Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2C, 1913.
THE C ALUM El HEWS
Non-Residents Must Get Permis
sion of State Warden
'Station a,' . and tether jee-rMuiiH
Iiuntlliiijj shipment- of name la the
ui'I''i' leiiiiiKul-i slum! I nut receive
miy !? f caivMKm-H from non-re-side-nt
huntc-r.-c without req-jirliip them to
reduce their ic-riniH to send venl
kiu. out eif tlif ntute," naiil V. H.
oaten, "slate Kaino warden. "Kithcr
hern use tiny do not uudt-i stand tin:
law or tlirouiih a U'ir to make thing
i ;t.' for the hunters several a stents
have received hini"iilK not author
ized l Hpeelal permit. Thin is ciiii
ferriuit no favor on the non-iesident
hunter, tor it sini ly means that some
;ame warileii along- the line"v. ill hold
up the earcassea, r ndinsr . an huiuliy
to I'lid cut if it can properly be nl)lp
ped. We hae several carcasses on
mil' hands now that were shipped in
violation of the lavv'j reiiuireinonts.
' PoshcnhIoii ff a non-resident li
e e-use- eleee-s not make it leual to sill;)
a deer carcass out of the state. In
.-lelclil urn theft must a special per
uiit issued by the department. These
permits tan he obtained by addressing
the stale warden lit .Maiipielte. T
icoullelueut Is not one set up by tlie
le) art meiit, but is a pari of the law
There 's little t-li;ine-- that Kiihic
1-earinit a permit will -set out of tin
state, so non-resident hunters, wli
are now permitted to --hip one cur
iiss te their homes -vill save them
selves much trouble by meetinit th
reiiniieiaent of ihe law in the Itrst
Lower Stat Hunter Killed.
Mr. nates Ints ieciveil a- icpor
riom I-. . .Nelson, name warden at
M. luhi-t-e, or the death of !eorne
K. .McNeil, of Ml. ' --.isaM, wlio was
shot by t V. Me "a II, of the same
illy, and who died while he was be
ini; taken from the hunting eamp I
t.arnet in Mackinac county. i.Mc.N'eil
was shot in the body, the bullet en
(eriiiff ire rijtht side. I ut fall. nif to go
through the body. It was shot from
a ;to-:tO rifle. McNeil was firtv-tive
vars of hk and McCall is hfty-eisht
Th.' men were members of a party
several lower state hunters. Jt is
said that McNeil cut in on the tra
ol a (her belnir followed bv McCall
Mct'all e'-ertook th.. man ami as h
was looking for'a deer und. having n
idea any hunter was nearby, tired a
mm tiiniKitig he had overtaken t lie
i ninial he was ollowing.
aine wan'ens report that owinrf
to th.. elianve in tlu Iniiiliiiu reason
the dies are getting on better than
i hey eli-l last year, thev not making up
as lanre a pa it of the kill as they di
ni the l.it-t bunting sci'snn. The war
i. ens are well pleated to observe this,
is it I on the prcsn v--. lion of the does
that continued good hunting depends
i in- Moriieiis report iii-u large mini-
hers of deer are now hung m in tin
woods and the present outlook is that
the kill will be a hoavv one.
ATTACK PRESIDENT WILSON'S
POLICY IN PHILIPPINES.
Taft Says It Is Mistake to Give Poli-
ticians More Power.
New ork. N. Y.. Nov. :'o. Speaking
n the siilij.'ct, "Ilohling the Philip
pines, tie fore the Itrooklyu Institute
or Arts and Sciences last night, ex
President William II. Tafl attacked the
poli. y e.f the Wilson administration.
Ill taUlilg exception to the pedicv of
Provident Wilson in granting ini-re
power to the filipino politician. Mr,
liiit eiecLired this aelion to lie- far in
(dvatieo of the- time- eif even an
pioach to self-governme nt.
