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The Calumet news. [volume] (Calumet, Mich.) 1907-1938, September 11, 1911, Image 1

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NO. 266
Speaker Declares, -in Optimistic
Address, All Citizens Should
, Take Interest In Pub
lic Affairs
Duty of Every Voter, He Says, to At-
tend Primaries and Elections So
Capable Msn Can Bo S
lected For Office
Loutslana, Mo., Kept. 11. Breaker
Champ Ciark is being entertained to
day by his homo folks at a great baa
ket picnic, all of I'ike county and the
greater part of the population of the
ninth Missouri congressional district
regardless of party affiliation. Joining
to make hie home-cumin? from Wash
ington an epoch In Missouri history
Representatives Pepper of Iowa and
Ratney of Illinois also are In attend
ance. Prefacing an address dealing with vi
tal problem facing the American peo
ple, Speaker Champ Clark told his
friends and neighbors, something of the
struggles of hla early days and the
ties which bound htm to Missouri soil.
lie told of starling hla Missouri ex
perience by teaching school thirty-six
yearn ago, and said:
"I cnmfl to Louisiana, Mo., on J 1 0,
liorrowed the first time I ever iw
him, from Judge 11. II. Priest, now an
eminent lawyer of St. Louis, and then
struggling along ns city attorney of
Moberly. And that la the last time I
have borrowed from Mlssourlans."
Warming to hla subject,, the speaker
,made a plea for more politics and more
politicians, and forcefully asserted that
upright and honest politicians are the
rule, and not the exception in Ameri
ca. The More Politics, the Better.
"It la constantly asserted by the un
thinking that we have too much poll
tlca and too many politicians," wild
the Speaker. "When we reflect that
the word . polltlca", .In. its tlglcr, and
nobler sense, means the science of
government, wc must concede that the
more politics we have, the better, for
government, affecls the happiness and
prosperity of every resident between
the two oceans, nnd, therefore, we
should all strive to make our govern
ments, national, state and municipal,
as nearly perfect as any human Insti
tution esn be."
'Instead of there being too many
politicians, there are not enough. In
n country whose Institutions are based
upon popular suffrage, every man
should be a politician, and every man
owes a portion of his time, energy and
talents to the service of the state. I
do not mean by that that every man
should run for office. That Is a 'oor
business at best poor when you suc
ceed Inexpressibly poor when you fall.
I have been tried by both extremes of
fortune and speak by the card on that
All Should Take Interest.
"What I do mean l thai evry citi
zen, so far as In him lies, study the
problems which confront us, and help,
so far as we can, to solve them for the
betterment of government, the Im
provement of society, and I he perpet
uity of the republic. If i:i eds be, he
should become a candidate for office
ns a duty to his country and ids kind.
Truth to tell. It requires but little
coaxing to Induce the average citizen
to run for office. v
"It Is the duty of every citizen to
attend both the primaries and the gen
eral election to the end that good and
capable men may bo selected. The
man who falls to do .that except for
valid reasons, falls short of living up
to his privileges nnd of assuming his
fair proportion of the governmental
burden. Neglecting that, he is
tsopped from sotting up a lugubrious
howl about the unfitness of officials
nnd the corruption of politics.
"No victory for purity In politics has
ever yet been won by falling to atlend
the elections and then growling and
kicking about the character of the men
selected.- The only way to reform pol
itics Is to be active before and at the
elections, for Jefferson .uttered an im
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 11. At his own
request George (Joldcn. a wealthy, shoe
nierchant of Wlckboro, Ohio, was In
dicted by the grand Jury on a charge
of homicide for the alleged killing of
his wife. Ciolden then went before the
court and was released In $10,000 bonds
until 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
The case Is ft peculiar one. Golden
shot and killed his wife on the night
of July 1H. at their home In Wlckboro.
To the authorities he had stated be
had mistaken his wife for a burglar
and the coroner exonerated him.
Several weeks ago a brother of the
dead woman reopened the case and
mortal truth when he Bald, 'Eternal
vigilance Is the price of liberty."
Corrupt JWen Being Weeded Out.
"In nnswer to all this, It la some
times urged that there la o much cor
ruption in polltlca that good men are
defiled by participation therein. That
excuse la not tenable. In fact. It is
preposterous. To use a common ex
pression, 'it will not wash.'
