TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 21, 1911. '
THE CALUMET NEWS
THE CALUMET NEWS
DAILY BXCBPT RUNDAY.
Published By The
MINING GAZETTE CO.
AT CALUMET. MICHIGAN.
W. M. Lyon,
Business office 209
Editorial rooms 4
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Fifth Street. Calumet.
Entered at the Post Office at Calumet.
Michigan, as Second Class
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 21, 1911.
To the man who has three or four
st...s to attend to. life ts Just one
bin -ki t f coal alter another
KoU they are talking about mone
tary rei.irm. 11 thcv HI make curreti
cv more elastie it will he mighty handy
around holiday time.
Kansas uiav a grand and glorious
old state, but the tendency of Its citi
zens to tar and leather women does
not speak well for Kansas chivalry
Picking th McNamara Jury seems to
be ha-icr Mrk than pulling teeth. If
t! mils to ii"t liven up. the dynamite
MttraOaa will he ancient history by the
time the trial starts.
I . .id girl went to Windy City to
F i o i lleinan. e" says a headline in a
contemitorary. The authorities ought la
put a stop to her wandering. Many
people are afraid of spir-uts.
Dr. Ahrams of IMiar Bay and Han
Bp k has Iwn put forward hy his
s .i a candidate for Congress.
Ir. A brums has not yet made a state
ment in regard to his intentions, but
If he decides to enter the ra. he w HI
be generally re. gr.i. d throughout the
Upper peninsula as a strong candidate.
He is an able man. with sound ideas,
conservatively progressive, and as an
i.m tor has few equals in the district.
thall in the west didn't get any
where thi vear. The western situa
tion Is much muddled, inasmuch as
Minnesota ami Wisconsin tie), mid
. . whi. h defeated Mi 'aiinn. vaa
overpowered by Chicago. Anl t'hica
g. v woks ag" was badlv iieaten
pj M .ntiesota. But thou: I Wise main
meet defeat at the hand of tTilcago
In th'ir coming match. Minnesota, ap
Iar. nt!v will have the righ! t elalm
the h' nors of the went.
Out in Lincoln Center. Kar.su
where tarring- young women appears
to be a favorite pastime in dull sea
sons, thr v regarded the "tarring party.-
la which Miss t'hamberlaln. a
1 teat her. ape a victim, as a Joke.
But latterly, due to the energy of the
1 n.v, , it-. r. a man ecrlPM view of that
ifcamcful i to ii Nut has been reated.
Mie h ii dignatinn has h-eri aroused
tin iirhout thp Country and everywhere
the hope is expressed that piinichmi-nt
will In ii, t ted it to the pullty non.
Pi ft, M4ng the danger of I pnr
tk on of that COUBtrj hy Rii!Hla and
Bm ind, now appeals to the powers
for assistance, asking that an Investi
gation he made of its entanglement
v r ' l: - i n , h-.tn t,. suhmit the
entire ease to The Hague eottft. It
racoantaea the ruituity of successfully
coinhatting- tin- power of Russia and
KtiglaiKl, and an tnpral to the other
pa r i h Its onlv hope It seems hard
ly likely, however, lh.it the pi ivv ers w 111
intervene pr Bp li nail bartaaram
Htid Russian and Dl tlish rule would
OPM us iuofa io vv. stern eivillzation
Coppaf country milk and copper
rountry heer are in classes liy tlMPH
m ios. Walter I'M. k.tr- KuyeaaH
farm milk has reielvl the highest
it ward ever given any milk in the
world, it heing market) t per cent pan
Ht tin fhiiago airy show tin f..l-
pnl experts declaring it to he the host
tht-v had ever tested. And at the In
tetli.itloii.il ure PPei exptisilloli at
Antwerp. ;ilt fx ire lwer, made hy the
tk . ii BfawtafJ company, of luke Iln
tleri. h is heefi awarded a K'ld medal for
parity, Botll an- signal honors ami
will attract wMaepraad attention to
t local products, The high mark
ing oi ji.. i-i.ii furin milk cmphaslev
1h poaalbJIIth s the upper peninsula
offers fur successful dairying, the con
ditions heing unsurpassed for the rais
ing of the hist stock.