.Mo wo to let these isheuds go allel
tut n tlie-ni ,,ver tei an eiligarchy of e-lu-'t
' and attr.ntive orator who real
ly belie ve in aristocracy and who' have
la. re al e e.nce pli.m eif civil and Indiviel
ua liberty and ce-rtainly no capacity
by training an. education for hiicccss-
iui popular government V" tlie speaker
.'onllnil;ntf. he eleclared that "the
minute' the strong backgrinind tf .11
peivverfiil goveniineiif is w it lull a w I), the
ellflhulties between the More., who
me- mutinous and have ni s.vtnpathy
with I lie I'iliplnos and have a racial
hatred fur them, will at once develop.
I'lie More.s have notllleel us that they
"dl nut stand I'ilipitio government.
the best toilet and
bath soap made.
Twenty-'fivc cents or
even more can't buy bet
ter soap, because
"Th Bubbl Bath"
contains chemically pure
clycerine expensive but
not too good for so zood
a soap, and one so uni
Sold at 10c by good mer
chants the world over.
James S. Kirk A Co.
: EDUCATIONAL NOTES.
(Hie Idaho county hat more than
C.'.O boys and Kills oiKanized in new
!iik, cook I ins, potato and torn tluh
Juliet. III., aims to mi rl, of dt-lin-
tuents in its schools by putting the
bo.s too bii; for thelp tlasseu Into
a special class In chartfo of a man
teacher of forceful personality.
"In l-Jdinl-unih." says Sir James
Orant. "tile impression Is gaining
Kiound that phjskal culture cumcs
before humanities, und hyuieim is
reckoned of greater Impoitame than
Tin- Massachusetts state- board of
education maintains a teachers' reg
istration bureau for teachers deslrinu
positions in Massachusetts. lu the
pas year, the lirst of its existence, the
bureau tilled sj pot-ltlonn at salaries
raiiKin' fiom J,7()0 down u $10 per
Native children in the Alaska
schools', under the fnited States Ini
tcau eif education, become so enthusi
astic over the personal hygiene cam
paign that they frsii-ntly bring their
lilt hers and brothers to se hoed to have
tin-in put through the clipping and
cleaning process at tin- hands of the
Kinoiy and Henry college-. Virginia,
until ri-iviilly an institution eif the
literary type-, shows interestingly tlie
trend of the times in its efforts to
meet ma ro directly the m-eds of the;
humiliate viiiuit.v. Without weaken
ing its literary departments, the col
lege Is see-king to put Its young ine-n
inlet touch with th everyday life of
the rural communities from which they
come. Recently a demonstration age-nt
was secured, to have his headquarters
at the college and direct agricultural
and industrial work both for the stu
dents eif the ceillege- ami tin- people of
the surrounding community.
UNCLE SAM MAKES 700 MILES
OF STAMPS EVERY DAY.
Continued From Fourth Page.
may lie a ml of yellowish cast, while
an excessively thin layer may exhibit
a bluish cast. The former is known
as overtone and the latter undertone.
When a inislage stamp plate is new
tlie overtone will predominate, while
as it wears the undertone becomes ap
parent. This partly explains whut juu
term a shaeles, although there are
either factors that govern this varia
tion. Although we lake precautions
to use an ink that exhibits tlie mini
mum of dilfcrence betwecu overtoil'?
und undertone, and discard the plate
when it exhibits pronounced wear, this
variation is bound to exist.
The yellow ing of paper, which Is In
evitable, no matter how expensive the
paper may be, changes the color by
introducing Just that amount of yel
low Just us urcly us if it were udded
to the ink tormula.
Kxposure to acid furties. n. matter
how dilute, sooner or later will affect
the color to produce shades, and it Is
not our purpose to make an indes
tructible ink, for if we did thele would
lie no difficulty In removing tlie can-
cellutieui marks and using a. stamp
indclinltely. We aim to give ''ii l"0
best tiiat we can make that will meet
with all conditions.