"The probabllltlea are that there Is
not a congressional district In America
where there is a majority of purchas
able voters, and that the unpurchas
able voters can control every one of
them If they would only do their duty
"No doubt, there are corrupt men In
politics; ao are there corrupt men In
every business and profession, but It Is
a consolation to rellect that there are
not so many corrupt ones either in
polltlca or In any other wark of life
this year as there were last year, and
there will not be so many corrupt ones
next year, as there are this year. Cor
rupt men ought to be scourged out of
public life with a whip of scorpions
and they are being weeded out.
"Rut while there is undoubtedly cor
ruptlon In politics, the malicious mar
plots who go about proclaiming that
all public men are corrupt ought to be
restrained from running at largo pro
bono publico. They are the enemies
not only of the republic but of all con
stituted authority."
More Enlightment Needed.
In conclusion, Speaker Clark plead
ed for more enlightment on the real
political facts, and said:
"The persistent charge that all pub
lie men are for sale and that all gov
ernment In this country Is thoroughly
(Continued on Page .)
New York, N. Y., Sept 11. Pro
gressive Uepubllcans of New York
will make an effort to secure the nom
ination of former Governor Hughes
for the presidency, according to the
III raid. It Is said LaF'otto 'Will
withdraw In favor of Hughes.
Disturbance in China Are Serious
. and Troops aje Ordered Out.
Washington. I). C, Kept. 11. Over
twenty rioters and many soldiers have
been killed In riots In the Ohuen prov
ince of China, according to advices
received by the state department to
day. The conditions are so grave and
the possibilities of a mammoth upris
ing so strong, that the government ar
rested the leaders of the disturbance.
This so Inflamed others that an at
tack was made by the rioters upon
tho viceroy's residence, and In the bat
tle many were killed or wounded on
both sides. Americans have already
left the place and more Chinese troops
have been sent there.
Prominent Indiana Physician Who
Shot Woman, Gives Himself Up.
Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 11. Ir. o.
It. Spigler, a prominent physician of
this city, who Saturday night shot
Mrs. Lillian McCulloch, wife of a po
lice Bergeant, in his office, surrendered
today, and was released under a 3,-
000 bond. Spigler declared that for
several years he had been forced to
pay the woman more than $3,000 for
her sllenco concerning his relations
with her. He said he fired only after
she had first sent a bullet at him.
$37,000,000 FOR SCHOOLS.
New York, Sept. 11. It will cost ap
proximately $37,000,000 to run New
York schools for the year of 1912.
They are being run this year on $29,
207,747, the Increase for next year,
therefore, amounting to nearly $R,000,
000. This Increase Includes a $4,000,
000 addition to the teachers' payroll,
resulting from the adoption of the equal
pay principle.
San Francisco, Sept. 11. Aviator
Fowler Is prepared to start on Ids
flight to New York today, expecting to
reach his (lest I nation by Octidier- 7
brought a charge of murder against
floldcn. At a preliminary hearing be
fore a Justice of the peace flolden was
held to await the action of the grand
Counsel for Oolden then entered ha
beas corpus proceedings and Oolden
was discharged by the court on tho
ground that there was not sufficient
evidence to show murder. Ilecently
Oolden suddenly appeared In court and
asked to be arrested on the charge and
given a trial by Jury. Ills Indictment
followed and the court probably will
fix a time for trial. , . .
Price is Now Highest in Twelve
Years and Coffee Also
is Soaring
Prices More Reasonable Now Than
Year Ago Luxuries Will
Increase in Cost.
New York, N. Y.. Sept'. 11. The at
tntlon of consumers Just now is con
ccntrated on the fact that sugar has
readied the highest point In twelve
years, coffee Is soaring and potatoes
are selling as high as $1.10 a bushel
In, he field.
Economic experts predict the cost
of some luxuries will go higher, while
plain food will likely remain at steady
prices. Attention Is called to the fact
that porlc products and flour are much
lower than they were a year ago. Some
grades of canned goods. It Is stated
will likely go higher.
''Sugar Up Five Cents More.
All grades of refined sugar were
advanced five cents per hundred
weight today.
May Be Created as Result of Confer
. ence in Montana.
Livingston. Mont., Sept. 11. The su
perlntendents of the various national
parks, with Secretary Fisher, Assist
ant Secretary Thompson and other of
nelala of the Department of the In
terlor, have assembled In the Yellow
stone National Park for a six days'
conference that Is expected to result In
Important changes In the methods of
administration of the national parks.
The conference will be devoted to
thorough discussion of Secretary Flsh-
er'a plan to place the reservations In
charge of a separate bureau, with a
commissioner at its head.
