Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1913.
THE CALUMET HEWfl
SITE IS ISSUE
Ludington, Grayling and Holland
All Make Good Offers
One of the nu rrii-st battles of the
legislatixe session is th.it over the
I, cation of .1 i. fin. nu nt camp site tut-tin-
Mbliuan .i!in;il t ; ( 1. 1 1 1 . ll is a
!tr,f which interests each of the three
!oi a', it i' s whh h have a chance of laiiil
ing ' Mif, and :u !i is putting: forth
t 1 on t he si I
, lit ' i
tail iu'.v 1 : l i 1 1
1 1 . - best in th
1 aeksli,!" 1- tt
u.'is, which, '
will out. It inteicMs
l i f til- state hir;iilM'
si l I i ll Ii v t hi' leg isla I iiiv
very I i r,".'-ly 1 ll'' l ilt in e u.-e-f
t !i" N'.it imn I ! ua i d. A inoi
mil. I ni", in that tho or-.uiia -
i it i
:;. t.i 1
; I I i 1 1 1
in i! it., I y
i of tin ...
as fi i tll'i!
.. I.'.'t :i SII-'
V 1 ti y nut-
'lit.', I for til.'
clt. ! of the
s and is now
of tho great
SETS FIRE TO
BED IN HOTEL
Frank L Smith Spent Rest of
Night in Jail
tho I I IV by I.'
rather than by
i, !i sit,' m best r
of th. Vitlelil
tlif ii'l t !le
Mil' 1. I lll'iO II lilt,. p. .lit i
J ..Mil.' to. ui. tho I h ill
Anon i n g i Hi".
Tliree Localities Concerned.
Tlit'i'-' Ik' ;i 1 1 1 1 s ale playing fur it
.if I are hi ituing ovorv possible inftu
I'lii i' to ho ir t i try to land it. Tin""'
throo are ( Ir i '.iiil'. 'a lii l o K;is:r.',i
Hansen has off. led 1 r o r? charge .1
site which ("apt mi W. ils-. 1'. S. A., l.'
!.iros ,s tho tiiost nwiifiiviT cpum-'
ho has rviT f',','u: l"u.i:iuTtoti, w ht re
tho troirs li:iv.' f.r s, vera! oar.-. .cen
CIKM !ll" d. rill 1 where oiio of tho finest
.Mm;, tfolinds imaginable 's offered
free hy tho pooi.Io of I.u,l:nston: Hol
land, wln.ro the pent h of Holland and
the A s-i.i '-i.it ion of r..nimore of Orand
R.ipids ;ii',' setting forth every energy
to I t 1 1 ! th" oimp hi ca '..-- of tlio busi-
ties It is expected Woiihl he hrmiiht
to th.-M- hio.iliti. s Ihi'ouO !f.
Pee; !.- of CimnIiii- atnt one of tho
Han-ti.- life la-re ur-ru',,; th" ;ra ling
Mt.?. Pad If. Mint,'. Charles Floyd an 1
other I'H.Mtn .'a nion i'f Holland an 1
Or: r: 1 F.arids :.ro ri:ht;t;g- tor th
Holland it. s'.-nat.T Sim (i.!"!! and
Repr. s. rt.tive Cl :!!: Tut'ls are Iook
in; af'.r tho f.-i 'in 'ti t'o with all
t!:o str nuth n hi, h tlvir rs..tv.il jni--
two , t,
Ml, I ii-"
an Vrinsr v
no that i".
s. '. , t i"ii .,
th -'tii tn i
' fTi ;. lit to
- a r -
Houglitcn Organ,2,itipn to (jive
iimI Song Festival ToOiO.lt.
it-: (i t'h i
l.'ll I. -!'
at th" '.