All tire aware, no doubt, of tin- dc:
miction b the bureau of a huge
number of two-e-ent i'anaina-Pucille
ommemorutive stamps as the result
of iin error in the designation of the
same Thoiv were tl.otj I.nimI' of tlu-se
-tanilM printed, having a face, value eif
js:-).:'!!!;, ye t not u single stamp of tills
ies ever left the- bureau. What a
prize one of these stamps would have
been to the collector.
As a lesult of fl change from the.
liginai design in the- .',(i-cent parcel
posl stamps, .leO.MMl of thai series,
willr it lace value of $:;&;., HH'. were de-
treijeet. Nor did one. eif these- stamps
i-iive the! bureau precincts.
Near th" close of the past liscal year
inspectors of the- peistotliee department
visited the bureau, all unannounced,
check up our accounts, and alter
task of many das duration the no-
.Hints checked out to the last one
cm stamp, mill wo iccciveel the heart
iest compliments for tlie excellent sys
tem ve have- in practice at the- bureau.
vcr H.(Mi.l,ii(i,ai( eif stamps were ae
onuteci f -r ami I am ple ased to state-
thai not a single stamp was misplaced
.Securities to the value of over threw
illions of dollars were m.-inufaclur-d
the bureau during the year 1513,
and tee the credit of our honest cm-
loves lie it said that all of this vast
sum Wiis hiinelled without the loss of a
single penny or postage stamp to the
governme-nt, and none of Us faithful
teiilers ever engaged In the eeninter-
eltlng of our product.
After seven years' labor we have
perfected a rotary printing press for
the printing of postage stamps that
will completely revolutionize stamp
printing from intagilo plates. The new
machine, which Is expected to bo
laced In operation In the bureau of
ngraving and printing wllhin the next
Ihlrty days. Is the result of th labor
and efforts of Benjamin R Stlckney,
mechanical expert and designer of the
This press combines twenty-threo
operations In ode. It prints, gums and
perforates the stamps, cuts them Into
sections of loo stamps each, or will
finish the stamps In coils of M0 and
1.010 stamps per coll.
It turns out tho 1 finished product
lesdy for shipment to the postmasters
of our country. My Its use a saving
of 6r per cent or $280,000 will be ef
fected each ear I" the- present coHt of
printing the Btamns, j ,
HALE AGAIN IN
Wilson's Personal Envoy in Mexi
co Has Had Stormy Career
Washington. L. C, Nev. The
important role which William Ifcijard
Male plays in Ihe present Mexican cm
brogllo us the unoltieiul and conflde-n-tiul
representative of President Wilson
has brought that remarkable it. an
again into the limelight of public in
terest. The last time ho hold the cen
ter of the stage was in l'.'OS, when he
had that famous interview with Km
peivr William, the publication of which
came dangerously tu-ar causing seriems
international complications he-twecn
tlermauy ami Knglaud. His present
appearance in a seml-diphnn itle role
under the most critical conditions and
inconnection with a situation reijiiir
ing tin- most skillful diplomatic hand
ling, naturally revives the Interest In
Mr. Hale's remarkable and somewhat
William Itayard Halo was born in
Itichmoiid, Ind., April t. I His
father was a man of wealth and gave
him an excellent education hv private
tutors. Young Halo had brilliant tal
ents and was scarcely more? than a
boy when he- elitereel the lie-Id of lite-r-alure
by writing jHielry ami short sle r
ies feir newspapers and magazine. He
also snowed consicleralilee ability as an
orator ami took active part in on
two or me Democratic state cam
paign. Then he came to lloston, stud-
ied at Host on university and Harvar
tend completed his education ill tlie
K pi sen pa I theological sclieiol at Cum
briduo. There- he became- acetiuintcd
with Ihsheip Phillips lirooks, who tool
greai inte-resi m the- brilliant voting
Popular as Minister.
