Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1914.
TH:E CALUMET NEWS PAGE THREE 'Houghton MANY PLEAS OF GUILTY ARE ENTEREDTODAY Circuit Court Disposes of Cases Nlht Sessions Probable The Scptctnber term of the Hough ton county circuit court opined today mi. I the hievlty with which u grist of liusineMM whs dispatched Indhutes thut the ciilendar will be entirely dis 1 lowed of during the present term. To accomplish this riiil, Judge ,1. J I. o'Hrleti announced that the court is ready to hdd night KeshJona and in the event that nttorneyH are ho disponed, I hid will be the order. The calendar is one or the longest that lata hecn pre pared for n number of years and In ull, there are ill) cases to he tiled, of these, forty-four are criminal. Ten Plead Guilt. Plena of guilty were entered by ten defendant and It 1m likely that sen tence will he paused upon the defend ant late this afternoon. Among those who ho pleaded were Vuino iMakl, Mick Prlskl and John St. John, charged with carrying concealed weapon; Da vid P. McNeil, house-breaking; Kino Karlfberg, felynlouM assault; Iljaliner Altllla, Joseph (Jreise and August Sna ri. house-breaking; Charles .Macchl, II. bel and Blander, and (Suiseppc Cisobcl la, larceny. First Case on Sept. 14. After the arrangement of the cal endar, the court announced that tho first Jury case would come up on Sept. 14 and the Jury was ordered to report on (hat date. Meanwhile, naturaliza tion petitioners wll be examined and next week, the Kngle River rnurt will be reconvened by Jud.;e O'I'.rlen. The first case will be that of IJoyd 'Lyman, charged with assault with In tent to kill. This case originated dur ing the strike, when Phillip Mihellch, a striker, was shot during a riot on Sixth street, Red Jacket. The de fendant was u member of the Ypsllantl signal Corps and at the time of tho shooting, he was employed as a mount ed polk omnn for the t & II. Mining company. The second case will be that of Km 11 Strang and James Johnson, charged with the murder of a striker at Superior last January. Nichols to Assist Lucas. At the opening session of the court, Prosecuting Attorney Lucas asked that f Seorge K. Nichols of Ionia be appoint cd special assistant prosecutor to aid In the disposition of Ave cases growing out 'of the' strike. The court granted 1 the request. Attorney Charles O. Olivier of Han cock, a recent graduate of the de partment of tho University of Mlchl gan, was admitted to practise In the circuit court. Ask Change of Venue. Attorney 13 V. Ixnendre, counsel for the Western Kederatlon of MlncrH, an nounced that arguments for a change of venue In the case of John lluhta, Nick Vcfbanac, Iljalmer Jallonen and Joseph Juntinen, charged with mur der, would he submitted to the court Saturday. It Is hinted that tho de fendants will ask that the cases ho transferred to Ilarnga county. Naturalization Petitions. United States Naturalization F.xam Iner Ralph Mosler arrived today for the purpose of examining applicants for fulf citizenship papers at the pres ent term of court. According to Mr. Mosler the struggle between the Kuro pean nations has not affected the na turalization business to any great ex tent, though since the war started, up- MRS. WILLIAMS' LONG SICKNESS Yields To Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound. Elkhart, Ind. : " I Buffered for four teen yean from organic inflammation, i female weakness, pain and irregulari ties. The pains in. my sides were in creased by walking or standing on my feet and I had such awful bearing down feelings, was de pressed in spirits and became thin and palo with dull.heavy eyes. I had six doc tors from whom I received only tempo rary relief. I decided to give Lydia E. Tinkham's Vegetable Compound a fair trial and also the Sanative Wash. I have now used the remedies for four months and cannot express my thanks for what they have done for me, "If these lines will bo of any benefit you have my permission to publish them." Mrs. Sadie Williams, 455 James Street, Elkhart, Indiana, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound,made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotic or harmful drugs, and to-day holds the record of being tha most successful remedy for female ilia we know of, and thousands of voluntary testimonials on filo in tho Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to prove this fact. If yon lmv tho sllchtest doubt that Lydia 12. IMnk ham's Vcgeta Mo Compound will liolpyou.wrlto to Lydia K.lNnkham McdlcineCo. (ronlidcntlal) Lynn.M ash. for ad ' vice. Your letter will Iks opened, read and antiwered by a woman, tuid held in strict coutldcnce ml Department DATE IS SET FOR TRIP TODULUTH Portage Lake Golfers Will Go to Zenith City Sept 12 irungements have been completed U il . . me executive committee of the Portage Lake (Jolf club for their trip 10 iniiuth to play the Northland Coun try club on Saturday, September Elaborate preparations are being made for the tourney and local goltleuds ho i return with tne measure of the crack golf team of the Zenith city u is expected that ten players will make the Journey and several lorn I en thusiasU probably will accompany the team. The tilp will be made bv rail and the party will leave Friday even mi;, me match being scheduled for Saturday afternoon. .(iiinoiincements from Duluth state that the golf enthusiasts of that city are awaiting with eagerness the com ing or the Portage Lake team. The Duluth and Portage Iake clubs are old time rivals on the links and games be tween these clubs have always be watched with Interest by those Inter ested in this outdoor sport. MARRIAGE LICENSE REGORO FOR AUGUST ESTABLISHED 89 COUPLES ENTER THE MATRI MONIAL SPHERE DURING PAST MONTH. l lie largest number of marriage II censes ever Issued in August In the history of Houghton county was Is sueii during the oast month. when eighty-nine couples entered the mat rlnionial sphere, this number exceeding the former record by 7. The previous high record wns estab lished In 1907, when 82 certificates were Issued. Two years later the reo ord was tied. The following numbers were Issued In August since l'J07: August, 1107, S'2; 1U0S, 7:'; 190H, Hi 1910, 79; 1911, 78; 1912. 71; 1913, 6i 1914, H2. It Is not unlikely that the present record will stand for several years as August Is not generally a month of marriages, especially as Is June month The following licenses were Issue at County Clerk Kaiser's otllco yes terday : .Matt Koskl of Kepuhlic and Mrs. Id; J. Huokanen of Calumet. Carlo Mattenccl of Trlmountaln and Miss Koslno Pisan of 1'ranklln. NEW BOOKS RECEIVED. Several new' and interesting books have been received at the Houghton public library and are now at tho dis posal of the public. Miss Allen, II brarian, has announced the list as fol lows: "Zone Policeman 8S." Verrill "Harper's (iasoliue Knglne i took." miction Comfort "1 ton Hedge Hide; Alone.' Affair." Warner "The Salntsburg Juvenile Adelbrog "Clean Peter." Lucas "Slowcoach." plications for first papers have been numerous. Mr. Mosler will remain In the cop per country for several days and to morrow and Thursdiry wll examine ap ptlcunfs for citizenship for the Septem her term of court. Indications are that he will not find time heavy on his hands while hero us there are 16i aliens to be examined ut this term. Mr Mosler will return about tho first of November for the November term of court. Forty-five aliens will ho ex amined ut that time. To date fourteen applicants have ap plied for full citizenship papers at County Clerk Kaiser's ofllce for the January, 1915 term of court. Austria loses the largest number with six, Italy Is second with Jive, while Kngland, Canada and CJreece each lose one. Anton Ahe of Copper City, a native of Austria who came to the United States through the port of New York In 1905, yesterday tiled application for full citizenship papers. PREPARING FOR REUNION. Executive Named to Take Charge of 1915 Sons St. George Convention. The lodges cf tlus Order Sons of St. Oeorge of Michigan, which will meet In Houghton next year, will ho enter tained by the Duke of Wellington lodge of Trlmountaln and the (Seneral Huller lodge of Houghton jointly. Already preliminary pinna have been made and ut almost every meeting the reunion