Bushwick Theater in Brooklyn Has
First Performance Today.
New York. Sept. 11. In the Rush
wick Theater, which was opened with
a matinee performance today, Rrook
lyn lays claim to having the largest
theater In the country devoted exclu
lively to vaudeville. The new play
house cost $2r0,00l) and has a seating
capacity of 2,.r.0t. In lis Interior furn
ishings and equipment it compares fa
vorably with the finest of the modern
theaters. The house Is to be Identified
with the Percy (1. Williams circuit.
Washington. Sept. 11 The navy de
partmont Is satisfied that the body of
the man who committed suicide at
Pablo Heuch, Fla. several weeks ago,
Is that of missing Captain Arthur J
Mathews of tho Marine Corps, who
disappeared on February 3rd last,
while acting as commandant . of the
naval prison at the Mare Island Navy
New York, Sept. II. Thomas Kop-
wlth, the English aviator, dropped into
the ocean 150 yards off Rrlghton Heach
while making a flight with Lee Ham
mond as a 'passenger this afternoon,
and the two men had a narrow escape
from drowning, being rescued In the
nick of time.
Madison, Wis., Sept. 11. Martin
Iemberger and wife, parents of mur
dered seven-year-old Annie Lember
ger, and Georgi Lembergcr nged nine,
Immediately upon their return from
the funeral this morning were closely
questioned by the detectives.
$700,000 FOR SOO FIRM.
Orand Rapids, Mich., Sept. 11 (Unit
ed States Judge Den I son today award
ed the Chandler-Dunbar Co. of Sault
Ste. Marie, approximately $700,000 for
Its property taken over by the gov
ernment for the construction of the
ship locks at the Soo. The company
claimed $7,000,000 was tho value of the
St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 11. An Inter
rnU'onal Exposition of Inventions, the
first exhibition of Its kind in Ameri
ca, opened In the Coliseum In this city
today and will continue through the
week. Railroad devices form the most
Important part of the exhibit Ion.
lEtgln, Ills., Sept. 11. One trainman
was killed and Ave others seriously In
jured when a train of empties tele
scoped a caboose of a wrecking train
rear Mcllenry, on the Northwestern
railroad, today.
Milwaukee, Mil., Sept. 11. The
sheriff, has been Instructed by Acting
Oovernor Morris to enforce the prize
fight law In the Wolgast-McFarland
bout on Friday.
British Aerial Postman Saved From
Death by Mail Bags.
London, Eng., Sept. 11. iHubert, one
of thq aviators of the aerial postal ser
vice, inaugurate! by the Rritlsh post
office last H-iturday, met with a bad
accident this morning, and only the
mall bags, which the flying postman
was mrrylng from Ilendon to Wind
sor castle, saved him from almost cer
tain death.
Hubert had Just got away from Hen
don with 20? 'pounds of mall when the
machinery of Ida aeroplane went
wrong, and the machine crashed to
earth, burying - the aviator under a
mass of debris. Hubert's both legs
were broken, and he suffered other
Injuries, but the mall bags on top of
him acted as a buffer and saved hint
fiom being crushed to death by the
weight of the engine.
Chicago, Sept. 11. Dr. D. K. Pear
sons, tho ager philanthropist, 'woo, It
was announced a month ago, bad, given
away hla entire fortune, "dug up" an
other $5,000 today and sent It to the
Chicago city missionary society. Dur
ing the last seven years be has given
$160,000 to the society.
Portland, Me.. Sept. 11. Maine Is
today voting on the question whether
the. prolilbitary amendment shall be
retained In the constitution. Tho
weath'r i Ideal and n heavy vote is
If Pending Legislation is Passed
It Will Cost the Compan
ies $1,361,000,000
Proposed Expenditure Would Equal
Ten Per Cent of the Capitalize,
t'on of Roads.
New York, N. Y., Sept. 11. F. O
Meleher, vice president of the Chicago-
Rock Island A Pacific railroad In
Utter published here, calls attention
to the serious nature of pending rail
way legislation Intended to safeguard
employees and passengers. He points
out, for example, that one bill Intro
duced Into Congress requiring all roads
to discard their wooden equipment
afler January 1, 1912, would cost the
railroad over $f.10.000.000. Other bills
now pending would require the roads
to enlarge their clearances at a cost
of $44,000,000 and Install universal
block signals at a cost of $2X0.000.000.
