Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1914.
THE CALUMET NEWS PAGE THREE Houghton LIST OF RULES FOR JJ. FAIR Secretary Haas Issues Instruc tions for Exhibitors Set rotary I. X. Hans of the Copper Country I'ulr has homed u list of remi latlonn that munt he observed by all exhibitor at the coming t'opper C'oun- trv fair, whhh cwnine men September M aid continue until October 3. The ,oh are. In part. a. WUw: All person, exhibiting 1 ve Htoek. lint be member of the society. must be members of the society No entry fee la required in any de partment except live stock. Competition Is confined to the prod ucts of the Upper l'enlnsula of Michi gan. All Ptock Intended for competition must be owned in the counties em braced by this society and be placed on exhibition by 2 o'clock p. m. of Wednesday, September 30, and remain throughout the Fair under the con trol of the society. All other articles entered for com petition not later than Tuesday noon and must be subject to the control of the officers of the society through the I'air. The buildings will be open on Sat urday and Monday, September 26 and 28, for receiving articles Intended for exhibition and exhibitors are requested to make entries on these days if pos sible. On the first day of the Kalr, par ties desiring to enter grounds with articles for exhibition or to make en tries will be admitted free until 12 m. After that hour a ticket will be re quired at the gate for each person en tering the grounds. Any person paying to the treasury one dollar for membership will be en titled to three admissions to the an nual Kalr. No premium will bo Riven, with or without competition, unless the judges deem the article or animal worthy of the same. , No ortido presented for competition shall be exhibited In more than one clasB, or bo entitled to receive more than one premium, except as stated In Rule 11. Competitors may exhibit their sam ple of grain, vegetables, fruits, flow ers for separato premiums, and also enter the same collectively for the premiums on the best and greatest variety of the same class. No wine, beer or Intoxicating liquors, will be allowed upon the grounds. All premiums not called for within 30 day will be forfeited to the socie ty. Premium checks will be mailed to your address. If not received within two weeks after the dose of the Kalr, please notify the secretary. Kxhlbitors In live stock will lie pro vided with hay and bedding by the superintendent of live stock depart ment. The premiums awarded by the so ciety will be indicated to the public as follows: Klrst premium, the blue ribbon or card; second premium, by the red ribbon or card. All entries of live stock must be made in the name of the owner. Kxhlbitors of live stock, making en tries in thoroughbred classes must be prepared to furnish the superinten dent of the respective department In which the entries are made, with proof of breoding, by reference to standard book of record. TO BUILD, TOWN HALL. Architect Mass Prepares Plana For Arvon Township Structure. Architect O. V. Maas of Houghton has prepared plans for a town hall for Arvon township, Haraga county, which havo been accepted. The work will bo begun very shortly, The structure will be a frame build ing two stories high, 28x60 feet, with ........ ....n.l..ir..i nn.l l.nMftnpnt. The 11 PUMir luummii"" ...... first floor will have two offlces, n vault. reading room and kitchen, with a spiral stairway leading from tne main entrance to the secona noor. uw up per floor will bo used for public func t.cns, having a stage and gallery. The kitchen, which is In the rear of tl.t building, will be connected with the econd floor by a stairway. Ihe bulldln; wtl! be located oppo it the Skanee hotel. When crmplot od. it will cost In ti e neighborhood 1 $6 o'lf). ANSWEOflE CALL Calumet People Have Found Thai This is Necessary. A cold.