t! is i
1 rank L. Miiitti. a lumberjack from
a I'aii'n in the neighborhood of Onto
iMKi'n, was i.iiil i'ff wlu-n tho ramp
v. as broken up this week ati.l fame to
II, .lighten to eelehiate. Aftr a Knit;
winter in the woo.'s. Smith wanted to
eelehrite riulit and it is said lie spent
the day and evening yesterday In vis
it itiir li'i'iid refreshment pal.io-s and by
lii;;ht hail ai'nuired a considerable
He took a room in the hotel Jewell
.'ii Sh hl.ii street, but the etTeets oT
l is eel hratioii ha.) li'u worn off and
he hei'.'tnie boisterous. Finally It is
i-aid ho set lire to the bed In the room
and tlv hotel keeper then asked him
to transfer himself to nnotTier domicile
lor tlio rest of the nittlit. Smith refus
ed an I tho : herut was then notified ot
his presence and asked to fct e Stilitll
'"dinus f,,r the nicht. Two oflicvi'S
were .'isp.it, -lied to brins him In and
he was loikted in the county bastile
until his tii i 'in in tr when he was tak
en h of,. re Justicp Mortimer O'SuIlivan.
lie pleaded v'lilty to a charge of beini?
drunk and disorderly nn.1 was Riven
thirty n.iy.s in the county jail. Jus
tice l "Sullivan suspended sentence on
him. however, on condition that Tie
l.-ave t!n county and he went back to
Ontonagon mi th" niornlmr train.
Jumps Board Bill.
a Maipito, a resident of i alu
s in detention nt Iron Mountain
I e was seized last evening while
way to ("hicntro. He Is nceus
tryinj to defraud a boarding
veeper of .1 boa i d. lill. An nf(1-
err will have at 1 o'clock this after
noon to secure him and bring- him
hack ''" Hcushton.
BOWLING LEAGUE RESULTS.
Jasper Beats Prospect and Agates
Win From D'amonds.
l'o!I e.vin.r are the results of the Vol-
et bowling leasue uanies
the foe r.U.ys Thursday
-ram I i-' K
the ( .1
In a i,
! M '
: i ,
', I I I I . 1 1 e I
1 ' .
Frimoditr . . . . !M 17" lfi7 11 1M
. Ilmnes 123 in; 131 lfifi 1 1
Hunt;.' 121 n; lf f 141
r.. Henties . ..Ill 12S 1 :.." l.M 141
Totals :.- r.H r.r.6 62:
H. uisr l.'.O 12 140 122 12'1
At km I-:"' l"r' 111 ! 12 lti'i
. f. . :i l in 1 14.; p',2 l.'.l
st..yie ii; i:..; 1 vn i:ij
TotaN . . . . :::: nv r. 0 : t;i ."2
Hart lUI 141 lit 142 12
Ki. !",);. .. 1.T1 111 12 17! 17 1
K'inpf ti.. ST 11. 10 Ii7
. mo r ... . 22 4 in.', lis ir.S K,7
T"tiis r.ip.t mc.i r.iu 'so .':,:
! I I I.". K.7 171 Hi.'. l.T.
K.'om ir . ... 111 12:: if.'". i:.: 1 n
!:. poi.iiii 11.: ill lf.s ior, 447
I. ni- P. 171 1 47 l".f. I''.
TofaN :.77 .r,:'' t;T2 f.f.3 6u7
MANY HEAR MRS. JEFFER8.
Painesdale Suffragist Worker Ad
drenses Larg Audianc.
Mrs, Km1 JeffeiH, iiliiclial of the
I'ainendale higlt twiiwl Hnil a leader
iimniit; the upper penlntiula equal nuf
frajjo workers, delivered a highly ap
preciated ItHture last rvonltiK in tlio
city hall assembly room in tho pre
enco of a lai'Ko us.seniblafii of inlercttt
d men and women, nays tho Mar
tiufttc Mining Journal. Mm. JetTers'
talk wan Instructive and coiivlin in.