The bishop placed him in cliarg
a mission in Middlcbori, Mass.. wl.-U'
under the energetic Icadc.-ship 1
young Hide developed Into the- Chun
eif i ur Savior. As the rector of the
parish the Hev. William Riyaid Hale
becani ! exceedingly jKipular in Middle
lioro and his brilliant ability attracted
attention throughout New England
In is;b) he caused a sensation by pub
lishing a paper entitled "A Religious
Analysis of a New England Town," In
which he pleaded for the unlllcation of
church interests, at least In small
towns, and severely -criticised the
methods used by churches to uttract
crowds and to raise funds. This paper
and many of his sermons containing
similar criticism, made- him extremely
unpopular with clergymen of all do
uoininatietn. He preached a series eif
notable sermons in Ht. Paul's church
in Hosttm. ami in HWH lie lectured at
Oxford university, by invitation, on
"The Making of the- American Consti
tution." making an excellent Itnprcs
Mis Wife Divorced Him.
He rclaiiic-d his hold on his own
parish until 1 8i7, when his engage
ment to Miss Mabel Matilda Jolly, the
daughter of a Middlcbor woolen mcr
chant, was announced. His choice did
not meet with the upproval of some
of the. old women In tho parish und
they made things o disagreeable for
lhe young minister that he resigned
and accepted a call to a small parish
in Ardmore, Pa. He married Miss
Jolly in 1M'J and took her to Ardmore.
Seven months later she left him and
in 1 10 1 she obtained a divorce on the
ground of cruelty. Afte-r the divorce
had been granted, Mr. Halo retired
,'roni the ministry and, for some time
iit least, trie d to cam a living as an
insurance agent. He-coming dissatis
lied with the Insurance liusiiuss, Mr.
ilalo gave it up and turned newspaper
and magazine writer. He- alse took
active- pint in politics ami vvciit on the
stump for liryau in litoej.
Interviewed the Kaiser,
In PJ0S, while- einploje-d by a New
Yeirk newspaper. Mr. Hale went to Cu
rope and eiblained, through the Inter
volition of P.n ron von Sternberg, who
had been (Serman ambassnilor to the
t'nited Stales, an opportunity to in
terview Kinpcror William who, at that
lime-, was cruising off tin- eoust of
N'orw.iy in the Imperial jaclil Hohcn-eille-rn.
li was on board eif that yacht
that Mr. Hale had that famous inter
view witli the einpe-ror which stlrre-d
up such ii tremendous sensation. .The
kaiser was severely criticised for hi
Indiscreet utterances and the German
lore-lgn eillice made strenuous ofllco to
suppress the- puiiiieat ton or tne inter
view which was Intended for a promi
nent American magazine. Although
part of the edition had already been
printed. On- publishers of the maga
zine consented to suppress tile edition
and to destroy the- plates sriel eveiitual-
Iv the matter was hushed up.
Mr. Hale was literat.v editor eif a
New York tiewspaper when President
Wilson bee nine governor of New Je-r-
se-v. ivir. Male was a strong support-
of Mr. Wilson and became an Inti
mate- friend of the gejvcrnor. I lie
frlenelship continued after Mr. Wilson
was elected president and Mr. Hale
wus a freeiue-nt visitor te the white
Iioimc. When the. Mexican situation
became acute, Piesideiil Wilson ent
Mr. Hale to Mexico as his personal
represent itlve, to obtain authentic In
formation and ad vie e concerning the
conditions in Mexico.
A cloistered nun of Visitation Con
vent, tn the surburbs of St. luls. re
cently saw the outside world for tlnj
Fecoinl time since she entered the In
stitution half a century ago. Her
presence outside the convent was re-
cjuired by a business transaction.
livery eHr on Oct. 1 there U
I reached at the churoh of St. Cather
ines Crce, in London, a sermon to co-m-meniorate
the deliverance from a lion
In the Arabia n e!esert of Sir John
ayer. who was Lord 'Mayor of the
City of London In the early part !
J the seventeenth century. J
PLAYS AND PLAYERS.
j ; 4 $
Luue-a Hurt Is breaking
vauelev illH sketch.
It is said that Kitty Cordon Is go
ing back into vaudeville.