- a strain, a oudden wrench. A little causo may hurt the kidneys. Spells of backache often follow, Or some irregularity of the urine. A splendid remedy for such Httacks, A medicine that has satisfied thou sands Is Doan's Kidney rills. Thousands of people rely upon It. . Here Is one case: Mrs. t. mi vie. 361 S. First St., Ish- neming. Mich., says: "t suffered from distressing . backache and pains through my body, maklnqr It hard for me t, tonn or lift. I also had head- nches and dlzxy spells. I used Doan's Kidney Pills and they did me a worlJ of good." The nhovn la not m Isolated case Mrs. Quayle Is only one of many In this vicinity who have gratefully endorsed lean's, if your backi aches If your kidneys Mother you, don't Pimply for a kidney'-: remedy ask distinctly for bos'n's Kidney PHI. the same that airs, quayle had fioc an sior. Ur.Miiki... rirnnt Tin rf nlo. N. Y .-.M.ioeirn en., n-i, - Rmombor the lake no other. .Advertisement) Department MAY GO TO JAIL. Harry Nelli, May Do So to Release Hit Security. There a poMHibillty that Harry -VtllU. the former Waddell mine Kuurd who waa ( barged lat winter by V. A. Malven with bein.t? Implicated In the murder of the three youm? KiiKllsh men ut TafneHdale, will Ko lo to release the $i,000 ball Huppllod by hln father. When charged with complici ty in the murder it became Decennary for him to furniah bonds amounting to $2,000. Hi aed father supplied the money and wince that time the latter has worried considerably ubout It. He uoeti not understand the matter clear . . .. nar ""l?" t fi'thr" oeaun Milium thin worrv i. i,r..uu.,.i L his mind any lunger. , .. . ,u,"t i.in-ii incuse me nan and ir tills at tempt full he (states he will volun tarily give himself up to the uherlff bo that the U.oimj may be returned to his patent. HOCKEY MEETING WILL BE HELD IN CLEVELAND TODAY PRESIDENT WEBB OPTIMISTIC OVER PROSPECTS FOR THE LEAGUE SEASON. ('. K. Webb, of Houghton, preslden: of the American Amateur Hockey au Biociation, Is in attendance ut the an nuel meeting of the league In t'leve li.id today. He Is very optimistic over the prospects for the approiijliin season. Plans for the season will be perfected at today's meeting. On his way to Cleveland, IVtsldent We-bb was Interviewed at the Sor, by the Soo News. The News says: It was in an optimistic manner that President Webb reviewed the prn Poets of the league this season. Al though the western division of thii lea gue is a bit underlain as yet, this Is only with respect as to what teams will be entered. There seems to be lit tle doubt but what the American Soo and Portage Lake will come back th's Benson with strong teams. Duluth will probably enter the league again, but us yet cannot be depended upon. Tha Canadian Son has been hard struck by the war and the chances of a team there are not known. President Webb Informed The News, however, that a couple of other cities were Intent up on entering the western division and this will be one of the matters taken up at Monday's meeting. There Is a probability that a couple of new- teams will also enter the eastern divi sion of the league, which Is now com posed of Detroit, Cleveland, Syracuse and Hoston. , 'There will likely be bu ' fow changes In the . rules that governed the league last season," said Presia?nt Webb. "The league was nios: suc cessful last year, and vi shall try to make it even more so this seasn.." Manager Ferguson Confident. As yet the ioo association has not taken any defllnte steps toward or ganizing for the coming season. Man ager "Ab" Ferguson, however, teems confident that the Soo will agabi havo a seven that will retain the western division honors and also have a better chance for the United States cham j.ionship than the Soo had last year. "Muz" Murray, captain of last year's snuad, declined to make any definite statements as to his Intentions this year when approached by The News. It is said, however, that the Soo club will endeavor to get as many of last year's men back as possible. Murray, ilodin, Tompsett and "Zlckle" Tallinn are sure of their positions if they de cide to return to the game, while HIU Peppln and Campbell should be other hard contenders of last year's bunch. CIRCUIT COURT OPENS; . STATUTORY CASE ON TRIAL argumenjS TO BE CONCLUDED LATE THIS AFTERNOON LYMAN CASE POSTPONED. At the opening session of the circuit court this morning, announcement was made that the present