"Wonu'H'a Miffrago moveinentt no
longer are confined to limited arean.
iialiotih or classes, but are world
wide." declared the apeukcr. "Women's
rinht to vote H beinjr discussed every
where. Strife for the enfranchisement
of women can be compared with men's
struggle for the riKht to vote, for tln-v
lid not always have the, ballot in
fact, it I t only in recent years that the
bone, brawn, and muscle or the land,
the substance of tho world's nations,
has lnd the rlfiht to control Itself. The
standard of government has been
changed. It Is no longer. I. the kin;,
am the .state,' but it is. 'Wo, the peo
ple, me the state,' and woman's ac
tivity in striving for the ballot looks
toward the full and ideal realization of
that nw standard of government.
"It has been proved that the woman
of the world today can vole, and does,
not in all places, but. In a few states.
In some states women vote more
largely than men. tako inc.ro Interest
in elections and are at least as active
in iKilitics, You will always find such
women on the side of right. I want to
emphasize this point.
"The old subject of taxation without
representation presents itself in a new
and startling form. Women are striv
ing for a voice in government spurred
on by the same principles on which the
Constitution of the United States wan
founded, upon w hich our advanced and
ideal federal government Is based.
There can be 110 comictent objections
against equal Miff rage. None can stand
up under analysis. Nearly every
woman is paying indirect taxes. Many
are paying direct taxes.
'When I tell you that 100. (KM) women
in this rtate donate $4,000,000 to the
state, county and city treasuries each
year and have no voice in directing
the expenditure of any funds, several
of the above-mentioned facts may ap
peal to you as' strong arguments In fa
vor of suffrage. In addition to direct
taxation, woman pays a tax with ev
erything she buys.
"Woman's place Is the h'me, we all
concede to this. Hut the things that
are directly within her realm, or rather,
formerly were, have been taken from
her control, have been commercialized.
How can man administrate over tho
affairs in which women was originally
the prime factor and do its as suc
cessfully as a woman?"
Gossip of Market and Mines by Minnear & Co.
NEW YORK MARCH 28, 1913.
The two large selling agencies mai tuny i"
M. C. M. ANNUAL DANCE.
The annual dance at the Mining
colleg" gymnasium will be given April
is this year. It will be In charge of u
lotnmittee consisting of (J. I !oi
don. chairman; C.ardrer l-Mwards, K.
I-:. Heuedict, C. A. Rashleigh and (J.
MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED.
T! ." !',;, w Inu marriage li''cn:;es were
issa. d this morning by County Cletl;
K 1 is. r ;
K Vi' -i- r husli.ka. Winona, and An
na is "l l iii 11. Winn Iia.
Hi" Ib.nda. I oi!l'i- lib', and Hulda
M il., I .. I 1, '.1. llle
.' ' . ill v. r . Caluim t. and Annie
M . 1 Ii 1 1 Ii 1 'a bmi't,
r it'll. il, ..ti..:, -,
I t , r I - IV, I, J ..- I I 'l l' I'l' I I t I !
the 1.'! t fi," e,omf. . h 1 ! .
Atitill" '.. rnial 1. I- 1 11 la lid. J:
HlT'tfe. S", June I.e....
Hiftnan I'ikkali. Kinl.iti'h i'Im
W-w Vi.rl:. Julv 1'n'T.
I;.. I 111,
I- 1 1-t
M .11: H i,
fo.l t llfi'S
. s ilhi.tr;
.! s.w I
::!:t "it Woman':. .u'i roifr
lb nu- :;iu,ly 'I'll, of Hati-
1 nil) at a meet ln held at
o n pul.lie library. ne of
of the nu '-ting was an ad
t. '! lo slides gifii by tlu
,i ..f 'allllll' t on "Hoi-
1. 1 ' I'm ."W.
l.".s i" l.-e bh
be .., ."ipi. ,' l.y
ha:: renle.l I, ilf o the
liy store in the Iti.ur;
ck. Ills old stand will
the Ib oio Plato barber
FEEL SHAKY, BILIOUS. HEADACHY,
OR CONSTIPATED? TAKE CASCARETS
Ice skating .it the Am.dildromo wll
end this eVe.rni.' 'lie soft W -"Client
yesterday was bad for the ice and
another day or two of the same sort
would render it impossible to keep the
ice in f,nod condition. The Ice will b
trken out Monday and roller skating
will begin a week from today.