comes up for discussion among the members of these two lodges. Saturday evening an executive com mittee was named as follows: Chairman Thomas K. Mitchell of the Duke of Wellington lodge. Trustee It. I). Kellow of the (leneral Huller lodge. Secretary William J. Trudgeon of the Duke of Wellington lodge. Assistant secretary Oeorge V. Hlnes of the (leneral Huller lodge. Also, tho two lodges have named the following committees on arrangements to work In conjunction: General Huller lodge Edward Uash lelgh, Jamen Chappell, Fred Hnowden. Charles Jenkln, H. !. Kellow and George F. Hlnes. J)uke of Wellington lodge Thomas K. Mitchell, Albert Kent, Albert llay- nes, Herbert Dymond. Jams and William J. Trudgeon. Wilson I I BATTLE 4 . ,r" otoeniph of llolylan cavulr urtng tho nshti,lg about Liege, u me ui iiia wei mulls HOUGHTON BREVITIES. 4 f ; ;. . 4. 4. ,. Miss May Palmer left Sunday even ing for I.ong I teach. Cal.. where sh has accepted a position as teacher. Miss Palmer was formerly a teacher In the Houghton public schools. A. T. I.arncd of New York city Is visiting In Houghton on business. Thiel Robinson left last evening for Green Hay on a business mission. H. Ii. Hlarikenbiiry of Duluth was In Houghton yesterday visiting friends. Willard liolitho of Norway Is regis tered at the Douglass House. Mrs. II. D. McClanathan of Chicago Is the guest of her brother, H. P. Terrlo. Fred Cundy has accepted a position is representative for Him Iron and cop per countries for the Steele-Wedeeles company, one of the oldest wholesale grocery houses of Chicago. Mrs. F.dward Jones, who has been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel !:. Rune, has returned to her homo nt Mass. Mrs. W. II. Vivian and daughter Florence are visiting In Detroit. T. J. Fischer of Marquette visited friends In Houghton yesterday. U. S. DEP'T OF AGRICULTURE Weather Bureau. Charles F. Marvin, Chief. DAILY WEATHER BULLETIN. Houghton, Michigan. Tuesday, Sep tember 1, Masonic Temple Telephone No. 4fil. All observations taken at 8 a. m. (75th meridian time). Temp. I Winn. l t I I 2 s I 5 .s I ' S S o l 3e s Station. Sute of Weather. lpena CG 4 sc 8 8 IS H 10 nw 18 w 4 .00 .00 .4(1 .04 .24 .92 .74 .14 .r.r, 1.40 .00 .00 .74 .74 .'Ml .00 .00 Cloudy Cloudy Kaiu Buffalo 70 4 70 0 .Ml -6 6i 0 'hlrago Duluth Cloudy 'scanaha. . . Pt Cldy Sreen Hay.. nw 4 w 8 w 18 so 4 w 4 SW 10 n 4 o 4 nw 10 sw 4 it 4 tv 12 Cloudy Houghton. . . Manjuette. . . Foggy Pt Cldy Milwaukee. . Cloudy New York.. Clear Clear Foggy Cloudy New Orleans. 7(t Port Arthur. Soo.'. St. Paul..., .64 . 00 Cloudy San Fran... . r. 2 .60 4 . 46 -12 Cloudy Washington Winnipeg. . . Pt Cldy Cloudy Weather Forecast. (Till 7 P. M. Wednesday) Conner Counttv: Generally fair to night and Wednesday. Weather Conditions. The storm cen ter noted yester day In the lted Kiver Valley has moved to the Laka Hegion hav ing lost some what l energy. Haroinetcr contin ues low over all sections from the Uocky Mountain to the Appalachi ans and unsettled, showery weather is general. Thun derstorms have been of frequent occurrence. It Is warmer In the Central Valleys and the Fast. The field of high pres sure noted over the Northwest remains about stationary, but has increased In Intensity, much cooler weather pre vails, .with freezing temperatures In Alberta. Moderately high pressure and fair weather cover the Atlantic and Gulf coasts. Generally fair weath er Is Indicated for this vicinity during the next 36 to 48 hours, It will he rool er by Wednesday night. II. It. COWDRICK, Official In Charge. SAYS FOOD COLORS SKIN. A German doctor has evolved a queer theory about the coloring of the human race that the tint of the skin Is deter mined by the food eaten. Originally, he declares, the human species was black, because our primi tive forefathers nubsdsted on fruits and roots containing manganese. The American Redskins owe their color to the consumption of raw flesh. The Mongols are. yellow because of their descent from a tribe which consumed great quantities of herbs rich In chlor ide ,nnd the Caucasians have to thank the salt, for which they have ft great liking, for their dainty pink and white or delicate brunette complexions. - TORN STANDARDS OF MIMA, HEAD OF THE JAP FLEET, ONCE WAS THE MOST HATED MAN Hikonojo Kainiioiira became u war Idol of Japan when the second squad ron of the Japanese navy, of whbh he was commander-in-chief, met and defeated three Russian warships, the Rurik, the Gromoboi and the Russia, off the eastern roast of Korea on A1115. 