week would ne devoted to the trial of statutory cases, the first of which will be given to the Jury late this afternoon. The defend ant Is Kdward Demarse. the case in volving two little girls, aged 11 and u. the daughters of a llootjack farmer. Agreement was reached for the post ponement of the trial of IJoyd Lyman. f..rm.r mounted policeman who Is charged with assault with intent to kill, until Sept. 21. The complaining witness In this case. Phillip Meneiicn. Is now In Austria. HIGH SCHOOL BRASS BAND. ti, ...i.tlon of organizing h brass band at the Houghton high school wa ji...ua,.,i -it a meeting held Friday. About fifteen boys have Jolno.l and will take up the various Instrument. Hert Ford, one of the high school teachers, will have charge of the band .. ttw i.iirh ch) . and will aU or ganize one In the grades so that when .1.. ..i.voh ..mo Into nign scnooi mj will bo ready for the high school band. LEAVES TO JOIN ELEVEN. "Hill" Cochran. Houghton's candl .... .1,- Michigan University foot ball team, left yesterday afternoon for Ann Arbor to Join the squad of can dldates that are arriving In that city na." to resume practice under the d're'.tlon of Coach Fielding H. Yost. "Hiir is reasonably certain he will be one of the regulars. He ami oiner can inn "n " ' IAl di(fa!M arc awaiting Willi eaBv...r X lam. with Harvard, 11 K v , ; . :. .- ... Hancock Department DEMANDS CLEAN BILL OF HEALTH IN MARRIAGES Dr. Vaughn Urges Examination Be fore Granting Certificate Iinslng, Mich., September 14. Pre ventive medicine and some sort of law like the Amberson bill which fail ed to pass the legislature, in which the Innermost corners of the state of Michigan would be under control of the state health department at all times, were the measures urged In addresses delivered at the annual meeting of the Michigan State Medical society. Dr. (J. L. KIcfer. of Detroit, presi dent of the state body, and Dr. Vic tor C. Vaughan, of Ann Arbor, presi dent of the National Medical associa tion, were the chief speakers. Dr. Vaughan insisted that with war retarding medical progress in Kurope the time was ripe for the United States to forge to the front. "The Amberson bill will mark ns milestone In the proKress of preven tive medicine, but It will not go far enough," said he. "A law requiring applicants for a marriage license to make an aflhlavlt will be u dead law. A man who is afflicted may say that he Is not. our profession must In sist upon the medical examination of every citizen, once or twice a year. If the best Interests of public health are to be served." The special committee appointed by the society tills morning report ed as being unanimously in favor of the elimination of restricted districts. Urge Single Moral Standard. The report of a committee which analyzed the problem of sex Impulse bears directly upon the nation's mor tality, and says in part: "In the man ner of suppression of vice probably the greatest divergence of opinion ex ists as to whether greater results can be obtained by segregation of the Inmates In so-called red light districts under police surveillance, or by wiping out the district. In this country ai least public opinion Is profoundly against the legalizing of vice, so the tratllc exists in dellance of law. 'As physicians and guardians of the public health, we can, us concrete ex amples, place before the public ac knowledged physical facts, lend our influence to those who seek to exter minate vice, aid the legislator In his task of putting practical laws on the statute books, give support to the laws of eugenics; encourage the examina tion under proper restriction of both sexes before niarrhme; insist with one voice on the single moral code for both sexes. "On the whole, the committee de sires to report no 'watchful waiting,' but satisfactory progress." GAME RESULTS IN A TIE. Alumni and High School Elevens Play Fast Game Saturday. The alumni and high school football teams played a scoreless tie at the Hancock driving park Saturday after noon. The game was fast and was marked by open play on the part of the lighter high school eleven und old style mass football on the