The at lack OB William Randolph
tliajp pj Oiarles Moyt-r at the Atner
in I'ederation of l,Hlor "tnaresi nt
Atlanta, lia yesterday, on Ihe ground
Umi Mr Hearst Is an enemy of or
ganized labor b Itiise In tolerated a
loafc-oiit of union men at th Hotue
utiike mine at a otl. ,M D . seems ri
dtcuhMia in view of the fact Mr. Hearst
is a large employer of union men on
lils newspapers. There are 2. .100 union Man k.-xail Bern, dies In this communl
Bffta ten etgreetyperi aad pressmen oriity only at our store The Rexall Rtort
his new spapers and he pays them the I Vaathlnder ft Read.
highest waire s"ale. Not onl ih.it. bat
he treats hia agsagBfgO. fairl.v M 'l
tiiiu-M and provides for them the heat
of worklnT cunditlona. Thia t w bv
Jam. ,t M Lviich. president of the
T pugruphk'al union. so vigorouslv de
fended Mr Hearst when Mover had
conchlflod his arraignment.
committee of ;U0 prominent Am
ericans has planned a nation wide ed
ucational movement in this country in
support of the arbitration treaties
pending In the Flitted States senate.
and the I'arnegie Peace foundation
has ehosen lr. Charles V Kllot. form
er President of Harvard to tour the
orient on a peace spreading mission.
James A. Taw my of Minnesota, for
HNM years the chairman of the ap
propriations committee of the House
Of v'ongress. has also been engaged In
the peace cause, for the purpose of ap
poaltgg to the nations through their
poeket nerves Mr. Tawncy has demon
strated by figures that more than 70
pel cent of the revenues of the gov
ernment of the Fnlted States, amount
ing to about $1,000,000,000 a year, goes
for the payment of expenses of wars
past or prospective.
MACK AS A PROPHET.
Since National and State t'halrman
Norman K. Miuk of N w York de
clared his belief that Theodore Roose
velt was an aspirant for the Republi
can nomination for president next
year, national and Ncvv York leaders
of both parties have begun to com
ment upon the reputation Mack en
Joys as a prophet and political pulse
feeler. This comment Is not favorable
to the head of the Democratic nation
al committee, who also holds the chair
manship of the New York fetiiocrutic
state committee. It is pointed out that
Mack pr. -dieted Itrv an's "overwhelming-
victory" in IfM against Taft. in-
eluding a record plurality lu New York
state Taft beat Mack's candidate by
L'o-J. i in the Kmpire state alone. In
the campaign just closed. Mack said,
from reports received from all over
the state, there Is nothing to indicate
that the people will revoke the com
mission they gave the Democratic par
ty a year ago to take control of the
issembly." The election resulted III a
smaller Democratic membership In the
assembly than In fifteen years.
MISS BURTONS' WORK.
A woman's club in Flint has passed
resolutions censuring the work there of
Miss Luella M Burton, deputy labor
Inspector, whose activities have resull-
d In the arrest and conviction Of sev
eral prominent business men within the
last lvv weeks on charges of keeping
girls and boys working longer than the
law allows. The rSSOtuftOM authorize
the industrial committee of the club
to draw resolutions urging the state
labor commissioner to curb the aetlvi
ties of Miss Iturton and censure her
for the work she has done in Hint.
It isn't often that a woman's club
goes wrong- n any question relative
to civic work or the kom! com
munity, but the Hint organization is
an exception. Invariably organizat lOBff
of women stand for law anforcenu nt.
and partlcalarty the enforcement of
laws having to d with the employ
t of child and women labor. In
view nt this fact the action taken by
the I'ltnt clap Is surprising.