14, l!io:.. The Uiirilv was sunk and the others severely damaged and captured. I hey composenr .ho Vladjvostock s'lu.ioioii aim nao neen pre) Ing upon the Japanese men hantmen and trans ports. aner tne JUiriU had destroyed two transports and the Japanese troops they were conveying to Korea Vice Admiral Kamimuia became so un popular with the masses In Japan that daggers were sent to him with which to commit suicide. Hut his final de feat of the Vladivostok squadron, thus clearing the seas of the menace to Ja pan's military 'designs, redeemed him nd later, when his squadron took a leading part la the battle of the Japan sea. when Russia's naval power was destroyed, he became a hero in Japan. He was rewarded with the title of baron and Invested with the Grand Cordon of the. Rising Sun and the First Class of the Golden Kite. Vice-Adiulrul Kamlmura Is 'of the samurai or aristocratic class. Ho Is ti.l years-old and has spent most of his life in Japan's naval service. Af ter he was graduated from the Na val college he was on board a train ing vessel that came to the United Slates. He was an oilleer of the Denral that protected the port of Kobe, In Salgo's rebellion of 1S77. As a captain he fought in the war with China ns com mander of the cruiser Akitsushima. In 1909 he became a rear admiral and chief (f staff of the standing squad- PRISONER TELLS OK IMPRESSIONS WHEN AWAITING EXECUTION In the September American Maga zine appears another Roston Ulackh story entitled "Death Cell Visions. written by Number ti606 who Is now an Inmate in a western penitentiary. Tin author was it one time under sentence of death. He was awaiting the final day with another man who was to la executed nt the same time. In his present story he describes in part as follows how it feels to be under death sentence: " 'The Jong monotonous days dragged wearly by. We wero glad each time night came, and )et begrudged the last day. Fach night left one day less of life for us. We read magazines, played checkers, tried novels, Bang with the other condemned men, but no mental diversion ever removed the spectre of the Chair that waited at tho end of the rqnd we were all traveling so swiftly. I remember one night I whs reading an absorbingly Interesting book. It was "Pere Gorlot," by Iialzao. I read on and on, my eyes following the printed words on the pages. My cell mate spoke to me and I came out of my dream, realizing that for many pages had not sensed one word I read. While my eyes traveled the lines of the hook, my mind had been on the Chair. I was wondering whether the cold, damp cap that was to be clamped over the shaven spot on my head would send a shiver through me that would he mistaken for 'cowardice. I threw dwn my hook In disgust. "Pal, I said to my cell mate, "what's the use of lying to ourselves? Neither of us mention the Chair- aloud. Hut both of us are thinking of It every' minute we are awake and drenming of It when wo sleep. What do you say If we null pretending and talk ahout what's In our-minds? It may help us to pass the time." " 'You're- on he ciled eagerly. "I've wanted to suggest It, hut didn't know how you would take It." "'After that we spent hours debating every Imaginary phase of our ap proaching end. We recalled every printed account of an execution we had read. We argued the relative ease of death by hanging, by a bullet, and by electricity! We even made a Mort of game of It In this way: 'I would say, "What will h.ippen 11.50,000 times yet before we go?" You see, boys, I still rcmemhr even tin figures after all these years. It was tny cell mate's task to ituess what BELGIANS showing their standards torn to ribbons IN ALL JAPAN ron. In 1893 he became and commander-1 11 -chief squadron. He has been 1 in-chief