part of the grad uates of the school. A large crowd witnessed the contest and were well pleased with the exhibition. The high school players displayed brilliant team work at times for such an early date In the season but their heavier opponents tired them out. Time after time the alumni team car ried the ball within striking distance of their opponent's goal only to lose it on a fumble or being held for downs. The Alumni eleven had the ball within striking distance Just before time was up and were about to kick for goal when the game was called. The teams lined up as follows: High suhool Center, Merke; guards, DesUosier, Drittler and Truscott; tackles, Reiner. Hoe and Fisher; ends, Anthony, Ilennetts and Williams; quarter, McGlynn; full, Martin; right half, Rogers; left half, Pearce. Alumni Center, Light; guards, Ruppe and Hosking; tackles. H. Mette and Irsen; ends, Kotlla and O'Neill; ouarter. C.lllesple; full, Hrock and N. Mite- rluht half. Axelson and N. Mette; left half, Coughlln. 2 HOUGHTON BREVITIES. 4 4. .f. Miss Anna Robarge of Houghton ond Josenh Connors of L'Anse were mar ried at the Catholic rectory In L'Anse Rev. Fr. Henn officiated. Miss Kllen Connors nnd Michael Con nnra Attended the couple. Mrs. Frank Meyers and son Lloyd have gone to Detroit to visit relatives and friends. Mrs. lturrows and Miss Amanda n,,r.. tt last night for lower Michigan to' visit relatives. Trie executive commltteo of the Copper Country Commercial club will meet tomorrow evening In the offices of the club on Isle Royale street. ' Flags as Pip Cleaners IiOndon A Wlllenden shopkeeper Is dlnp'oslnff of a stock of irmall ullk Ger man. flaKH by offering them as "pipe cleaners; four for a penny." A. II. Watson, of Hencon. N. Y., re cently killed himself because of pain from an Injury to his eye Inflicted by a golf tall. SEES BRIGHT PROSPECT FOR AGRICULTURE - Copper Country Farms Impress V L Tlssera, Tea Merchant V. L. Tlssera of Chicago, the well known Ceylonlan tea merchant, who Is visiting local trade, is a llrm be liever In jthe agricultural prospects of the copper country. Mr. Tlssera was the guest of K. M. Llebleln of Hancock Saturday on an uutomohilo tour of the copper district In which 1 7.1 miles were traveled without a mishap. 'I have heard of farmers and citi zens paying $500 for land In Washing ton and other states where agriculture Is the leading Industry," said Mr. Tls- si-ra this morning. "I am of the opin ion that the place to invest $500 In land is in the copper country. The prospects for the agricultural industry in the land of the red metal are excel lent. In our trip Saturday we visited farms that produce some of the most luscious fruit It has ever been my for tune to see and taste. I returned with apples, peaches and pears that for quality uio unequaled. As far us Washington and other states are con cerned I would say that none of them can be compared to Michigan as fruit growing domains. "Fruit Is not the only product for some of the Sir Walter Raleigh pota toes that we saw were excellent. I understand that a campaign has been started for the bette rment of the pota to-growing Industry. I also under stand that those Interested are at tempting to secure the consent of the farmers, and already have Interested them, in the growing of only the Sir Walter Raleigh variety. This is u ven ture that should be a success and I feel that In years to come, when this variety of potato is grown exclusively In the copper eauntry, the district will become renowned as a potato center." ANTI-RED CLUB GROWING. Organizer Is Successful In Every Part of the Peninsula. The Copper Country A ntl -Socialist club has been meeting with excellent success In its campaign to spread the anti-red doctrine throughout the pen insula and there Is a probability that the organization soon will become known as the Upper Peninsula Antl- Soclallst league.' Jacob Hlrvonen, the club's organizer, JUias been addressing audiences in every town which he has visited and the enthusiasm which he has created bids fair toward the suc cessful accomplishment of what the league desires. As nn Instance of his success in the