Miss Burton, however. Is not dis
mayed She declares she courts the
most rigid Inspection of her work, and
that she will continue her activities
in I'lint and elsewhere in the state. Khe
pan well afford to take this stand, for
she knows the law is back of her and
that she has the support of the state
labor commissioner and governor. The
present administration is keen on the
t.f .fi ement of the labor laws, and Its
i onfbletice in Miss Burton was shown
when she was reinstated in office upon
the appointment of Mr Powers to sitc
CCOd "luck" Fletcher as commission
er. The appeal by the Flint woman'-'
lilt, will result, we believe in no sat
isfaction to the petitioners. Instead of
curbing the activities of Miss Burton
she no doubt will be warmly com
M . nded for her zeal and told t pro
id with her work with even greater
nergy than before.
We Back up Our Statement with 0u
Personal Reputation and Money.
1 an so p.,sltlVe that we 1 .Ml IV
lieve 1011stipati1.il. no matter bow
chronfc it auj hp that we oaTii to fur
iMi the medlCUSI free Of all cost If we
We think that It Is worse than use
less to attempt to cure constlp ttM
with cathartic drugs I'athartic muy
do nreoi barm. Thcv may ,auc a re
action, irritate am) weaken tip) bo-yels.
and make constipation more chronic.
Coaattpatteg i often ermompantoo!
ami may. be caused by weakness of the
Oervee and muscles at the large in
testlne or colon. To expect a cure yi.u
must therefore lone up and strengthen
thus.- parts and restore them to health
h i P tiv ity .
The ileoeirery or the aetltj aylnet
pie of i.iir remedy involved II, labor
of skillful resoanb chemists. T.iv
reasaif prodpem results suh us ar-
aXpeetPl from lie best of the best
known intestinal tonics, and it is PBI
ti ularly prompt In its results.
W. want you to try Hexall Of del lift!
mi our guarantee. Thcv are ex cdiiml.
pl 1 ant to take and are Ideal for chll
Tea. Theg apparently act rllre. tl ,11,
the nerves and BMgghBJ of the bowtls.
having, it PPBM seem, a noutral .ution
other organs or glands. They do
not purge or cause incrmvenfonca, If
they 1o not ixHltiv.ly cure chronic or
habitual constipation and thus relieve
the mvriads of associate or dependent
chronic ailments, your money will he
refunded. Try Ilxa.ll orderlies at tsir
risk. Three sizes of packages. 10c.
2'-., nnd f0c, B. member you can ob
By Mrs. T. P. O'CONNOR, Enfltsh SuffVielst P P
HE VERY FOUNDATION
MAN AND WOMAN IS WRONG.
Wo tmist nut rely tifioii scutinicnt. What we want ami
what are demand is JUSTICE,
The laws as they statul today are INADEQUATE. Many of
them in Markedly nnjtist to women, and no reformation will tako
placo without the franchise.
It is the duty of woman to foree man to a position win I WTUS
nOE ami A KKOGANCE and OPPRESSION arc 1MP0SSI
Women atv btORfht np by the theory of expecting Bodying faith
fulness, consideration, unselfishness and a taking of all responsibility
from their shoulders by man. Slowly, but surely, she has to unlearn
this filM lesson. There aro men in the world, many of them, tenderly
chivalrous to women. But wo do not, we must not, rely upon senti
ment. What we want and what wo demand is justice.
AN OUNCE OF JU8TICE ADMINISTERED BY THE LAW WITH A
iUDGE AND A JURY BEHIND IT IS WORTH ALL THE CHIVALRY
IN THE WORLD.
CATTLE ON FARMS
OF UNITED STATES
INCREASE IN THE LAST TEN
YEARS ONLY TEN MILLION
DOLLARS IN VALUE.
Washington, v ,,v statis
tics by stales relative to cattle reported
on farms lor continental 1'nited States,
at the Thirteenth lecnnial 4'ensus.