of the Yokosuka -admiral of that mmaiuler- admiralty and member of the Flag oillceis' coun 1 il. Viee-Adrniral Hayao Shimamura was Admiral Togo's chief of staff in th Russian war, and has held many other high posts in his country's naval serv ice. Me Is lu years old and of the samurai. Following his ;radiiation from the Naval college In 1880 he studied In Italy until 1890. Ry that time he had attained the rank of lieutenant com mander. He was a staff oflicer on board the llagship Matsushima In the war with China In D9l, Hnd In the battle of the Yellow Sea ho was wounded in one Jeg. Soon after that was he became a commander and was attached to the naval board. After serving as a pro fessor at the Navat Staff college he was assigned to the Japanese legation in Rome in 1896. As a captain In 1899 he was commander of the warship Sunia. and a year later, in the Hoxer troubles, he was chief of staff of the standing squadron. loiter he was attached to the naval board, and In 1904 he was made r rear moiiiomi. .Aiier serving as a comman der in the second nud fourth squad rons he was made chief of staff to Ad mlral Togo, In command of Japan's na val forces. He became director of the .-awn suiii coiiege in juuii, and was made a vice-admiral. In 1900 he was made commander of the second squad ron. He was a representative of Japan at the Hague nonce conference in iui ills decorations are the second class of the Golden Kite and the second or der of the Ifc.uble Raved Itislnir Sun. 1 icicireu 10. jn tnis (use the answer was our heart beats. Fach f Us vied with the other In Inventing and com puting these conundrums. Always we selected something in which tho nn swer was some gigantic number, run ning Into billions oftentimes. It seem ed to push the Chair farther back Into the future to have such an uncount able number of units of any kind be tween it and us. We used reams of paper figuring how far an express train traveling sixty miles an hour could carry us In the days of life we had left. We estimated how far an ocean gre) hound could take us in a round-the-world trip. We learned how fast the earth travels, and worked out with painstaking accuracy the exact distance it would carry us through space before the day. We read n magazine article on a comet which was said to be truvelinfetnward nn at dizzy speed, and learned how many round trips to the moon we had time still to make If we could travel with It. Ve made a table showing how many heart beats and how many breath were left us at the end of each of our rapidly dwindling number of days. And .ill this helped us to pass the time and keep down the ever-lnrronfc'r g mental ten sion.' " FAIR OFFER. Cook "'And,' sex I, 'I think III find another Job.'" Friend "What did the Misses say?" Cook "She says, 'Itedad. and Oiil give you five pounds when yez leave If jea don't go.'" ITpHf t Magazine. 4- V HANCCCK BREVITIES. v v The regular monthly meeting of the Woman's Missionary society of the Congregational church will bo held to morrow afternoon at the homo of Mrs. T. D. Startett on Lake street. "Our Dome Missionary World" Is the subject for discussion and the meeting will be lead by Mrs. IT. (1. Rich. Miss Rcssie Fisher left this after noon for Ilammonton. New Jersey. where she has accepted a position teach r In the public schools. Miss Fisher was formerly a teacher In the public schools of Hancock. The condition of Jacob Haer, who was stricken with paralysis Sunday evening, Is reported to be favorable, Hancock MARTIN NAMED TO HEAD TEAM Star of Last Year's Eleven to Cap tain Gridiron Squad At a meeting of the candidates Tor the Hancock high school football team last night, Hit hard Martin was Heeled to captain the squad this year. Mai tin wins this honor on his ability as he was one of the star players of the I9U team. He Is one of the plui klest half backs In the county and the members of the team feel certain that he will had them to victory this ear. Although school opened yesterday, football gossip is already in the air. The Hancock eleven will lia-f. !i nIt.hil' cone in H. M. Rosa, who succeeds L. A. Chase. Mr. Rosa Is a football star ami