Iron district, he has been Invited to return to give a series of lectures. Following the expiration of .the following schedule, he will go to Marquette county: Sept. 14 Onkalon farm. Sept. 13 Atlantic. Sept. 16 Painesd.'ile. Sept. 17 South Range. Sept. 19 Trimountain. TARGET RAFT IS SHIPPED. Otlicers nnd members of the Hancock Naval Reserve are anxiously awaiting the" coming of their new target raft, which was ordered several weeks ago. Word was received Saturday that the apparatus had been shipped and will arrive soon. When the raft comes it is expected the Yantlc and local middies will be taken to Lake Superior for tar get practice. CANDIDATE IS NEEDED. Jacob Tolonen, who received the Progressive nomination in the third district for the state legislation, has refused to accept. Dr. Kdward T. Ab hams of Dollar Hay received the next highest number of votes, but has de clined to run as he says he Is a Re publican and not a candidate for office on the Progressive or any other ticket F. F. KacUtial of Detroit is visitlntf gate from the local branch of thc or frlends In this city. der. You Tire Gordially Invited to Fall and Winter Apparel Exhibition To ss Dam Fashions latest decree for this season in Millinery, Ladies' and Misses' Garments and Furs THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER SEVENTEENTH, EIGHTEENTH AND NINETEENTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN. . In announcing tho opening of the season's new and beautiful creations fresh from tho grest fashion centers wo take groat pleasure In calling your attention to tho pleasing change in styles of materials, color, and combination, so cleverly portrsyed by the master designers. Our department is beir,g re modeled and enlarged so as to include waists. Thi. enlargement will permit us to show more designs thsn at any of our previous openings. Wo want to call your particular attention to our beautiful display of ladies' and misses' hats. E, F. SUTTON GO. DRYS TO INVADE U. PJNSPRING Houghton and Keweenaw Counties Included In Campaign Concerning the plans of the Michi gan "drys" to Invade Houghton, Ke weenaw and other upper peninsula counties next Spring, to conduct a "campaign of education," a Lansing dispatch says: According to plan outlined by Orant Hudson, superintendent of the Michigan Anti-Saloon league, local option campaigns wil be staged in twenty-four counties next spring where saloons and breweries are now doing business, and In 'addition, vigor ous fights will be made to retain the "dry" counties where the "wets" will take the offensive. Fvery county in the upper penin sula will be invaded by the anti-saloon league with the exception of C5o geblc and Dickinson. While the anti-saloon league leaders are not confident of putting all the counties beyond the straits In the dry column, Hudson says that a campaign of education will lie waged that will prove beneficial in future years. The counties now wet where local option will be made nn Issue next year are as follows: Ontonagon, Iron, Houghton, Keweenaw, 'liaraga, Mar quette, Menominee Delta, Alger, Schoolcraft, Luce, Mackinac, Chippe wa, Herrlen, Kalamazoo, Jackson, Ma son, Manistee, Kmmet, "Jrand Trav erse, Tuscola, Crawford, Leelanau, Ios co and I,apeer. Although It was reported that the anti-saloon league would attempt a campaign for state-wide prohibition In 1916, Superintendent Hudson, says that the league has no definite plans along this line, but he says that a state-wide campaign will not be attempted until the league Is reasonably sure of suc cess. FUNERAL YESTERDAY. The funeral of the late Michael Hrustmaker took place yesterday af ternoon from the residence on Water street. Rev. Crosby of the First M. K. chuich olllciated. Interment was In Forest Hill cemetery. Members of the Herman Sons attended. The remains of the late Albert Ab rahamson were laid to rest In Lake side cemetery Saturday afternoon. The deceased was one of the largest men In the state, welshing 4.r6 pounds, and It was impossible to use a hearse to carry the body to the cemetery, an open wagon being used Instead. Lake Linden-Hubbell PATON FUNERAL TUESDAY. Remains