April Ii, I'.'lo. art contained a an olll
rial statement Issued today by Director
Durand of the Bureau of the OPMMI
la the Depart meal r Coaunorcc ami
The aggregate value of all cattle In
1910 was $l,4s.V"iMi.uoii, M compared
LONGER TERMS FOR GOVERNORS.
Wlu n Rhode Island recently gave 110
electing state ofltCOM every year, Mas- ' v,';,rl'"ir heifers. They increased 7S,
sni huseits was left as the sole survi-h'""' '"' 11 r ' "'lit. in number, but tle
vor of the puraaeily nonalfleiable llat'r almost i9,ooe,()p in value, or
Of states that cheoso governors an- ,r",M Hfi-94 to $14.14 p.r head Vearl
i.ually. Rhode Island Joins the '" w,,', r lill fell off in aver-
majoritv ot the states bv establishiiu.' 'K'' value at about Ihe sain,' rate from
Meaptal elections. The two-year term
is now the minimum. But even this is
proving too short, and twenty two
ataPM now elect their governors for
four-year terms and one. New Jersey.
f..r three ream, TBS tendency to
lengthen executive terms is in the line
of progress. Two years was formerly
esfhi lently long time to test the effl-
lency ot an administrator whose ii
thai were mostly routine, but tlu v are
all t , abort when an executive has
many and complicated aaestlotH b
consider and when among his other
duties Is the creation of body of
public opinion favorable to any In
novations he may want to make bi ad
ministrative details. Kour years is long
enough for an executive to develon his
governing capacity. If he has only
mediocre ability, he can then be drop
tied without much outcry from the poli
ticians he has about him, while. If he
has exceptional ability. I second term
I of four yean ghouM satisfy the ambi
tion and give scope for the plans of
The la o-year term with the popu
lar p'imary really Involve two cam
paign. Our public officials spend too
much time and energy getting In. With
Ibis reform In the States It would hi
a good thing if a similar lengthctihi".
of the ter ns of the president to six I
years and of Representatives to four
yea 1 1 could be
brought about in tic
Since the discovery in Kngland of
the lawn mowing proclivities of the
guinea pig the price f (lose little
animals has increased 40 fold.
It s the Pabst exclusive 8-day malt
The Beer of Quality
trie richest, moat wholesome beer, and
it s the exclusive Fabst process that
gives it the delicate flavor and ap
mi Teg Or .,
r as MfSF
OF THE RELATiomb nFTWrriu
with $1.47;..Otui.iioo in IfM; the net
amount of increase being on!) $li,HM.
IMH! and the rate 0.7 per cent.
Halrv cows were valued it f.'.ns.Hl 7.
PN in IpPJ apd at $704. i IS, PPJ In 1910.
showing an increase of almost $l.i.
NMm, or 3S.T. per MPt, t.-r the tie
cade. This was partly due to an In
crease in the number of animals am)
partly to the increase In average value.
In number, dairy covvs Increased from
IT4SMM to liMMMk or M.1 per
ent; mid in average vine per cow
I'roin UMI to :I4.J4, or If.! pet cent.
There were large .list ascs daring
ihe decide number and vataC oT most
other 0HPPM of cattle. Tows, other
than those kept for dairy purposes, in
creased 229.279. or 2 per cent, but de-
ofeaael la total value t,lteM, the
average value per head going- down
from $2.'147 to $22.:i2. It is .piite pos
sible that this lower avi rage value Is
due. at bast in part, to the fact that
the enumeration was six weeks earlier
In the spring, and that for this as well
as other reasons the aniaials were of
lower average age in 1910 than in I9O0,
What has been said of cows, not kipt
for dairy purposes. Is equally true of
?lv7:, to $1!. 79. This (ondition may he
due to the fact that yearlings in 1910
were on th average eeaoMeraMy
younger than thoaa so reported in
States Leading in Value.