'Ada Itehan has returned from her
annual visit to England.
Edna Wallace Hopper is to become
an actress for the "movies."
Lillian Mortimer Is appearing in a
sketch called ,,Iletsy Mobhlns."
Margaret Anglin has added "Antony
und Cleopatra'' to her repertoire.
Gilbert Miller, the son of Henry
Miller, is about to make his debut as
Will J. Ward and eight girls are In
(.!us Edwards latest hit, "The Iid's
"rnham Mo Hat, who wrote "Hunty
Pulls tho Strings," Is to visit America
lu tin- spring.
Polairc Is to start out in tin latter
part of thi month at the- he-ad of her
Olga N'-the-rsole is advocating a
feminine theater for the social better
ment of women.
Annette Kellerman has a pie-cc call
ed. "The Mermaid" Haldwin Sloane
Is to wriK the music.
Margaret Hourne has been engaged
by Henry Jewett, who will havo a
slock company in Meislem.
John and Emma Kay are to appear
in an in t reejuiring several persons.
The Kays will appear in black, face.
John E. Ke Hard Is to make a tour of
tlie west with a streuig company and
will give Shakespearean performance.
(rant Stewart is at work on a new-piece-
called "A lilttb- Water on th;
Side" In wnich William Collier I to
be the star.
"The ('ill ami Pennant," a
baseball play by Itida Johnson Young
ami Christy Mathews. m, Is to go on
tin roiiel shortly.
Martin Harvey, the famous English
player, is to ceuno to America next
yci for a temr f tin- Pnited States
Cyril Weightier, tho English actor
has arrived in New York and is to n
pe-ar in :i play by Cosmo Hamilton
entitled "Th Duke's Son."
Joan Havez has discovered an Irish
nightingale in a young woman named
Nora Klynn. Slu Is to appear in vau
deville in a repertoire of songs
Several companies will play "With
in the Ijiiw" in tlie English provinces
and A. H. Woods has arranged for Its
production in Germany and Australia
When Maude Adams be gins her New
York engageme-nt she will have two
supporting companies, one is ie en
able her to give Mpcclal iicrforinancc
eif Miirrio plays.
"FRECKLES" DECEMBER 2.
Splendid Attraction at tho Calumet
Theater on Th.it Date.
"I'leckli-s," a dramatization of Gene
Stratum Poller's popular novel of
that name-, will be; prtsi-utc.-cl at the
Calumet tlK-uter Dec. Of the piece
the Morning Albeitla-i, Caigaiy, Can
uda, has this to say:
"To capacity .ludlences were
pleased with the presentation eif
'Ereckles' at the Sherman Grand. The
play ileal with Ihe adventures
the beiy 'Freckles' who, released from
an orphans' home-, llnds life a haul
game. As a baby he was brought to
the institution with one little hand
destroyed by an accident. The younr!
lad linel when thrown upon his own
rcsoiitveu that tlie world wants men
who are big und strou anel wholo un!
that h with hut one strong iirm Is
not acceptable-. At hist, however, h
gains the coniulcncc- of a lumberman,
who give him a position as guard of
the- timbe-rhinds, and hero be prove
himself a manly, honest, lovable-chap
witli ft desire to sing and to worship
nature' ami lncilentiulv to dream eif
sweet girl 'angel.' Ills ail vent lire
in the weioels Introduce the different
characters. iuclu-.ing several ol tin
simple, wholesome types, that give- to
plays of this klml an apparently never
emllng existence, while the problem
plays, the ses-iety elnmns, the crook
plays and others of like nature pass
on epiickly to oblivion.
It Is clean and sweet and those!- eif
the audience who world permit them
selves le- be swiiye-.I by Its apf'caling
eiry left the theater just a little hit
better from having sympathized with
Freckles" rind watche-d his strimglc
"lilieTei "nel verse eield's t-ma1e hillise-rf
deserving f the girl in whom his
Mveetcst e'ream materialized.