T. ll. Wilcox was a Houghton visit
Th" Douglass House has received
from 'he (lideons. a religious traveling
men's rrganization. '200 copioH of tin
llible to be j laced in the various room.
in the hotel. The t.ldeons have been
distributing bibles for h number or
years. II. f ir ultimate aim beinr to havn
a 1 opy of this work in every hotel
00m in the United States.
Miss Mat tie Sherman of Calumot
"as a lloUgmon Visiior mis mu';.
"William Harth has resigned his po
itlon with the St. Paul to resume
bis old position with the Copper Itange
rallro 1 1.
Miss p.es Shields has returned from
i trip to Ann Arbor and Detroit.
The Houghton high seTiool Junior
lass will give a dancing party this
veiling in tho Masonic hall.
Tho pah. "tine Cnmmandcry, Knight
l- Tiifl.ii s. have made arrangements for
( grand ball to be given lay 1 In the
Charles C Hansen of KasUnu Pa.. Ii
visiting in Houghton.
The membership banquet of the
Houghton light infantry has been post
poned from this- evening to April 12.
Si' k headache". Alwavs tra,e th'-m
to ' izy liver, il' lave.:, fernif ntlnL' ,,'l
in lb" b' V.rN or a si- k ft-Mnm h P..I
H'.V ,11... ,,: tipati il tnatt'T, rae- ill' I
bilo i'. n. fit. l ir the bow Is. iii'b ol
.. in-.- . - r 1 i ' .1 out of "1" f yrtem, i r.
,.t,v",rb".i it.t'i tho bh.fKf. Wh"i fin
al most 1
1 , n l.o rpii. kly cured by t'as.-arets
t il-.en t. .rdht will straighten y u
by 'ln.rnlt "t a 1 0-1 ent box will
; "in lo ad clear, s'om i' h sweet,
ir.i' liiave',: r't'iilar and triakf you
n-'l t Til fheirfi" for month
i'hil'r.11 roil n sen rets, ton- they
Jovo (hotn me fhrv taste g'Kid alio
f j i- 1 r rlpo r ftciien.
tfio b iwf Is. The ITect is
i tantr,e(.us. liijles whos
.rini'm urn especially
Si"l b'i. a;iehe', need H"t
; 1. nt
p,,i :,.n r o 1," ti;.- .I. licit" brain ti." .. j k.
it , :..- . ,,m estion ni.d that. .'nil. 1
: 1-,. 1... 1. f I
I ' h I . ' o . 0 1 1 "
I ,u. :,. U 1. iuom- tl. 'HI--- I iv I
..i,.i..- .1 lo re 01 .Ml " 1b" b!c alio
in. ui. 0, 11. : mi rio "0 fti-l " J "
Q) CANDY CATHARTIC Vfv"
V V . nnurr - A KIS riQIIfi CTftBr .
! Pr-r 1 yrV.TBn..
SPORTING EDITOR'S NOTES.
Harold Janvrin. tho youngster with
tho Boston Red Hox, Is being groomed
for the utility infield position.
Connie Mark's Athletics left Kan
Antonio Tex., with the Intention of
winning every game played on their
Abundance of sunshine and big gate
receipts have made the White Sox's
trip to California a great success.
The Bchodule adopted by tho Milon
asB'K-htlon rails for the opening games
onl April 29 and th closing contests
Pitcher Padddy Oreen. the Connectl
cut league star of 1912. Is Showing
plenty of sp-ed with tho New Yorks
but he Is wild enough to bo tied.
Tho Chicago Cubs have a pair of
game eocka aa mascots, the birds hav
ins; been presented to Manager Evana
while tho team was at Tampa.