To comply with these three laws
would call for the expenditure by the
rullways or $l.r6 1,000,000. This Is ten
per cent of the net capitalization of
all the reads In the United States,
which amounted to $14. 33N, 575,000 at
the end of 1910.
Labor Leaders to Confer.
Davenport, Iowa, Sept. II. Presi
dent O'Connell and other members of
tho executive board of the Internation
al Association Machinists, arrived here
this morning to prepare for the own
ing of their biennial convention next
Monday. The situation on the Rook
Island and Harriman lines will be the
first matters for consideration at tin
session of the executive board which
open today.
Second Vote Not Completed.
Chicago. III., Sept. 11. It was stated
oday that the second vote of the Illi
nois-Central shopmen's unions on the
strike question has not been com plot -
d. Some of the simp have been heard
from, but there Is no Intimation of how
they stand. The machinists' union, It
Is said, nre opposed to the strike, and
should their convention at Davenport
decide against the move It Is stated
other unions will not likely be ordered
iNcw York. N. T., Sept. 11. Four
teen men were drowned by the sinking
of the Schooner Whisper, eff the Ni
enraguan roast yesterday, according
to cables received hero from Port
Llmnn. The schooner, commanded by
Captain Wlston Hall, of Phlladalphla.
carried a cargo of mahogany, which
ennght fire and burned to the water's
edge. An explosion of gasoline finally
sent the ship to the bottom, with all
on board. 1
Library of Laws of Every Com
monwealth and Central
Bureau Planned
Annual Conference Will Open
Spring Lake, N. J. Chase S.
Osborn on Program.
Spring Ijike, N. J.. Sept. 11. A
brary of laws, embracing every statute
on the hooks of every State In the Un
ion and to be replenished annually w ith
the multitudinous enactments of the
forty-six legislatures, fresh from the
hands of the 'makers, will spring into
being as the result of the annual con
ference of governors beginning here
Tuesday, If the present program of
Secretary William George Jordan
meets with' the success which he be
lleves'lt will.' '
This Is not a mere theory," Mr
Jordan declared. "It Is an actual.
clearly defined, systematized and prac
thai method which has been working
on a small scale ' for the past eight
months. With a. perfected organization
sufficient funds contributed by all the
States, and headquarters and library
It will contain every state reKrt, doc
anient and law, and will be the one
place In the country where every lm
portant eotlvltyof every Stule will be
almost automatically registered In the
Secretary's olllce and a good law or
any good Idea In one State will be
brought to the attention of all the oth
Permanent Conference.
The plan also, includes making per
manent and continuous the Conference,
This, it is planned, would be done by
means of the Central bureau whose
Secretary would afford a quick means
of communication among the various
State executives at their capitals. The
bureau would also act ps n clearing
house of in format ion among the States
at times when the. conference Is not
actually In session. Mr. Jordan plans
and, should occasion warrant, bulletins
will also be issued on Important legis
lation, enacted or pending, during the
This Is but one Item, however, In
the longest and most comprehensive
program attempted by the executives
at any time since their first gathering
four years ago. Matters foremost In
the various states will be discussed
such as the cjucstlon of the regulation
of public, utility corporations, employ
ers liability, the Inheritance tax ques
tion, prison lalxir, and strengthening
of the executive's power. The ques
tion of uniform divorce laws may also
be brought before the gathering.
Workingmen's Compensation.
State control of public utility cor
porations, employers liability and
workingmen's compensation are to be
given a full day's discussion each. A
half day will also be devoted to a dis
cussion of the rights of the state to
fix Intrastate traffic rates. This will
be led by an address from Oovernor
Herbert S. Iladley of Missouri.
Oovernor Francis E. McOovern of
Wisconsin Is down on the program for
the principal address on the state con
trol of public utilities. Oovernor
Reryl F. Carroll of Iowa was also slat
ed to talk on this subject, but will be
unable to attend. Oovernors Charles
S. Deneen of Illinois and Eugene N.
Foss of Massachusetts will open the
discussion on employers' liability and
workingmen's compensation, while a
paper by Oovernor Oswald West of
Oregon and another by Oovernor Chase
S. Osborn of Michigan will take up the
problems of prison labor. Oovernors
John A. Dix of New York and Edmund
F. Noel of Mississippi are on the pro
gram for discussion of the Inheritance
tax and state comity.
Wilson to Open Meeting.