of Lako Linden Pioneer to Be Interred in Maple Hill. The funeral of the late John A. Pa ton, who passed away at the family residence at Lake Linden Saturday night, will be held Tuesday morning. Services will be conducted at the resi dence by Rev. Frederic Jiagnall and burial will be In Maple HIU. The late Mr. Paton was a pioneer resident of Lake Linden where he had made his home for about a quarter of a century. He was an active member of the Lake Linden Congregational church, a man of wide acquaintance and he was held In the highest esteem. Resides a widow, the surviving rel atives are four daughters, Mrs. Albert (Joodsole of Salt Lake City; Miss Florence of Houghton; Mrs. William R. Sincock of Calumet, ami Miss Jean ut home, and a son, J. R. Paton of Laurluin. , . ATTEND NATIONAL MEETING. K. F. Prince nnd L S. Chabot of Lake Linden left today for Alpena where they will attend the national convention of the L. U. S. C. F. socie ty, nn organization composed of French societies of the United States. M.r Prince will attend In his ofllcial capacity, vice president, of the organization and iMr. Chabot is a dele- -AT OUR- HANCCCK BREVITIES. Miss Olive Shields of Arcadian will leave this evening for Chicago to enir a conservatory of music. She wlli tie accompanied by her father, Kdward Shields, of Arcadian, who will vl.-it friends there for several days. Hen and Lowell Hcrnard of .Mar quette returned to their homes yester day after an extended visit with friends here. John Raj.; ley of Taioma, Wash., is visiting in the city. Mr. Ragley is well known here, having formerly resided in the copper country. The Ladies' Industrial society of the First Congregational church are mak ing preparations for their annual fall rummage sale. The date of the affair will be announced soon. Cleorge Hrock of Hancock left list evening for Detroit where he will en ter the Detroit Central hlsh school Chief P. II. Kxley of the Hancock fire department hag purchased a 1915 mod el Oakland automobile. Mr. Kxley has accepted the agency for this car. Alex Sharp and Lyman Noyes of Du luth are In Hancock on business. J. McCarthy of Winona was a Han cock business visitor. Mr. and Mrs. Milf'ord returned yes terday morning on the Juniata from a short visit to Minnesota cities. ' CHANCE RESIGNS AS MANAGER. New York, Sept. 14. Frank Chance, whose high standing in the world of baseball Is based chiefly upon his rec ord as manager of the famous Chica go Nationals (Cubs) team of six years ago, has resigned as manager of the? New York Americans. Chance himself made public the fact that his resig nation has been submitted, and Pres ident Farrell of the Yanks later veri fied the fact that it had been accept ed. Two reasons are given for the resig nation of the "peerless leader." as he Is frequently termed. Chance claims that a "grandstand cabinet" interfer ed with his authority over the team and also that the scouts made no effort to find the new players necessary to build up the Yankees into a pennant winning combination. After the game with Philadelphia Saturday afternoon, rumors of a vio lent quarrel between President Farrell and Chance over the payment of tho last month's salary were heard. The ex-leader of the Yanks came here two years ago at a salary said to have been $15,000 annually. John Tait of Portland, Ore., says he believes industrial schools will check unrest among American work men. Japanese have invested JCH, 507,9." in private railway corporations. LAKE LINDEN BREVITIES. Mrs. Anna Peters has returned to her home in Ann Arbor after a brief visit with her sister, Mrs. Thomas King of Hubbell. Eight hundred feet of pipe have been ordered by the Schoolcraft township board for the construction of a sewer west of Hecla street. The work will be completed this fall. Miss Anna Kessman of Hubbell has gone to Kalamazoo where she will en ter a normal college. The Misses Mary Frenette and Mar tha Dunstan of Hubbell have gone to Marquette to enter the Normal school. The Lake Linden 'band has been e n gaged to furnish music at the liaraga county fair at L'Anse on Sept. ii5 and 26. Miss Alva Shields has returned