The Cotton States league will worry
along with four clubs this season. Tho
circuit Is composed of Jackson. Mcrld
ln and Columbus, Miss., and Selma,
mil Papke will be out of the game
I for sevrrnl months on'nccount of nn
1 injury to on of Ms hands,
reduced their foreign asked price of copper to 68 rounds.
15 shillings, or equivalent to about H.9.". cent per pound
lor electrolytic, are understood to have restored quotations
to the former basis of 15 to 15 1-S cents a pound. The
M.lume of business met cm tho reduction was the reason
given for the quick recovery In prices. There have been
no price recessions here and good buying at current prices
of 15 cents per pound and better was reported on th
part of both domestic and foreign consumers.
The exports of rctlned copper up to March 25 totaled
33.74S tons. This amount is only 5.000.000 pounds nhort
of the entire exports for the past month, and we sllll
have 0110 week's tlgures to hear from. Undoubtedly the
export figures will be close to the 80,000,000 mark, which
is Indicative of the low supply of copper in the foreign
countries A year ago. when foreign countries were
drawing ;irlnclpally on their own reserves, the figures for
tho corresponding month. March, showed exports of only
n little over G8.000.000 pounds.
The steady absorption for investment that has been go
ing on in this issue for some time past, manifested Itself
this week with a sharp advance of over two points on
The nnnual report which is expected early in April,
should be the best leading sent to North Hutte stockhold
ers In a long time. The latter part of the year l.ti: ,;i
cost of close to nine cents per pound was obtained, while
that in the early months of the year ran over ten cents
per pound. This was due to the fact that lower grades
cf ore were handled during the first lx months of the year
than were in the last six months.
It Is expected the ore reserve figures will be almost as
great ns in any previous reports, fur during the last year
a number of the veins developed above have been opened
up on tho lower levels, ami from which a big tonnage can
The official figures on the production, it Is predicted,
will be very close to 1:6,000,000 pounds. It is very hard
to determine the exact figures for tho Huttc mines are un
like the majority of the copper companies in as much as
they do not announce the monthly production.
Assuming that the copper was fold at nn average price
cf 16 cents. North Hutte's profits for the year 1312 should
r.e w?ll over $1,500,000, 0 double the dividends distributed
Even if copper metal sells as low as 13 cents, which at
this writing seems very remote, North Hutte could easily
continue the present rate of dividends, fifty cents quar
terly. Undoubtedly tho dividend would have Increased
during the high belling- pi Ice for copper had it not been
for the proposed expenditures of overhauling their Specu
Shaft sinking below a depth of 300 feet has been re
sumed after cutting a plat at this depth preparatory
to crosscuttlng , Further plats will be cut on the 400-foot
und 500-foot levels as soon us these depths are attained.
The rdiaft Is sinking at the rate of about 0 feet per month.
The crosscut on the 300 level will not be started immed
iately, nor before information concerning the dip and
strike of the big 40-foot amygdaloid, originally encounter
ed in the shaft at a depth or 210 feet, Is known. This In
formation will be obtained by diamond drilling two hor
izontal hole, starting from the plat on this level. This
work Is now In progrens. Neither of the drill holes is
expected to exceed a length of 100 to 150 feet, but as the
diamond drill cannot be operated concurrently with tlit
rock drills working in tho bottom of the shaft, several
weeks' time will probably be consumed In this work, all
of which must be doin before crosscutting Is actually
A crosscut Is being driven cost on the 32nd level for the
purposo of exploring tho so-called West Pew-able lode.
The crosscut has attained a length of about 150 feet, and
should Intersect this lode at approximately 175 feet. The
West Pewablc lode was opened on the 4th and 23rd levels
several years ago without showing much In the way of
commercial copper ground. A number of test pits and shal
low shafts are also sunk on this formation In the old Saint
Mary's and Pontlac tracts. The showing on the Pontlac
was quite favorable near surface, but petered out at depth.
In the Franklin acreage, where the showings are reversed
and better ground Is obtained nt depth, there is some hope
for the development of commercial ground at 3,000 feet.