"Th company i a compact little-
band of V';rs. very evenly halanc
d and led by Julius Voile, 11 11 ae ti r
young in years, who gives a sympa
thetic interpretation f the character
Iarge einntlties eif eggs ale belli -i
t-ent from Prince Kdwaril Island te the
Mostein market since' Ihe new tariff
hew e-nnie Intei e-ffee t
HEAD STUFFED? GOT
A GOLD? TRY RAPE'S
"Paps' Cold Comoourid" relieve)
worst cold or the .jrippe in few
Hour No quinine used.
Take "Pape's Cold Compound" ev
ery two hours until you have taken
three doses, then all grippe misery
goes anel your cold will be broken. It
promptly of ens your clogged-up tins
trills and the air pnssages of the head;
tstops iiH;dy discharge or noso run
nlr.g; relieves the heachiche. elullness.
f?verlhnes. sore throat, sne-ezing.
i-orenesp and stiffness.
ln't stay MttifTed-ui! CJuit blow
ing and Bnufttng. Lase your throhbitig
head nothing else In th-world fives I
such prompt relief a "I'upe'n OoM I
t'ompound," which costs only 23 centa I
t ny drmr store. It sets without as-
blstane e, tastes nice, and causes no
inconvenience. Accept no substitute
Determined Movement on to Pre
vent Wakefield Hanging
New haven, Cpnn., Nov
sle WaLelield will not hi
the- women of an cnti
light for the life e.f
ttate rise and j
human being, j
liie-icy must be fchown."
Tin- women of Connecticut are- mak- j
In.; 11 lii'tcrmincd light to save the life j
of Mrs. Hessie Wakefield ami this
was the eeinhdeiit assertion e-f Mrs I
Sarah De-vlin, eme- eif the leaders In J
Ihe light. The stale pirdoii board vv il'
nii'et on Dec. S. and petitions sigio-d j
by thousands will be- ile-sented asking
that senUiue be commuted to life- im
prisonment. In the stat penitentii.ry H.sie
Wakeiield is awaiting her death, se
t'eir next Mill eli. am shut oil ftoin
e iimmmiicntion with those- sc-king to
i.id her. In tin! same piison . J.tnu-s
Pie W, the- niUI'deler eif Mis. Wilke
lleld's husband. He also is to bi;
Stigma on Children.
In 1 poor Hill.' house- tear W I-
bury ate tho father and mother -if
Ke'Ssii- W;. keloid and with them lh
tvvei childre n of the' coiidellilli'd .r
ii 11. Mrs. Devlin has lalUed to th
children it iit to th'-ir grandpa rents.
"Think eif it! The eliili'ien know,"
siad Mrs. Devlin, as her eyes tilled
with te-iiis. '"I hose- 1 1' little- tiling"
have ln'iii told. Tlie-v can not grasp
the- meaning ol it, but tlie-y know
that some power 1 1. 1 -t claimed thi-lr
mother. Tin- little girl is I; the boy
II. Will hiimaniiv
ilv;ys penult siu-ii
llllllgs its tins ,' i lui be-en IJe veto's
since a woman was baiieel in Cnn-i
lie-itieiil. Are we- now to re-Velt to the
customs of a centnrv iigo''" !
"When this niov eiii'-nt lirst sta rti-d," j
Mrs. Devlin e'oiitiniie.l, "many women
in inv 01 gatiiiition iind others said
they w.iild not take part for fear it!
would hurl the- sul'fr.ii' c. iu.se. This I
isn't i- matter eif politi-s. It Is a mat-!
l-r of life and de-ath. I would flu lit f
thi woman's lifei if I knew it meant
Would ne-Ver ge-t Ihe- ballot.
Has Two Babies.
"We an- lighting for the- life- of
human being, a poor, Ignorint
1 1 1 . '
She ha performed t'n- hlglie-st .'ni.
of a woman for h-r -t ite, having
borne two l run u. healthy children.