to Chicago to resume her studies at Downer cedloge. Rrockway C.ullbault e.f Hubbell has gone to Chicago. Mrs. Robert Fleming has gone to Green Ray, Wis., to Join her husband Phil Peiffer has returned from a brief visit In the west. (1. C Virtue forgot his name f-.r sev eral weeks in Monrovia, Cal. Identi fied the other day by an acquaintance. Then memory began to return. Be Present Lake Linden S 0 77i Cmnerat ay$t Etch of oar narmou Hi'I! complete proUai in unit in itarli wkm w make all our ! from the rr uiautn&la into the f iui.bd product Certain-teed m iiis lino inMiiiiWi ism r9'Tnct ,.! ROOFING CJ2S5 Is onerf tlie tnnst ppninr rrodurt, becnuie it hvjiirln lr ouiil ity, ii ioii..lilc trlie i!ic 1 inif ' n i e on tt.e r I'. It ii irn.oun t'xd 5 .-ir ti,r 1 ply, I) ym ! ,r v and IS yrus t'r 3-i1 v. icid thi fu.-irnntre ! bin ki.l by the Viiltl a LiLk'l roohu bud tHiikliii'i Iar lUilU. THE NEWSPAPER PLBLlCITlf LAW. Its Application to Other Organ Th Kewspap' r Publicity Liw, en:u:ted )' O'lita're:, sumu time HKO, oUL't't to I m tilled to laaiiy other liiiKliuPs e.ranlza- Till l.:W II .VI.I. J tl.lt i ll publications Tnu t Mo an al!i il.ivit with tin Postmaster Gen- e rui selling mrri luil lMorrna tm coiK '-rnliig tio'lr ownership, jo.iriage'went. tircii! I'ion. e'tc. A e:y f tl.is nHidavit mun ho pti-.ted l'l ( ert.".la 1 . irr,;it 1 l.-e-t-w n of tiie k j'-r, tuii a ticirked c ry tlle'eof Mid wttti tho Post i !ttr CelHliil. 1'i.iiiiro to do this Will eulliorl.H the J'ost Mastrr liet'eiul tu ileriy (In: use C'f fie malls to tho ofi'ciiding pu'M.-r.t'm. Thii law hns elitTi'.a tet mnny ri v.-!i pnr e-vdi, e li fif tlii I r. id editorlril, tho overstatement i T circulutiiu, bad hidueit own- rro hoof in4 , V rrshlp. All tills hns t (-a attained by tho bhnplc rem edy Of publicity A slmll.tr law applied to other r ra r.i.uUun.s wouiil worU Piiual ly well aid vould eradicate i.iany evils, niucli corruption and ri.isoi.wiagemt nt. l or lnstaric u, if b't-ur orr:i?i!R-etions were re ciulrcd to 1 1 1 1 1 1 i lull liilorrua ti -n Jin to ti.eir ( li.lect.s find thHr tiaii.'-ncli'ins. end to lnako public lui Uicol.lit of llieir ini.iieyn. (lU' S, to., many iibu.5".i that lio ox i t w o-.il l l o i "moved. Lnbor raxn nidations i aid not curry f-.tver l'ri ia 1, -.Isb'tures and L'oir-rresrt any m"i''; tbau business M'gaiiiz.ilioiia, and they have no li.hl to special exemption from tntl-tnu-t P. - b b' 1 1 n. A lnbor union in a lo: ni cf labor trust. Labor union organized for lio:.et nnd lavU'ul purposes Bre nect ssary urd el. ltabl.) to hold In clie !; c-iicroaclmitt.ts of un just employers, but v. !u n tl.y Invoke the aid of Cum-' rets for fs;e i; I c xemptli n.s tli y nro merely copying cn.iust methods of either monopoli es. I'.-.i: in '.ss f ia u! 1 1 required to rive lull pubii.-ity as t prices, volume of butiins, methods of eiperation. etc., v u.s to give each competitor the ?i,?ht)con rlulons colicernir.jr their par ticular field of Industry. Wo Heed publicity of all busl riess organizations to euro the e vils of mismanagement, and we Heed it fur labor unions, 8S well, to bring a stop to their frequent tbuse and tin ir underhand meth ods of attaining unlawful ob jects. A law which emild pro el;ae such results vould bring eapitnl tu d labor Into the open tai l and the Ir differences would be b'S3 nnd t'o y eould be settled mora amicably thau they are IiuW. Tin-teN noV iVriii v ur locality !:o Jinn d.iS C "' -'i- -. if I'rouucU. It' you consult Ir'bl lie v :.i l'v lad toci'-C you full Inform.!-t-'.ti '.! ou tour j'o. hK J v. i:t cu te yon rei Soe.d.ic prices en till of them. Vc kurethe f U uiu made by us. V.c tUiaJ lx.li.ud tln-ui. General Rocfiag lufg. Company U'orlti'$ lar h-f mnr.'ft1nrerm rifliocjing and tut III il J i u '.T.1 rtrnerican Trust B'dg., Chicago, I1L Tl. paone Central 8334 New Toil f PnJoa far P.'tt!,aril I failadtlnii-a Atuo.a Cfv.UoJ Drtroit St. ! oo: Cinrlnai'i Kn.ai ( i.f Klir neroIil &a Friac tc9 cat!la Ltfitien fitn.urg sHUncy We Pay c a Pound For Clean Cotton Rags J NO SCRAPS The Calumet News - - . . r READ F0R PROFIT NEWS Tt TV PA km II USE FOR RESULTS l I I