The hope la based on Improved conditions noted at deptii
in the main Pewablc lode, which hns been opened to a
depth of 3.500 feet, and reveals copper ground of com
mercial grade below the 2.000 foot level generally. The
drifts on the 35th level. In this formation, show a contln-
minco of the rich shoot first noted on the 26th level This
tihoot, which starts at a point hovoral hundred feel north
of the No. 1 Mhaft at the 2fith level. Is being opened by
drifts north on the 26th, 28th and 31st levels, and by
drifts both north and south on the 33rd and 35th levels.
ThH company has encountered copper ground of some
promise in what Is thought to be tho No. 4 conglomerate
bed. The showing occurs In the end of the west crosscut
on the 500-foot level und at a point approximately 1,520
feet west from the shaft. About 20 feet of copper bearing
ground hss been opened at last reports. Tho deposit
occurs nlong tho apparent contact of the conglomerate
bed with the overlying amygnlold bed, und so far as can
bo told from the limited openings made carries downward
n this contact. This conglomerate formation Is not to
be confounded with the Boston &, Albany conglomerate
upon, which the Franklin Mining company operated in
earlier years, and which bed lies far to the west tf the No.
4 conglomerate. Just opened In tho New Ha It la ncreuge.
Drifting will be started Immediately. Tlw crosscut, which
has Attained a length of 1,5.10 feet, will be pushed west
ward to Intersect a copper bearing amygdaloid, previously
disclosed In diamond drilling. Crosscutting and drift
ing will bo carried on simultaneously. The shatt remains
bottomed at a depth of 500 feet.
One of the most Important developments has been made
In tho past few days. On the 1,400 level of the Hesperus
claim about 400 feet southeast of tho-Colorado shaft, a
tn-foot vein of glance and bornlte ore was encountered.
Simultaneously with this good news, came the report that
a body three feet wide, two-thirds of which is copper
glance, has been opened up on the 19th level.
Assays taken from the ore encountered on the 1,400
level show values of 10 per cent copper and 19 ounces
of silver. The Importance of the strlKe, irrespective of
the ore being high grade, U emphasized by the fact that
the vein has un cast and west trend, which Is the direc
tion taken by the veins opened up by the richest mines
in, tho Hutte camp. Previous work has been carried on
in veins having a northwest and southeast strike The
only possible damper to this good news will bo tho ne
cessity of proving where the vein upexea,
The annual report for the year ending 1912 will not ba
mailed stockholders until after the annual meeting which
will bo held in June.
The production of Miami In February of 1,408 torn was
tho lowest since April, 1912, and compares with 1,466 In
Utah Copper produced in February 3.910 tons.
Nevada Consolidated's February production amounted
to 2.3:9 tons.
Chino's production lor the month of Ichruary was
This low price Cobalt Issue Is worthy of consideration.
It Is steadily developing new resources nt its main prop
erty, according to all reports, and the Savage mine of the
nomp.my is one of the young mines of the camp.
The work of Increasing ;he capacity of the mill Is being
rushed as rapidly us possible, and xome time during May
it Is expected the company will be In a position to handle
240 tons daily. They will then be able to handle more
of the lower grade ore from tho Savage property, of which
a large tonnage !s blocked out.
McKlnley la paying at the present at the rute of ten
cents quarterly. The last dividend declared is payable
April 1, to stock of record March 14.
At an adjourned meeting of the board of directors held
the past week. It was decided to pass the 3 per cent quar
terly dividend which Is due at this time.
After the meeting It was stilted by officials of tho com
pony that the net earnings for the iiscal year ending
Leceinber 31, 1912, after charging off all ordinary devel
opmcnt work on the proprietary mine, were (425,985. Dur
Ing the same period there was paid out on account of new
properties and in exploration and development $229,489
The company has also under option several properties
upon which payments fall due during the current fiscal
year, and the board of directors deemed it advisable to
defer distribution of the dividend for the present, and utsc
all available revenue to meet the payments.