The meetings will open on Tuesday
when Oovernor Wood row Wilson of
New Jersey will deliver an address of
welcome. Oovernor Joseph M. Carey
of Wyoming, will respond in the even
ing. Oovernor and Mrs. Wilson will
give a reception for the visitors and
those who accompany them at the ex
ecutive cottage at Sea Girt." two miles'
away. This and a dinner to be given'
on Thursday night by the Spring Lake
reception committee will be the only
social events for the men. For the
women, a number of teas and other
entertainments have been arranged.
Cary, Ills., Sept. II.--Three men
have been arrested In connection wlrti
the murder of Chauffeur Wenner
strom. They gave their names ss Ed
ward Marland, Pittsburg; William
Ioggman, New York nnd Mat hew Jeff
rey, Philadelphia. They are locked up.
New York. Sept. 11. The keel of
Uncle Sam's latest and greatest dread
nought, the battleship New York, was
laid today at the New York navy yard.
Iola, Kansas, Sept. 11. Former Con
gressman lilward II. .Funston. aged 7.1,
father of RMg. Oen. Frederick Funston,
Is dead.
Meeting Will Be Held in Grand Rapids
Next Month.
Detroit, Mich., Sept. 11. Republics ri
Ftate Chairman W. F. Knox will call a
meeting of the 'state central commit
tee for Orand Rapid for some date
between Oct. 1 and IS. It Is likely that
lh date and place for the spring con
vention will be fixed at this meeting.
There Is no spring election in the state,
but' there will be a state convention
for the selection ef delegates at lorgq
te; the Republican national convention
i' rid there "will also he district conven
tions to seleet the district delegates.
Chairman Knox will also present a
report on what has been accomplished
idnce-. the.' last campaign in perfect
ing the organization In the state by
njaklng the schooldlsti let the' political
Accident Fund and Pension System
May Be Established.
Cinc innati. O., Seft. 11. If plans dis
cussed here today at a meeting of the
executive committee of Die United
Prewery Workers of America, nre car
ried out, the near" future will see-the
establishment of an accident fund and
a 'pension system for' the brewery
workers of the entire country.' The
plan has been under consideration for
several years' and Is said to' have re
ceived the Indorsement t.f the leading
brewers of America. It Is proposed to
raise the fund through contributions of
both employer and employe.
Oklahoma City. Okla., Sept. 11.
What la regarded as one of the most
important freight rate Investigations
ever conducted by the Interstate Com
merce Commission was Inaugurated
here today with the Initial hearing for
the taking of evidence In regard to
the rates on live stock, packing house
products nnd fresh meats. The ln-
oulry Is tk be a wide one, the purpose
i iiie commission itcing not only to
secure n parity of rates but to estab
lish by definite order rates which the
commission shall regard as reasonable
ind not unjustly discriminatory. The
investigation will affect directly not
only the live stock and packing house
product' rates throughout the Central
West, but nlso those east of Chicago
and West of Denver.
The Investigation Is based upon com
plaints of the rates filed with the In
terstate Commerce Commission by the
Railroad Commission of Oklahoma, the
Texas Cattle Raisers' Association, the
American National Ilve Stock Associa
tion and others interested In live stoc k
nnd meat product shipments. Follow
ing the taking of evidence In this city
the commission will hold hearings in
other cities. Including Fort Worth.
Kansas City and Chicago. A final de
termination of the proceeding Is not
expected before next spring.
Venerable Catholic Prelate to Observe
Golden Jubilee This Year.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 11. Archbish
op Ireland reeched his seventy-third
birthday anniversary today and was
the recipient of messages of congratu
lation from friends and admirers In
many parts of the world. No formal
celebration of the anniversary was
held. Later In the present year, how
ever, the St. Paul prelate Is to be the
central figure In an elaborate celebra
tion that will mark the golden Jubilee
of his ordination as a priest.
Chicago. Sept. 11. The body of Mrs.
Jennie Moslnskl was found today In
her home. Marks on the throat Indi
cated she was choked to death. Her
savings of sixty-four dollars are miss
ing Joseph Moslnskl, the woman's
husband, Is being held by the police
pending an Investigation. He denied
all knowledge of his wife's death and
said he believed burglars killed her.
Orand. Rapids. Mich., Sept.' 11.
Nineteen persons were Injured, one nfj
them probably fatally, whr. two ears
the Orand Rapids, Muskegon .
Orand Haven Interurban ra"wa' met
In n rear-end collision one nil to fr;h
ultport last night.