Texas has the largtst total value of
cattle on farms, am, .anting to $129.-
mf,me, or coiisiderahly more than
three tunes the total for the New
Kngland states. Iowa is a close sec
ond with a total of $119.0011. gegh(
other states report more than $.r.0.
OOO.ooo each as the value of cattle Oft
farms. These are , n York. $s;t.oi
Hi; Kansas, $80,1x4, ep); Illinois. $7;i.-
171,090; Nebraska. $7.:. 049,000 ; Missou
ri, $72. 7.'!2. 000; Wisconsin. $7.4oo,iiio ;
Ohio, $r,l.:i7u,iHi0; and Minnesota. $.',.-
IfM) in the in paum montlonel
the total value caitle on farms is
$Mio.iioii,ooii. ,,r :,3.s per cent of tlu
value of all cattle 011 farms In tin
1 lilted Stales. The corresponding
total for these 10 stales. In 1900. was
$Xr.;.00l,000. or r.S It per cent of the
value of cattle In the entire country at
In 1900, New York held seventh
place In the list of states with rcsp. , t
to value of cattle, but in 19H advanced
lo third place. Kansas was third but
is now fourth; Nebraska was fourth
ami is now sixth; ami Missouri was
sixth ami Is now seventh. Illinois was
lifth. Wisconsin eighth. and Ohio
ninth in the order at both flfinsnoei. In
lift, IVnnsv Ivania held lentil place,
but is now eleventh, while Minnesota
has passed Oklahoma, South Oakota.
Indiana ami Peanaylvanla, and is now
petizing zest that u so
Prt Brrwlng Comptny
Cer. Scott n4 th St.
Tl. 78 N-rth
PRODUCTION LESS THAN IN THE J
PRECEDING YEAR. INDUSTRY
IS MOVING TO WESTERN
Washington, D. t, Nov. ft, A pre
limiiiarv statement of the output of
lumber, lath and shin-', s in the Unit
ed Stales during the calendar vcais.
1910, 1909. ISiOK. and 1907 was issiletl
toda.v b i.'ensus Director Iv. lana
Da rend It Pag prepared under tin
direction of William .M. Stewart, chief
statistician for lnanlactur. . bv Jasp. r
K. Whch hcl, expert special agent. The
data were collected in CO QgergtlOB
with the i-'orest Service of the Popart-
incut of Agriculture and form one of a
series of annual reports regardhm the
lumber mid timber iiianul'act 111 is.
The reported production of lumber
in the Ualtei Slates during lilt was
tiilMfJ M feet hoard measure, as
against 44, .".09.71) I M feel in 1909. :).',,
:'1'4, til M feet in 1908, und 4Mtllil
M feet in 107.
These llgures of production art 'WA
oattrely contparahle hy reaaoa of the
canvass of the mills in dltfcrotgj U'.u.v
The number of mills covered by the re-
rts In each year lias pteg as follows:
191". :; 1.9:14. LB09. 18.112: IPX. I1.M1:
1507. tvt,ii0, The great excess in the
number of mills canvassed in 1909, as
conipared with the i other vows, was
due to the fact thai this was the regu
lar quinquennial census year mid the
t utile gauntry, was eapvaeesd b spe
cial agents, wlireas the other canva-s-M
have been conducted bv mail. Tin
effect of canvassing a much l u g. r
number of mills, however, is by no
means to add I PM responding amount
to the reported production. The great
niajorit.v of the large mills arc Included
for each year, ami tin- additional mills
reported for 1909 were largelv small
mills, the aggregate production i
which is only a comparatively small
traction ..I the total. it is probable
that had the canvass if 1909 been no
more complete than the canva' s of litO
the production Of 1909 would still bay.
bet n at least as great as in 1910.
While, therefore, the conoluolon oan
not he drawn limn the above igUFCS
oi produetlog thai the actual output In
1910 was less than in tPMa neverthe
less, it is quite likely that such is tic
Washington, which had hen lh.
leading state in lumber production
since 190,., mi only itood Hist in 1910
but showed the ingest actual laeteaee
III OUtPBi oyer I9"9. Mississippi, on the
other hand, while still one of the
heaviest lumber producers. report, d
the largest actual decrease from I 1119.