last year be played on the res.re squad cf the I'niversity oi Michigan. Prospect m for a championship eleven are bright, as manv of the t, Liver ,.f last ear's team will again l.e in tin game and some new material Is ready to take the places i.r those who have been lost by graduation. Mcrkc. An thony, O.Neill. Scholler, I.arsen. and several others will be available for tin line whle Hon k, Martin, 1. Rogers and R. Rogers will probably tako care of the back line wllh credit. The tirst practice was held this aft -rnoon at the driving park. This vveel: will be spent in prelimiuar) work and next week, regular signal practice will ' held. The copper country schedule prob ably will be formed In the near future and the first game will be niaved the alter portion of this month. Calumet, Hancock and Houghton have already signified their Intention of entering teams in the league and it Is likely other schools will enter before long. "A MODERN EVE" FRIDAY. Noted Berlin Operetta Will Be Pre- sented at Kerr edge Sept. 4. Real Interest is beli& evidenced by music lovers in the forthcoming; en- agement of the Iterlin operetta, "A Modern F.ve." which will be presented the Kerredge theater Friday even ing, September 4. The seat sale will pen at the Kerredge hardware store imorrow morning at 8 o'clock. The delightful melodies of Victor Hollaender and Jean Cilbert, compo sers of the music of "A Modern Fve," already enjoy a widespread voirue. Mort H. Singer, is credited with the greatest success in his producing ca reer in this mrislcal offering, which was Imported from Iterlin and i re sented last season in Chicago, where It sprang into Immediate favor. Among the most attractive numbers to be heard are "(Soodbye Kveryhody," "Hello Sweetheart." "You're Sin h A Lonesome Moon Tonight," "Rita. My Margarita," "Is the lirl You Married Still the Oirl You Love?" and "Every Day Is Christmas When You're Mar ried." The famous Modern Fve beauty chorus will bo a feature and the sen sational Darning Four exponents of the art of Tango and characteristic danc ing will prove a revelation and a nov elty. S. P. I. CLUB TO BANQUET. Boys' Organization of M. E. Church To Hold Social Session. Members of the S. P. I. club of the M. F. church have made arrangements for u banquet and social session to be held in the club rooms September 11. ldaliorate preparations are being made for the affair and the young men hope to make it one of the most successful of any held for some time. Mothers of the boys will serve the supper and members and friends are cordially In vited to attend. The banquet will be given In honor f the Y. M. P. C. club of guincy, winners of the Sunday school base ball league. Members of the Paines- dale and Congregational nines will be present. At the banquet plans for a permanent Sunday School league will laid and other details for the com ing season will be outlined. MILLING COMPANY ELECTS. The annual meeting of the Finnish Milling company was held recently when the following ottkers were elect. ed: President Kllskila. Vice president William Johnson. Secretary Matt Marjaatna. Manager and treasurer Daniel P.u- kema. Directors Jacob njala. Andrcw Hram, Andrew Neilsklla. Albert Topa- nl and Andrew Marjaama. TO DINE HOCKEY PLAYERS. J. D. Ifinctot, secretary of the Port age Jike HcK-kcy association. Issued to members nn invitation to attend a banquet and smoker at th hoard of trade In Houghton, this evening. Tho object of the gathering Is to discuss tentative plans for the coming year. A full attendance n desired. HOLD MEMORIAL SERVICE. A requiem high mass was celebrated at St. Patrick's church this morning In honor of the late Pone. Pius X. Rev. Fr. At field was the celebrant. In the various churches Sunday prayers were offered Mr a speedy ending of the war and for universal peace. Miss Jessie Cameron, former teacher In tho local public schools, left last evening for Chicago, where she has accepted a position as head of tre mu sic and drawing departments of me of the district schools near that tit). Department LINDQUIST BAKERY IS GUTTED. West Hancock Establishment Exten sively Damaged by Fire. The Llndquist bakery, situated In '. Minnesota street. In West Jlancock, was extensively damaged by fire short ly before six o I .. k Lot night when an over-heated oen. it in bilieved, ig nited the floor directly ai ove il. De spite the HToits of Hi.