Mut tin- state' would now crush on;
the lif,. Which gave it two lives, be'.
cause of the act of a man.
"All who knew Hessi- have- said that
he-i love for lor children was tlie- one
bright Spot in her eit 'ie-rwi.se null ex-iste'iie-e
e-f want and suffering. They
were a I wax with h.--. Ibid Hessi--been
well edlleate-d. she would mve-r
hiive be-e 11 ooiivlete-d. She would have
been able to tell her story."
Whe-n Hessie Webster wa !1 years
old she secure'il employment nursing
children. Some one vvronged, her. She J
knew- Wiiketie-ld then and neighbors!
declare her par-nt insisted that she
marry him. Wakefield, who was ln-twee-n
4.". and ." yeiir- old. abused he-.
The children were- without shoes and
stockings and their eolhii;g In rags.
Wakefield bought nothing for them.
Then Plew appeared, lie was kind to
the children, lie brought little tilings
to the house l.r the m and worked his
way inc. the- mothi-r'o heart.
Trace Man's Ancestors.
Those who have- Inv e-stig.ite-el 1 'lew's
ancestry have triu e-d the family hue k
to I Tin. Tin- declare he Is a me-mber
of the- noterions Juke family, inves
ligiite-d by IS. I.. Dugelulc, former
ini-mlie-r of till' e Xe-e-lltive committee'
of the; Prison association e.f New
York. lie traced iin almost unbeliev-
is erfect heal th; but to enjoy pood health it is necessary
first to pet rid of tlie minor ailments caused by defect
ive or irregular action of the stomach, liver, kidneys
and bowels, ailments which spoil life, dull pleasure,
and make all sufferers feel tired or good for nothing.
(The Largest Sale of Anjr Medicine, in the World)
have proved themselves to be the best corrective or pre-'
ventive of these troubles. They insure better fcelingsi
and those who rely upon them soon find themselves so
brisk and strong they are better able to work and
enjoy life. For that reason alone, Beecham's Pills arc
The Favorite Family Medicine.
Sold erytvher. In hoiet, Kic.. 2Se.
Direction cith en-cry bos thow tbt etir to food health.
Modern six room dwelling-
Hot water heat, bath, jjas,
FAUCETT BROS. & GOCK
able ruin of dege-neiae-y and e'liiii'
At one time t w cnty-on- lia ini.e. ef
the- Juke family were- found in Sin
Sing and Auburn prisons. Tlie reconl 1
of the- family of Pl.u reeks with
crime tliidiun generation alter gen
eration. Tlieise- In the- tight to save JiessL'
Wake held insist that the life is ton
i ear tee lie- sacl ilie i'd 011 Hie- Klor.V of i
sflc b a man us Plew. They eh Im-
tie; invsterv has not la-e-n eomidetelv
j solved. Plew's story was tliai he ci
teied the Wakelie-ld home-, trie-d t.i
JU. ' M..S- c hloi-e.fenm Wake-lie Id. but the latter
ng. Whe-n ' 'xv k Then they gi;ipded on the
lloor ami when he had suhelued hint ,
by threat w ith a revo'ver, . is i ki . I.-.I
him to walk twelve mile's toward l,;i.
ttl thre.ngh the- forest. There Wake
field was killed find Ph-w swore He-s-sie
WiiUelie-lJ and his iice-eimp'ic-. fn
this story both were sentenced t,
FIERCE RIOTING AT LARKIN
MEETING IN LONDON HALL
STUDENTS ATTACK SOCIALISTS
AND WILD SCENES OF DIS
illice- its ai
11 London .
hea.l eif th
I Dnl. Iin. I.
I to wild seem
disorder ;(t All'elt hall last lligllt.