Although the total reported produc
tion in 191" was less than that in 1909
by onlv i, per lent, all of the States
showed a decreased cut in the later
vear except Washington, Louisiana.
Oregon. California, Idaho. Montana.
Arizona and Wyoming, all of which.
Arab Prisoners Taken by Italians at Tripoli
On the Way to Execution American Flag Flying.
) T I
1 - - .
Photoa by Amerlcun I'ress Association.
lr,K f, correspondents The Americ.1
ins refused to desert bla DOaL
Where the finest biscuit,
cake, hot-breads, crusts
or puddings are required
Royal is indispensable.
Royal is equally valuable
in the preparation of plain,
foods, for all occasions.
The only baking powder made
from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar
Mo Alum No Lime Phosphates
with the exception of Louisiana. It will
be noted, are oa 01 near the Pacifec
Industry Moving Westward.
Of the tout principal lumber rogtoaa,
the di crease during the past four years
has been greatest ill New York and
the New bgrJaad states, and less
marked In ihe Lake atatee, while the
.southern slat. I and the PndAe coast
group, which are the aaweel eeateri of
lumber tnanu f ac turi ng activity, have
steadily limroanod their production, in
lp)7 New fork and the Nea Bagiaad
siaiis eentrlhuted I per cent of the
total cut, as against ('...' per cent in
i9H; the Lake etatM wpplied li.1 pw
cut in 1907 ami tt, per out in 191";
while ti, per cent of the total was
repotted from the southern slates III
19"7 and 4:l. 9 per cent in 191". The
cut Of the Pad llo coast si itcs in
creased from n;.s per cent of Ike total
in 1907 to l M per p nt in 191". The
relative prominence of the southern
group Of st iles in lumber production
has been maintained during nputy
cars owing t the continuous and ra
pid ievelopiuepl Of Ike uulustrv in tin
western portion of this region, thus
making up far Ita decline In the Mat
era and older lumber Males of (h,
group. In fact, the general westward
movement of the lumber laduatr) dm
lug the past dor Od is indicated by the
fact that onlv a little more than M
per cent of the total OtttpUi tf luinbei
.fiiJ TSSaMkLmt i" TT"
J " tbe Un',ed S,!,t""
in the I'liited State- in 15)00 was cut
west of. the Mississippi river, whil in
1910 about 47) per cent was reported
from that region.
The softwoods supplied 1 . 1 lio.s.'.ii l
feel hoard measure, or 77.9 per cent of
the total production in 191", while the
hardwoods contributed B,M7,4Sf M feet
or tlJ per cent.
"THIS DATE IN HISTORY."
I. .79 Sir Thomas ilnsha n. founder
of the Royal gckangOi died in Lon
don, Bofa there in llli,
IfM Ruaete and J'oland signed a
treaty at alliance ai;ainsi Sweden.
1 ,90 Brygg Waiter Preetor ("Bai 1 1
OornwalP), the poet, born in Lead
1:1 tland. Died in London, Oct. 4,
Is:!.", J. lines Hogg, noted Bttgltotl po
et, tiled. Borg la i7n'.
in4o Prtneeee victoria Adelaide,
eld it daugkter of fguem victoria,
borjg. Dead Aug. r, imi.
It5f opining of the Sat nia branch
of the Qeaad Trunk Railway, cunneci
inc. the main line with the U ailed
issti A ptactbal phonograph, In
vci'ted by Thomas A. IMisoii, was un-
IV9I Ureal massacre of t'hinese b
the Japan oat at pari Arthur,
190" I 'ii , .v lives wi re lost in a hUT
l it aae In Tennt aw e,
Mn S!,m" f,,,, n",
cui.suln.... t 'onsui John g Wood hnv
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