On regular operations. British Columbia u ho 11 Id produce
about 10,000,000 pounds annually, and costs are around
pb, cents. Tho last dividend was 15 cents, paid on Jan
uary 15. A total of 30 cents was paid in 1912 and 25 cents
The annual report of this company has been published
the past week and shows that after paying out $350,000 in
dividends there was added to the surplus during the year
$306,435. This gave the company a surplus of $897,317 on
January 1. 1913.
There were produced for the year 11,99.1,598 pounds of
refined copper nt a cost of 10.61 cents per pound, and tot
which the company received an average price of 16.0
cents per pound.
The product showed a slight falling off us compared
with the year 1911, and the cost per pound was higher
The recovery of 15.22 pounds of refined copper per ton of
lock, compared with 15.07 in 1911, Is very gratifying and
reflects the improvement in the south end of the property
or that ground tributary to No. 6 shaft. The discard
was also reduced from 11.11 per cent In 1911 lo 9.29 p
cent In 1912. notwithstanding un Increase in the refined
yield per ton
More than passing interest Is attended to tho bidding uj
of the stock in this compnay to bIx dollars per share, Iat
est advices from tho camp rtate that a drift has been diiv
in from the 1,300-foot level ore body of the Hrtggn shaft
to the Warren boundary, and the value of Warren Is more
thoroughly demonstrated. W5iile the company could re
tul n its individuality and operute the claims owned. Uter
is 110 doubt but what the Calumet & Arizona could handl
it more economically as they could start right In to the
ore body from the 1,300-foot level without any additional
Il is intimated that the Warren stockholders should
make tho first overtures a was the rase with Amerlc.
whoso shareholders recently voted to nell their property
to the Calumet & Arizona company for 16.000 shares of
No dates have been set as yet for the exchange of Anui
lean stock as tho Calumet & Arizona official have not
ratllled the sale, athough no objections are exectcd.
This is cue of tho best speculative Investment issues of
the Tlnlic camp; Investment In that It pays 10 cents
snare quarterly, and spends lively, the possibilities of
earning big money are nractlcally unlimited as the rich ore
Id encountered mostly in pocket.
. Assistant Mutiager lilrch Is reported to have stated the
ere reserves now oper.ed up are sufficient to last for three
years. This statement moons that assuming the mineral
contents of this ore reserve Is the same ns that taken out
the past year, profits of $1.70 per share can be obtained.
The company Is reported to have $500,000 In the treas
ury, or equivalent to 50 cents per share. .As earnings have
been nearly double 'dividend requirements, an Increased
dividend Is quite within tho realm of possibilities, or It
may be disbursed In the shape of an extra dividend.
Without an Increase In the dividend rate, Iron Pdossom
is paying about 28 per cent on Its present selling price.
They now are tho second largest shippers In the camp,
und while, they met with nn accident this month with
hoisting engine which noc sulfated shutting down for a
few days, the profit for the month will nbt be teduced
A mill Is being Installed at Hie property to handle the,
low grade product, which Is expected to add materially
to the net revenue of the company,
This company has temporarily ceased drifting on the
new lode, recently opened en the 18th level, nnd Is In
stead cutting out slopes for the purposo of developing a
reck tonnage. The crosscut and dilft In the No. 8, or
Pewablc lode, nn the 4!th level wns showing nhrut 2S feet
WILL RIVAL ni VMDirc
There Is promise that Hie A. A IT
championship, meet may develop ii,tu
ompctltlons that will run the OK,,,.
pic games a close race for lnt..i...L.
The A. A. II. is making an effort 1,!
hold these games around tho time tho
Oxford and Cambridge athletes r
scheduled to uppour for the meet win.
Harvard nnd Yale."