- tirem.-n, tho building was almost totally destro)ed and a loss of about $,01111 is involved. The structure an 1 tin- equipment was Insured for $3.50. The blaze was discovered by ft boy about ;" o'clock and an alarm was turn ed in. Cunsidcr.-ible headway wa gained by t be lam s hi f-n e t he depart nici t arrived aiel the fire already had crept up to the second ,,r, between the walls. More than all hour elapsed before the Itames were under control and four streams wen- necessary to keep the lire conl'mcd to the buil.ling. Mr. Llndqiiist, il w m r of the b ind ing will begin arrang. m ills to rebuild as si.on as the loss is ad justed. FORTY THOUSANO VISITED MICHIGAN HEALTH TRAIN MOST SUCCESSFUL TRIP IN HIS TORY OF STATE BOARD. DR. BURKART DECLARES. "The most successful expedition we have ever held," said Dr. John 1. Kurk art or the state, board oT health nt Iinsiiig In referring to the trip of tho Michigan health train Just finished. "In the month We Were out, we ex hibited the train to over 4u.imm) persons. We hail planned our trip through cer tain sections of the 11pp. r peninsula in order to catch the foreigners and in this we were successful. People of that Fort visited the train bv the thou. sands and seemed much Interested In what we had aboard. Literature by the ton was given them and if one- tenth of the ocd to sown brings fruit, we Khoiild be satistled." The train tided its traveling yes- terday bt't will remain at Ciiand Rap in adjunct to the fair on thero ids as now. LIBRARY TO OPEN SEPT. 15. New Books Arrive for Institution- Hours Are Arranged. .virs. i.isie Martin, librarian at the. Hancock public library. Is hastening the cataloging- of books in the hope of opening the institution to the public? by Sept. i:. Several hundred new books have been ordered and it is tho desire of Mrs. .Martin to have them listed and on the shelves by the open ing date. Under a new arrangement, the li brary will be open to the public .lur ing the afternoon and evening-, from 1:30 to 5:30 and 7 to 'J o'clock. Morn ings will be reserved for students whit desire to occupy this timo for research work. This condition also will apply on Saturdays. COUNCIL MEETS TOMORROW. City Solons Will Hold First September Session Wednesday Night. The Hancock c ity council will meet tomorrow evening in the lirst Septem ber session. The meeting promises to be interesting despite the fact that there are few important matte rs to be acte-d upon. Street Commissioner Hklng will submit a report on the repairing e.f Klevation street white- City Kngincer Mason will report bis preigross on the city water maps and also bis investi gations of details for 11 bridge to span the ravine eivcr Ravine street, running east and west nhmg Water street. CLAIMS HE WAS HELD UP. A trio i'f pedes, former Clipper coun try miners, were arrested near the In diana tnuie- lato yesterday afternoon on a charge of highway robbery. Tho complainant is John Ihmiolski who charged he was he-Id up and a roll con taining $;:n taken from him. The com plainant declared that he and tbethreo ef -nelants were working tluir way out of the county yesterday and when near the Like mine, ho displayed the mon ey. When t lii opportunity 1 resented itself, Domolski sail his companion) jumped upon him and removed tho roll. A hearing will tie hel l In Onto nagon today. SMALL CROWD AT RALLY. A small criHvd of voters, about sixty in u'linber, otte?nled a Progressive ral ly In the Hani-in k lit) hall las even ing when Henry R. Pattengill, Pro gressive candidate for governor, deliv ered a campaign neldress. - Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Taken M directed you avoid and re lieve distressing stonach disorders. Heed the advice "Get Duffy's and kcop well." Sold In sealed bottles only by most druggist grocers and dealers, $1.00. Write for medical booklet The Duffy M!t Wh!kef Co.. Rochertr N. V.