Win 11 l.n kin was liiiei iite cl a w e e k
ago from prison, wln ie he was seiv-
ing a s.-vcii uioiit h
he announced that
l.'ngl.i iid "tn raise
he- preiiicte-el ii gem
out Criiit Hritain.
s going to
ii fiery . loss" and
ral strike through
There vvas much
in what In- might I
A kirue b.,ilv ol stud,
clou nnivc-isiiv uiiiile an
uts from I
j tempt t
upset the- mo
ling and li. n
ge fofie of pi
ting lotlowe-il. . I;,,
- wa s e i lb-d a ml f ree
ug was aid
injured be-fore the I
to pro.e-ed. lor tie-
dents sue i e-sst'llly stol'llled tip- e-n-
tiance-- and gained admission to tin
hall. Then- liirther lighting took
place. l-'iievvorks w,cn- se-t off amid
sce-m-s of piindcinoiiiiim and for a time
there vvas danger e.f a picnic. The or
rig;misi continued piaviuj. Iiowe vi-r. ;ind
tile- audience l.e-uan sii:L-in sni Lilist
songs, t.i which the- students respolid
e el ley singing " ibid Save- th- King."
When order was Kirtly re-stoie-d
I l.arkln we nt on with his speech, in
I w 1 1 i . 1 1 he- den. .mi. e el t he- government il)
nne:tion with the Dublin strike.
JUST A LIGHT LUNCH.
V Were- oil tile- subject .,' girls,
ok here!" e x laiinocl M 1'ailan.l
v on ev e r tiike- a girl e.nt t.i luii'-l
i:i - ii
It a little faint'.'"
admitted Smith relm t.u
take- my iid ice and elun't.
I took Miss Jennie- Westcolt
restaurant. At first she d'-
to e-;it anything, but the-n sliei
s.lid she iiclioveel she elid feel il litth
take an v thing V"
"Did she- take anything'.'" She
reiyd th - nie-n-l, glanced over it, s;ild
s!u- didn't feel ve-r.v hiuigr.v and or
"llvsters. Iiouill..)), leibsler, outlets.
sw e-'-t hre-iils and peas, chicken, shrimp
salad, biscuit glae-o, maciiroous, eut't.-e-.
ami e r e-ni. cle- melithe. It cost me '.' "
Volt ought tee lie ulai
Clao? What f.
"Why, glad she
Pit isburgh Chroni
It has In en figui-eel out that
si-re-vv e.f an Mlanlic lim r le v
something like. trin.iiiKi times in
veiyag" l-i-twee-n New York ami I.
fc-r1 A hi A
Firtt in (PuaZfy
Firit in Kcsvlls
first in Purity
firtt in Lconomy
J'll.l lol- t lie-se- rca .etli-i
Ca I ii I'M I iSaklti";
J'ovv .ie i- i-, lir ' iii I !
lic.nl -.oil lie mill :
of housewives vltei
Use il a 1 iel Kiiimv il.
RF.Cf.IVC0 IMl.KrST WAR!S
VVrld'l Purr t o4 tup--"1!".
P'm r.ipilie. FetBce, Mick.
T li i A T IC
WJ Nxt to t az umco. gft
E.C. Rii-.hsrds. Mgr.
In two prts.)
Ficm v.- 'vi-riui comedy by To-ii
RoC'lson. This co-Tied Has be o
extremely populir for years and is
wttlic.it eiucvtioo die of the clcverst
th.it has been written.
THE VAN NOSTRANO TIARA
Rriffles put throng. i c new de.il.
Full of entf re f-t-nrj events.
The Fatal Legacy
A hiri frtuir.
T M C A T L R
I AURIUM, MICHIGAN
THHOUStOF GOOD FEATU fl Lfi
TODAY AND TOMORROW
Eclairr 2-Rrcl Dcha.
f totis foLin ItI in hr N'rt Ii v'p-,t
.'irr very irtcrestinf,
A Stronuj VV-steiri D'-''.
PAYING THE PRICE
A Stmnej Rax. Corn."-).
COMiNG SATURDAY, A TWO
Fr-ituring Mis Florence L rn e
ADVERTISE IN !
THE NEWS 1
v l rs LtlflTT W -TtniHll
.,f m m :i n i mm ."n