Should this be brought about It win
esult In tho keenest competition th.t
has been seen at A. A. IT. games fP
many years. Tho English vat sit,,..
are equipped this seuson with the host
lot or athletes they have had in ear,
and another race between the nute.t
Oxford miler. A. N. H. Jackson, and
Kiviat, Jones and Tuber of Anitjea
win lie sutncient to draw a tremendous
Pesldes this, tho Englishmen have a
remarkable athlete in Ashington ,,r
Cambridge, who showed his versatility
y winning tho half mile, hurdle race
and broad Jump at the recent Oxford.
Cambridge meet. Ho may not bo abln
to win an event against the men wut
specialize for one particular nuniio.
tltlon, but there will bo tho greatest
cuiloslty to sep. a man who can per
form equally as well In three ku h di-
vcrsltled events as the cantab.
Jack Knight's great batting uitii
the Jersey City Skeeters hay earn him
another chance In fast company. Al
though he has been with four inaj,,r
league clubs, Jack Is still a young man
and looks to bo capable of "coniinu
NOTICE OF ELECTION.
Notice is hereby given that the An
nual Township meeting will be held in
the Township of Calumet, County of
Houghton, State of Michigan, on .Men
oay. the 7th day of April. A. 1.. I HI!,
for the purpose of electing the follow.
One Supervisor, one Township Clerk,
cue Commissioner of Highways. ,nn
Township Treasure., one Member
Hoard of Review full term, one Justico
of the Peace, full term, one overseer
of Highways, four Constables, 0110
The polls of said election will h,i
opened at 7 o'clock !n the forenoon
or as soon thereafter as may be and
w ill bo continued open until five o'clock
In the afternoon. The polrs of s.dd
election will le located at the follow.
Ing places in said township:
Precinct No. 1 at tho Armory.
Precln?t No. 2. Calumet Captain's of.
Precin'-t No. 3, Captain's office at Nu.
16 shift. Calumet.
Precinct No. 4, S. Hecia Captain's of.
Precln:t No. 5, Norwegian Temp II ill,
Precinct No. 6, Hed Jacket Town H ill
Precinct No. 7, Frederlckson Bldg.. 011
Precini No. 8. Finnish Hall at Yn
Precinct No. 9, Forester's Hall. WoK
Precln t No. m. Palmer's Hldg.
Precinct No. 11, I.aurlum Town 11.11.
Precinct No." 12, Parnottl Bldg., 1-. 1
rreclnet No. 13, lire Hall, Copper
J A M ES M AC NA Ufi II TO .
Township Clerk. Apr. "
March 29 April 5. 12. 19. 16 M i -NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given, that by ir
tue of a Writ of Execution Issued mit
if the Circuit Court for the Count:
of Houghton, in chancery, in favor af
Charles Ollila, complainant, against
the goods and chattels, ami real es
tate of John Walz, also known as .lohn
A. Walls, in said County, to me, l
reeled and delivered, I did. on tho 27th
day of March. A. D., 1913. levy upon
and take all the right, title and Intel -est
of the said John W'ul., in and '
the following described lands; Situated
In the Township of Calumet. County "i
Houghton and State of Michigan, t'
wit; I,ot numbered Eleven (ID
Block lertcred H, of Centennial HeiKh's
Ixtcation. according to the recorded
pldt of said Centennial Heights "ii
tile in the otllcc of the Register nf
teeds in and for Houghton County.
Michigan, together with the appurli fi
ances thereunto belonging; Aid. 'I"
WHICH I SUA EE EXPOSF I "It
SALE at Public Vendue, to the highest
bidder, at the front door of the Court
House in the Village of Houghton, in
said County (I hat being the plan of
holding the Circuit Court within w1'1
County) on the 14th day of May. A. I.
1913. next, at 11 o'clock In the f'
noon. Dated tills 27th day of March. V P.
Oalbralth & McCormack,
Attorneys for Complainant.
Hiislness address. Calumet.' Mlchlg "'
Continued on 3rd Pago, 3rd Column,
SAMPLES ON REQUEST
PrlnUr., Binder, nnd SUtlon.ro
104 FIFTH ST ' I FHONE5C9