Motorman William Iarlln;; and Con-
luctor William Smith were In charge
of car No. 2, the second section of car
No. 1 . There was a heavy fog nnd It
Is believed that Darling wrs unable to
see that the first section had stopped
te let on a passenger.
A relief car was sent from Muskegon
and the Injured were taken to a Mus
kegon hospital. Motorman Darling of
Orand Rapids had both legs broken
and received Internal Injuries. Con
Answer to Proposals in Morroc
can Affair Meets With' Dis !
approval and- Likely
' " Will be Rejected.' '
Kaiser's Government Asks .That Every
Claim of German Subjects B ;
Recognized, and Great Ad
. ' . ..'
vantages are Sought. ,;;
. . f
Paris, Sept. 11. The nature of Oer-
many's reply to the Fre nch proposals
in tb Moroccan affair lias affected
i rench (government circles t unpleas
antly. Germany asks. It appears, that
every claim of Oerman 'subj.V-ts' to
concessions In Morocco shall l rec
ognized by France and that no new en
terprise shall be started under French
pr"!( tlon- without being Internation
ally I equally. '
Tun claim of Gertnanw subjects are
enormous. The O.-rm-m t. ,-ms also asfc
a free hand In, Moroco.' with 'condi
tions that wmM, according to' thu
French view, deprive France oT all her
advantages, ami would give Oernmny
progress In Morocco beyond that , oC
any power, even France. There seems
no likelihood of France accepting Ger
many's counter-proposals. '
Special Rights Not Demanded. '
Berlin, Sept. 11.- -The .Ludtal Anzet
ger, In un , evidently inspired article,
emphasizes Germany, does not demand
special rights In .Morocco, but seeks a
manly guarantee ftota France against
the rnonoiNtlizatlon of public works,
mining and trading right.,
Asks Germany to ' Stand Pat.
Rerlln, Sept.-Jl -The 'Pan-Oermar
league yesterday t.Hsed t resolutions
protesting against t'.ic withdrawal of
Oermcuiv-front her polic.Vce.1 position
In Morocco and against her acctj t-
anc f,f territorial Indemnity ! In the
Irench Congo. The Imperial chancel
lor was asked to break off negotia-:
tloria with France rather than settle
the dispute on that tiasis. ' . -
Dutch Strengthening Forts. . . 1
The Hague, Sept. ll. 'iwtng to the
disquieting news arising from tho
France-Gerrmvn negotiations, ; the
Dutch government U strengthening tha
fortifications along the German fron
tier and the coast defenses are fully
League Officials Arrange for Gam
With Mohawk Saturday. . ',
At a meeting of the executive com
mittee of the Copper Country cricket
league held in Calumet Saturday;' ar
rangements ,were made for a game be
tween the Mohawk team, champions
of 1911 and a team composed of stare
selected from other teams In the
league. The latter aggregation was
chosen and will include some of the
best known players In the copper
country, men who have distinguished
themselves In all departments of the
game, batting, fielding and bowling.
The line-up will be as follows: John
Davis, captain. Wolverine; J. George
II. Chirgwin and T. Drew. Tamarack;
W. Venning, Calumet and Hecla; It.
Radge nnd T. Eddy. Palncsdate; Wil
liam Williams, T. Sleep, R. Rosidlly
and T, Ralph. Kearsafge; reserve. A.
Skewes, Mesnard nnd S. Dunstan,
Palneslale. Rut fcr the Injury sus
tained Saturday, W. Carbis of Tamar
ack would hove been selected also. .
The game w ill be played on the Mo
hawk pitch, commencing' at 2 o'clock
next Saturday afternoon. If the first
Inning does not last too long, it Is pos
sible that a sevond Inning w ill be play
ed. J. Rerryman of Calumet and
Frank Kendall of Qulncj- wilt umpire
the game and J. Oliver of Wolverine
will be the official scorer.
ductor Smith. ' also of . Orand Rapids,
sustained a broken arm and minor In
juries. Others reporte-d n Injurel are: John
Hoeivcrhyde, leg broken; Nicholas
Wsiltx, left leg crvslid; II. M. Olm
stead, injuries to rlfei.l leg. All of thoja
live In Orand Rapid.
Serious Wreck st Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Sept 11 Henry llamal
ka was killed nnd inwnly forty persons
were Injured last night when an elec
tric otir on the Greenfield avenue lino
Jumped the track at a switch and turn
ed completely (mi. Of tho injured,
several are serloin-h h.irt, but the lio.
pltal authorities say t!m1 there prob
ably will be no further deaths.

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