec-reamed the parrot, "who Is it'.' I don't get em! Go away! Get out!" The noise awakened Mrs. Helm ami her husband and the burglar iui kly made his escape, heaving the plunder. Mrs. Susan Miller of Wlunetka. III.. went in bathing in Lake Michigan with her two children, and after splashing iihout returned to the sand and sat down. She fe ll face downward, from he art disease in four inches of water, and al though her he al was not c ow led by it she was drowned when found. In contesting u'vult of Judj-e J. W. Wcstcott ed' Camden for J3.00U fees at Mays landing. X. J., Mrs. Uli.aheth Hiannan Haker declared she was not In the habit of pa ing gentlemen she t ntei taine d socially. Judge Wcstcott said he had dined at the widow's home, but he didn't think it barred - him from collecting his fee for getting for her half of her husband's $1)i(),0(mi estate when he died leaving no will. After a disastrous fight. Howard W. Stoltz's black cat, Jeffries, nt Hlooin fie Id. X. J., was chloroformed and bur ied by the c hildren us chad. The next morning Jeffries proved he would come back by appearing: at the kitchen door and howling for admit tance. Mr. Stedtx says Jilt'iie shall b "killed" no more. Delnnd and Domini 'fablers, partners In business at Adrian, Mo., weie mar ried to Alma and Alta Moore -at San Marcos, Tex. The bride-glooms are twins, as are al so the brides, and they wore different eedore-d (lowers so relatives could tell which was whic h, the resemblance Is so close. Oranges saved the life of Fred Teek of Pasadena, C.il.. who was locked foi six days and nights In an Iced car load ed with oranges. When he was found at Shaltiu k. Ok lahoma, he- had consumed a crate and a half of the fruit. Frank Gedden was acquitted of horse stealing In Long Island City after he had told the jury he learned Fngtish during the; two months he was in jail. When arrested on April 4 he could Gorgeous Gown and Robe Worn by Queen Mary On the Occasion of Her Coronation at London. "jgff f""" 1 niMiim HHM'minijm,!,,,,. fy--.-ur -r- iJHWA Fi. 1 gssr.'JL ' in i i uir, fZ'JFXf,. t mm&mimm J VV fc ; J- 'v W '& Photoa of gown and robe copyrighted by American Presi Aiaoclatlon. The Orst photographs of Queen Mary's coronation robes have Just reached this country. The dress Is cut ia princess style, the material being deep Ivory duchess natln. The embroidery Is of polel thread of varying- tint". Riving a delicate light and shade. The dwlgn shows the rose, shamrock and thistle in the form of a tree, tnperlnjr toward the waist and wldeulng at the corsage. Around the bottom of theown are lotus Miles on a aurfnee of wa tfT, emblematical of India and the sens of empire. In front of the gown Is the star of India enveloped by the rose, shamrock and thistle design. The queen's train Is six ynrds long and one and a half yard wide, fastened st th shoulders with gold cord. The train Is of royal purple velvet lined with ermine, with deep edges overturned forudwf the nem. On the Inner side of the train Is embroidered a chain of oak leaves and acorns with medallions of shamrock and thistle at frequeut Intervals. The queen will also wear thia robe at the Indian durbar. The go was made in England. ; , . , Grave Fears For the Life of The Aged Emperor of Austria. i t II ' 1 Ax n f If V I r- X"iil': r t -- iiii .V, v f ." . ' - . .f 5 -,V ' V.Si IHsejuk'tlns reports eoiiceruin the health of Ilinperor Franci.s Joseph of AtiHtrln are ngalu In circulation. HIm physicians have ordered his majesty to change bin habits of living, but he i fe lm-tant to obey. Tho emperor Is la his eighty first year. He has sat on the throne since a Ioukct period than any other European tnonurch now alive. not speak a word of Kn ?lish and had to be communicate d with t uough an 'nterprete-r. In court he spoke good F.nglish. Some "le al'' oyste rs have be e-n found In the slopes eif Vinjard canyon, iu'-ar Monte rey, Tex. They weigh e-ight and one-half pounds each, and ha ve ' . Iiells nine In ches long, four inc he s vlib and . live inches thick. m trrA-V 1 Ma ' 7 9 i ". n i V- In its issue of May U!i, 1 SOI. the New York Commercial Advertiser printej Mie following paragraph under the heading "A Clerical T-'or": "Kev. Mr. Italch. forim-ny ...... of St. I'-"- tholemew's In this city, in oilu.. . .in his 'church at Xew port. Ky., omitt ed the prayer for the president of the I'nited States. He was escorted out of church by the congregation, wan, without delay ludsied over the building the American flag." 1'